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Taylor Swift died and was reborn in between and Reputation. Her cause of death: Shade, receipts, and scandal, presumably. Her method of reincarnation: Revenge, new love, and the scale of the snake that bit her, if the lyrics on Reputation are any indication. Is New Taylor just including the track on the album in remembrance? Of course, the truth is, Taylor Swift has probably been enjoying sex for years, like most adult humans. And, while her past references to her own budding sexuality may not have been as pointed as they are on Reputation , she's been subtly working in more explicit lyrics for years.
This makes sense; her songs are largely autobiographical and most of us become more comfortable with our sexuality as we get older, wiser, and more experienced. Taylor never made herself a poster child for abstinence like Britney Spears or the Jonas Brothers, but her audience has largely been comprised of tween and teen girls with parents who hold the purse strings and shell out money for Taylor's albums because she's maintained a more or less wholesome image.
But as her audience grows, so has her willingness to take on sex—and it's been a process. Taylor's debut single was a bittersweet ballad about lost love—but not the kind that ends because of cheating or screaming fights in the rain. No, the relationship in "Tim McGraw" dissolved because life got in the way. But, when it was going strong, Taylor and her love spent a lot of time in a parked Chevy truck. She left it up to fan's imagination to fill in what teenagers in love might do in such a situation.
It leaves fans wondering why Taylor's sneaking out so late, but it's all very subtle which makes sense—this is high school Taylor's take on physical romance. By the time she penned her sophomore album, Taylor was ready to allude to her own urges, if not act on them. Taylor didn't explicitly reference her own sexuality for years, but she referenced her best friend Abigail's in this brutally honest track about young love. By the time she penned her third album Speak Now , Taylor was ready to sneak in subtle references to more mature relationships, like the line in "Mine" that hints at premarital living arrangements—even if it's an imagined flash-forward.
This might not seem like a big deal, but remember: Taylor's target demo was young teens. This was a bold move. On this song, Taylor starts to talk more openly if still subtly about sex, and declares she's "better than you imagined" she'd be. Sure, this could a reference to her being better at owning cats or baking delicious cookies, but it could also be the first thing you thought of read: sex.
And Taylor knows that. On Red , Taylor dug deep into a short-lived relationship, which was widely speculated to be her fling with actor Jake Gyllenhaal. Whoever she's singing about, they spent time alone in his room—a subtle reference compared to lyrics from and Reputation , but a reference all the same. Taylor's first explicit reference to disrobing comes in 's "Style. Taylor continues the disrobing motif in "Wildest Dreams," when she describes a short-lived fling that involved hands in her hair and clothes in her room.
In the second single from Reputation , Taylor hints strongly that she's a woman with sexual desires, who has dreams about those desires. On "Delicate," Taylor again references a lover's hands in her hair and her own confidence in her sexual prowess.
She's completely secure in herself. Note: There's no video for this one yet. And finally, New Taylor's definitive foray into overtly sexual songwriting is " Dress. United States. Type keyword s to search. Today's Top Stories. The Eternal Sunshine of Juno Temple.
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