Did finn die in real life
Spoiler Alert: Youre Gonna Die by Korttany FinnOne thing you can count on in life is the fact that you are going to die. Hows that for a buzzkill? Most people diligently ignore the reality of their future demise. Thinking about death somehow seems wrong. Luckily, a real life coroner challenged a few thousand internet strangers to do the thinking for you. The result is a collection of morbid and slightly embarrassing questions all about The End. Honest, and often hilarious, answers from a woman who has made a career out of death will leave you with a new perspective on life.
Why Didn’t ‘Glee’ Reveal How Finn Hudson Died?
RIP, Finn Hudson. The details of the year-old actor's fatal overdose of heroin and alcohol have been reported extensively, but Finn's cause of death wasn't revealed to viewers. While the glee club gathered at McKinley High to memorialize their popular alum, one person was noticeably absent: Rachel Berry. Lea Michele, Monteith's real-life girlfriend, didn't appear for the episode's first 45 minutes. When she did arrive, joining the students gathered around his impromptu memorial, it was more shocking than a slushie facial. Nothing was more gut-wrenching than when she told Matthew Morrison's Mr. Schue, "He was my person.
The exits of Long and Grace, of course, were planned. The actors had opted to leave their still-running shows; both, in fact, would return to their respective series as guest stars. Monteith's farewell was different: It wasn't planned. It wasn't anticipated. But it was as perfect as any scripted departure. Almost perfect, anyway.
As an actor based in British Columbia , Monteith had minor roles on television series before being cast on Glee. Monteith had a troubled adolescence involving substance abuse from age 13; he left school at age After an intervention by family and friends, he entered drug rehabilitation at age In a interview with Parade magazine, he discussed his history of substance abuse as a teen, and in March , he again sought treatment for addiction. On July 13, , he died of a toxic combination of heroin and alcohol in a Vancouver hotel room. Monteith's parents divorced when he was seven years old,  and he and his older brother were raised by their mother in Victoria, British Columbia. From age 13, he used alcohol and marijuana and started being truant from school.
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As perhaps the first mainstream teen show to combine real-life issues with copious amounts of pop-music and theatre, it certainly found its own niche. Its ongoing story allowed each character to have satisfying narrative developments, and eventually worthwhile conclusions. However, one of the largest hurdles the show had to cope with was the tragic death of Cory Monteith who played lead role Finn Hudson. Cory died in , leaving the show at odds with its ongoing story which very much included him as a mainstay of the plot. A tribute episode was aired in titled The Quarterback, and featured heartfelt songs including Seasons of Love, and No Surrender.
Ryan Murphy considered the idea of having Cory Monteith's 'Glee' character die from a drug overdose when the show depicts his exit following Cory's tragic death — but has changed his mind in time for the memorial tribute episode. The show creator made the difficult decision to kill off Finn Hudson after Cory Monteith died from a lethal combination of heroin and alcohol last month, and while he considered having art imitate life, Ryan ultimately chose to focus on celebrating Finn's life instead. He told Deadline: "There were a lot of things that we had to decide - how are we going to deal with his death? At one point, we were going to have his character die after an accidental drug overdose - that was something we had considered. But we have decided that we're not going to have him pass from that. The idea being, how somebody died is interesting and maybe morbid, but we say very early on in the episode, 'This episode is about a celebration of that character's life.