Glee, the American TV show that has become a global hit by capitalizing on teen angst, is in the midst of its own high  legal drama in Britain where Gleeks breathlessly await a further High Court ruling and an appellate decision as to the pop series’ fate in the UK. This all traces back to a recent court case in which Comic Enterprises Ltd. prevailed  over 20th Century Fox Film Corp. in a suit over a trademark for The Glee Club. Comic Enterprises registered the mark in 2001 to cover the various entertainments it offers, this long before Fox’s show was so much as glitter in its creators’ eyes. The British company, which has said it sought to negotiate with the U.S. media monolith before the case ended up in the High Court, demonstrated a key element to persuade the judge to protect its mark: public- or wrong wayconfusion, meaning the ordinary folk might think its comedy club was a show spin-off or somehow related to it. The court planned a later hearing to determine remedies.  Fox has said it will appeal the decision, which could keep the show off British TV for its sixth and final season and affect its  merchandising, ending up costing the media company even more beyond its legal fees, possibly to negotiate now with Comic Enterprises.