They were the three biggest stars of the 1930’s.
There was Rachel Berry, who gained fame in her musicals. She was everywhere, it seemed. In film and Broadway. She seemed to do it all. Rachel Berry had a voice that made America fall in love with her. No one knew of her private family life - the two dads that loved her, but were never public for fear that they would cause their daughter from Hiram’s first marriage any negative backfire. She was their star, and they knew it.
Blaine Anderson, the soft crooner who had originally fronted an acapella group called the Warblers. He then moved on to his solo projects, impressing both critics and his fans with his high energy songs and emotional ballads. He had captured all of America’s young female hearts. Only few knew of his love with fashion designer Kurt Hummel.
Then Quinn Fabray, the beautiful starlet with classically beautiful looks. She was film’s number one star, though she rarely sang but outside a few jazz clubs here and there. She was put together on camera, though her younger years had been wrought with events that the public would have found controversial. She rose above these problems and found herself to Hollywood. Her acting and looks couldn’t be rivaled by the rest.
The three of them, and four if you count Kurt Hummel, were friends despite their different entertainment mediums and backgrounds. They could all be seen on red carpets together, and in the privacy of their own homes, formed friendships and families together.