Review | Taylor Swift sounds awake on ‘Midnights’

You are dreaming of being alone, rolling a big donut and there is this snake in a vest. Taylor Swift said, “I had a dream that my daughter-in-law killed me for money. She thinks I left them in a will. The family read it and shouted, ‘She’s laughing at us in hell!'” Perhaps this is why Swift is the biggest pop star to breathe in the waking world and why we don’t. Her mind is so disciplined that even traveling through her dreamland follows an orderly narrative. The nightmare plot unfolds seamlessly across the legs of “Anti-Hero”, prominent on the superstar songwriter’s tenth album, “Midnights.” Despite the music’s vaguely dismal sound design, Swift doesn’t take her stand against insomnia on the hypnotic mind quest: a late night class to smash all her extra-credit homework. Taylor Swift’s song ‘Anti- Why Hero’s Nerves Among Fans It’s an album of memories, the sort of visit after dark when the clock folds the hands, but throughout “Midnights” Swift is fully awake and at best half-haunted, mostly sounding like a ghost. Returning to cozy tones and familiar metaphors: producer Jack Antonoff extracts endless amounts of pillow feel from synths and Swift sits deep in the comfort zone, making everything sound professional, agile, attentive and everyday. Romantic in a big city. It’s full of wonder The kiss is doomed and makes the world go round and round The colors are slowly iconic Her songs are like a no-com roco comedy Everything sounds delightful and irresistible, one of them is amazing The only reason it feels is that Swift seemed to be using her last two albums: Folklore and “Evermore” — sharpening her lyricism to something less cookie-cutter and scalpel-like. In one of her new songs, “You’re On Your Own, Kid,” she said, “I picked the petals and he doesn’t love me.” There are also many games called “Is X a Song About Y?”, which debuts on October 21st, which will contain the hidden meaning behind her love for number symbols (Video: Allie Caren). /The Washington Post, Photo: Sarah Hashemi/The Washington Post) But Swift does her best for the last because she likes reliable narrative structures: a delicacy titled “Mastermind” that naturally throws away the guiding principles of her songbook. It’s a song that oozes with love. The question. The first verse begins with a sympathetic universe that sorts the stars by the name of love, but as Swift reaches the chorus she asks: Will you stop me?” In other words, much of the Swift music scene is suggesting that the reinforcing bars that allow it to stand upright don’t really exist. Desire is intentional. Love is the result of that intention. She’s like Oz has pulled her curtain down. — fwomp! — Just three hours after “Midnights” took shape online, the curtain came back down as Swift released a deluxe version with seven more songs added to the album’s backend. Love is ‘The Great War,’ Songs like ‘The fence is sharp as a knife’, ‘Everything you touch becomes sick with sadness.’ Certain lyrics in the album’s last ballad will give us a great rest. “If it feels like a trap, you’re already in a trap.” .”
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