Glee Tour Details Finally Revealed


Since Glee creator Ryan Murphy has spoiled almost every surprise that's happening on the show between now and the finale -- Google "Glee spoilers" and find out for yourself -- it seems only logical that he'd move onto the next big thing for his series: The spring tour. And if you thought that the four-city Glee Live! tour was going to be a thrown together money grab, prepare for some disappointment. This thing sounds pretty involved.

As Murphy told, "It's not about going out and selling out a lot of dates and making a lot of money. In fact, we won't make any money with this first tour because we've put so much money into the set design. It's really just a great thank you to our fans."

That "thank you" includes between 15 and 18 performances of their "biggest hits" and stage production from Lady Gaga's set designer. So you know it'll be good. Moreover, there's a story: The plot of the stage show will center on New Directions and their arch-rival Vocal Adrenaline. Basically, it sounds like one big Glee episode, but without the auto-tune. Unless it's all lip-synching, in which case hopefully Murphy writes in a subplot about Cory Monteith becoming a robot.

· 'Glee' Exclusive: Details on the elaborate new tour! [EW]


  • Mary Ellen says:

    Cory Monteith is my favorite Gleek, lay off him! We love him!

  • Kristen says:

    You tell 'em, Mary Ellen!

  • MaraMac says:

    That's pretty nasty - when's the last time you actually listened to the show?!? Because Cory's doing really well these days with his singing. Sometimes, I'm sure, there are times when the editors get a bit auto-tune-happy but seriously, they do the same to Lea Michele's voice. Oh, and next time you post something, try using a spell-checker - you know, the auto-tune of the word processing world 😉 - because it's lip-synching, not syncing.

  • Victor Ward says:

    Yeah, no, Monteith cannot sing. He. Cannot. Sing. Can't.
    And before what I can only assume to be the delegation of cougar moms rips me apart, too: I follow him on Twitter, and I'm pretty sure the rules of the Internet state that I am thusly allowed to criticize his flat, fauxgruff-reliant excuse for a singing voice.