If you love getting lectured by a multi-millionaire singer-songwriter, then a Taylor Swift concert is where you need to be. During the debut concert in her heavily anticipated “Eras Tour,” Swift told fans in Glendale, Arizona about her favorite game… Teaching men to Apologize.
“So, sort of a recurring theme in my music is that I love to explain to men how to apologize. I just love it,” Swift said in front of 70,000 screaming fans, according to the Daily Mail. She gave a longer explanation of this phenomenon and the way that writing music makes her feel, which was shared by the Daily Wire:
“It was kind of like journaling for you or something. I wanted to do a different thing that I had done before.”
“You know, my albums have characteristically been, sort of, excruciatingly autobiographical where, like, when I put out an album, it just feels like getting some sort of live-streamed, public autopsy or something. With this one I felt like, ‘Wouldn’t it be so fun to create characters and storylines and they could live in different times, and they could do all these things and they could fall in love and hurt each other, go to wars and all these things?’ So, I created all these characters, right?”
“Okay, so, sort of a recurring theme in my music is that I love to explain to men how to apologize. I just love it. It’s kind of my thing. I love to tell them step-by-step, ‘Here’s how simple this is to fix things if you just follow these easy steps that I’m laying out for you in a three-minute song.’ I just love the idea of men apologizing.”
"i love to explain to men how to apologise" pic.twitter.com/QIvLamcQ4l
— rafia ✰ (@repromantic) March 18, 2023
Swift has drifted further toward woke culture in recent years. In 2019, she told Vogue that sexism in the music industry has become more prevalent as she has grown older. This speech may be a good indicator of that, as fans cheered her claim that men cannot own up to their wrongdoings. Swift said:
“I think about this a lot. When I was a teenager, I would hear people talk about sexism in the music industry, and I’d be like, I don’t see it. I don’t understand. Then I realized that was because I was a kid. Men in the industry saw me as a kid. I was a lanky, scrawny, overexcited young girl who reminded them more of their little niece or their daughter than a successful woman in business or a colleague. The second I became a woman, in people’s perception, was when I started seeing it.”
Swift came under fire last fall following a music video depicting the star weighing herself on a scale that read “Fat.” The leftmost fans of the singer screamed and shouted that this video was fatphobic, and that the star should not be so afraid of becoming fat as it showed a hatred of overweight people. Somehow, even after that barrage of nonsense, Swift is yet again seen onstage pandering to her wokest fans in baffling fashion.
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