“There’s love and there’s dreams as you see them in high school and it’s very specific. And the love that you see is high school is the love that Finn and Rachel have where the girl gets the guy and they love each other and get married and everything’s great. And then there’s adult love, which is what it looks like…when Finn says ‘We shouldn’t be together for a while’. And with dreams, the same thing. With a dream as a kid you think ‘I’m gonna get into NYADA and it’s gonna be great and we’re gonna be going together. And this adult dream…[it’s difficult to hear so I’m not sure I got this completely correct] sometimes it just doesn’t happen and you have to find some new way to have your dream and new way to, to live your dream. So for Kurt he had to face…she [Rachel] had to face what adult love was and he’s [Kurt] had to face what adult dreams are so he’s going to have to re-find a dream and rebuild that idea of what it’s going to be for himself and if anybody can do it it’s Kurt. He’s the strongest, probably the strongest character one the show in terms of his resilience.”—Brad Falchuk, talking about “high school love v. adult love” and “high school dreams v. adult dreams” (via staceysthings)
“It’s basically just going to be: One scene is me in college and the next scene will be the kids in high school. It’s going back and forth very evenly between my story line in New York City and the kids in McKinley.”—
Lea Michele on the structure of S4
Oh okay, so you get half and ALL THE REST OF THE CHARACTERS get the other half. Sounds fair.
let’s keep in mind that this is Lea speaking, and she may think it’s going to be pretty even, but she doesn’t exactly know all the deets, because the cast never really knows anything. Remember we still need to see the rest of the graduated seniors and what they are up to.