Why Taylor Swift Offends Little Monsters, Feminists, and Weirdos

Not only are these songwriting choices almost mind-numbingly safe, but they also cover territory so familiar, it’s almost a carbon-copy of someone else’s song!

In 2006’s “Girl Next Door,” by Saving Jane, the protagonist yearns:

She is the prom queen I’m in the marching band
She is a cheerleader I’m sitting in the stands

This sounds familiar, right?Well, here’s Taylor’s version:

But she wears short skirts, I wear t-shirts
She’s cheer captain and I’m on the bleachers

Interesting. Now check out the music video for “Girl Next Door”:

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Just to refresh, here’s Swift’s version:

With almost frame-by-frame precision, Taylor Swift’s most popular music video is not only exactly like dozens of 80s and 90s teen flicks (which are basically remakes of 19th century romantic fiction & Shakespearean allegories), but it’s also exactly like the music video for “Girl Next Door.”

This happens a lot. For example; “A Place in this World” = one part “What It Feels Like For a Girl” (Madonna), one part “Just a Girl” (Gwen Stefani), one part “Not A Girl, Not Yet a Woman” (Britney Spears), and one part Donna Martin poem.

3. Glasses don’t Make You a Freak, Taylor Swift!

Swift’s insistence on casting herself as the outcast or the proverbial “girl in the bleachers” while prettier girls date her crush objects is really silly. Her standard-issue prettiness conforms to a hegemonic Caucasian beauty standard and she’s selling her fans short to claim otherwise; they’ll likely find that the doors that opened for Swift will never open for them, even if they relate to her lyrics.

Perhaps the only legitimately irritating aspect of Taylor the Human is her continually presenting the experience of being teased in middle school for liking country music as a legit tragic impetus. Taylor Fucking Swift! Put on a Rachel Berry smile and get yer sh*t together, we were all bullied in middle school!

Even when Swift’s songs cast her as the outcast, the freakiest she can get is putting on a pair of glasses and a t-shirt which has apparently been signed by all of her non-existent friends.

Taylor, look at Lady Gaga in that bathtub and tell me that you’re the one in the bleachers:

Oh also, they did the glasses trick in “Girl Next Door” video too:

Here’s the rub: actual freaks make really awesome music. It’s edgy and complicated and it comes from a yearning, desperate, mixed-up place where pain and happiness have existed in equal parts for almost entire lifetimes. It’s not safe or sexless — it’s ugly, hopeful danger.
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4. High School Hop

Her lyrics are praised for authenticity, but to whom? Their flat, archaic view of high school is likely a result of Swift not attending too much high school.

In fact, Swift left regular school at 15 and was then home-schooled via Tennessee-based Christian home-schooling network Aaron Academy. The Academy’s rules are based on The Bible’s rules. The Academy teaches Creationism. Here’s one of their favorite websites: Creation Science.

Aaron Academy parents & teachers are also encouraged to visit the “Family Research Council” for its “excellent articles advocating traditional family values.” Today’s topics include “The Sexualization of our Armed Forces” and “New Study Shows Abstinence Education is Most Effective.”

This survival-of-the-fittest entitlement perhaps explains her lack of humility despite an otherwise charming personality.

5. The Boy-Crazy Girl-Bashing Virgin: My Least Favorite Kind of Person

“Taylor wants to help adolescent girls everywhere feel better about themselves”

-Rolling Stone, The Very Pink, Very Perfect Life of Taylor Swift

Furthermore, Swift’s lyrical message to teenage girls is clear: BOYS. That’s it. Just boys. Crying over boys and feeling broken and/or completed by boys.

In fact, Swift loves boys at the exclusion of just about everything else, including other girls. Other girls are obstacles; undeserving enemies who steal Taylor’s soulmates with their bewitching good looks and sexual availability. Unfortunately for these mute yet effortlessly hunky jungle-eyed boys, by choosing the “beautiful” girls over Taylor (who is, suspiciously… also beautiful…), they’re missing out on Taylor’s unique understanding of their heart/inner fireball/angelic rainshower/sweet glory of Jesus. “All those other girls are beautiful,” Taylor pines, “But would they write a song for you?”

This is perhaps her music’s most grating sin: the sex-shaming girl-bashing passed off as outsider insecurity. Boys are angels lit from within with cool hair, fast cars, and eyes that often resemble light sources (stars, sunbeams, etc). These boys never grow beyond metaphor into humanity. If they did, we might have to confront the very idea that Taylor Swift’s entire career is designed to destroy: that teenagers want to have sex. And that wanting is confusing.

Certainly, she’s among a handful of teenage pop stars who truly practices what she preaches. Taylor’s behavior & imagery is just as wholesome as the apple pie her fans dream of baking for their own Jonas Brother-esque boyfriend.  She doesn’t peddle paradoxical mixed messages about sex like the previous generation of teenaged pop stars.

I mean, she’s pretty clear in “Fifteen” — really the only song where Taylor has an actual female friend — that “Abigail gave everything she had to a boy, who changed his mind, and we both cried.”

I’ll spare you the time of listening to the song and watching the video and give it to you straight: Abigail had sex with a boy, and later they broke up. That’s right. No marriage. She gave him all she had.

That’s right. All Abigail had was her hymen.

Songs like “Fifteen” dig up the ancient Puritan ideal that girls can only access power by confidently and heterosexually denying access to their pants.

But there’s power in owning desire too, and even more power in owning that responsibly (especially when you’re young). At her age, my friends and I were having safe sex, listening to Ani DiFranco & Destiny’s Child & Lauryn Hill & The Magnetic Fields & George Michael and um *cough* Britney Spears and so far it seems none of us lost “all we had.”

See, teenagers do think about sex and that’s part of what makes adolescence so fucking wretched but also hopelessly authentic. Revisiting that paradox as an adult can make great art. It’s not about slut shaming, exalting resistance, extending childhood or demonizing desire — it’s about powerfully wanting things that are REAL.

[ETA: I’m not saying all teenagers should have sex, or that being sexually active is better for kids than abstinence. That’s ridiculous. I’m just saying the wanting is real. Acting on the wanting is a whole different story — but Taylor is promoting denial of both, whereas I suggest if there is any denial at all, it should be in your actions, not in your desires.]

And I think that mature female-empowered desire has never been so present in pop music as it is right now, and many of those women were there on Sunday. [Sidenote: I could write a whole new essay about what Adam Lambert is bringing to the table right now for male sexuality, but I already have/this is already too long.]

The ironic thing is, I think pop music is past the stuff Taylor Swift is a reaction to. We’re not really being subjected to the hypocritical virgin/madonna antics of Britney Spears, Lindsay Lohan, Christina Aguilera, Jessica Simpson, Paris Hilton, Mandy Moore, and their ilk peddling Lolita-Sex for sex’s sake but disguised in pastels.

Instead, awards shows this year featured gifted, evolving pop performers like Pink, Lady Gaga, Beyoncé, Rihanna and Janet Jackson; women who are more than hymens or fairy tales. Women for whom sex isn’t something you just throw into the crowd like candy — it’s something strong and eternal and tenacious and often quite inspiring.

Let’s bring it back to the lady I think should’ve won: Lady Gaga is vicious hungry sex in hellfire. She’s more theatrical than Broadway and every night she sings in romantic open fists. Lady Gaga opens her dress, extracts her gut, assembles it in shapes splashed in sinister glitter and then shatters her dangerous violent diamonds onto the piano and screams FIRE and it sounds like bad romance. She wants your ugly, she wants your disease, and she’s everything Taylor Swift will never be. Punks don’t win awards, they eat awards.

And so that’s what I hope for my hypothetical unborn children, whether it’s from Gaga or another powerhouse female who owns it on stage: pop music that shuns tired Dawson Leary cliché in favor of your drama, disease, love, revenge, and (when you’re ready) your dangerous ambisexual kiss in the motherfucking sand.

Pages: 1 2See entire article on one page

Riese is the 38-year-old Co-Founder and CEO of Autostraddle.com as well as an award-winning writer, blogger, fictionist, copywriter, video-maker, low-key Jewish power lesbian and aspiring cyber-performance artist who grew up in Michigan, lost her mind in New York and then headed West. Her work has appeared in nine books including "The Bigger the Better The Tighter The Sweater: 21 Funny Women on Beauty, Body Image & Other Hazards Of Being Female," magazines including Marie Claire and Curve, and all over the web including Nylon, Queerty, Nerve, Bitch, Emily Books and Jezebel. She had a very popular personal blog once upon a time, and then she recapped The L Word, and then she had the idea to make this place, and now here we all are! In 2016, she was nominated for a GLAAD Award for Outstanding Digital Journalism. Follow her on twitter and instagram.

Riese has written 2838 articles for us.

881 Comments

  1. I wish people would stop freaking hating on Taylor!! You’re all jealous. She’s a brilliant singer, she inspires young girls like me, and her songs are meaningfull. I can’t believe you are comparing HER to Lady flamming Gaga. Lady Gaga sings ”Rara oulala,rara oulala.” -.-‘ Please. Maybe you should all get off your butts, stop hating, and go to work/school.

    Ps : I’m 11 and French. Any problems about my spelling? :) x

  2. Ugh, Lady Gaga STINKS. Her music is terrible. I thought we’d gotten over all that “ra ra ooh ooh la la ga ga ring a ding ding ding bom bom ooh eeh ooh ah ah ting tang walla walla bing bang” shit years ago. Lady Gaga is not a punk or a revolutionary. Lady Gaga is the new Crazy Frog.

    But yes, Taylor Swift is an awful person.

  3. This analysis is quite thorough. But I’m not sure a great deal of the points you bring up are actually relevant to Taylor’s success. You basically say Taylor is too young, too immature, and not talented enough to deserve the success she’s experienced?

    But her success largely comes from young, immature, inexperienced teenagers and/or young adults who could care less about many of the points you bring up (which you do mention).

    These young people are more likely to attend concerts, watch MTV, buy music, buy Taylor Swift “stuff” (perfume, make up, whatever), request songs on the radio, and otherwise popularize Taylor’s music than generations in their 30s and later.

    So I’m personally confused as to why her success is *surprising* at all. If you want more artists who appeal to an older age group to be more popular/recognized… than that older age group is going to need to be more active in the music and entertainment industry.

    Which probably isn’t going to happen, seeing as these demographics haven’t changed for several decades. But who knows.

    It seems like every time some young, new artist comes out and becomes very popular among young people, a great deal of cranky older folks start grumbling about how “young folks these days just don’t know what real talent is…”

    Right. Well, this “phenomenon” has been happening for decades.

    Yes, popularity does not equal talent. But popularity does equal success, at least in the music industry. This is not shocking, nor should it be. I’m not even sure why you would propose that it should change- do you propose subsidizing artists with “real” talent (however we would define that) to make up for their lack of monetary success?

    Perhaps it would be more satisfying to hand out these shiny awards based solely on a person’s merit as an artist, but is it really fair to completely discount a person’s relative popularity among their audience? How other people (yes, teenagers and young adults count as people, too) perceive art is arguably just as important, if not more so, than the artwork itself. Besides, the monetary component here would never allow for a widely popular award show that operated *only* based on artistic merit. People like to watch the people they like best win awards. Shockingly, people do not always like artists based solely on their merits as an artist, nor do they judge artistic merit in the same way. Award shows like to have lots of viewers. So of course award shows take into account the popularity of an artist when giving out awards.

    I’m really just not certain what you would change about the current situation.

    And in the end, no matter how much people grumble about Taylor Swift/Justin Bieber/the newest boy/girl wonder- they still wind up ridiculously rich and with a huge number of loyal fans. So I really doubt your grumbling is going to matter much, in the grand scheme of things.

    But go ahead and grumble, if it makes you feel better…

  4. I am more than a little tired of “feminist” voices on sites like Jezebel and this one deciding which women in the entertainment industry are worthy of respect and recognition, and which women should just go f*ck themselves and die already. All I can tell from feminist blog posts is that they have less to do with feminism and more to do with being offended and pissed off about everything always all the time. I don’t know how feminism got so perverted and warped into an eternal bitch-fest, but it has and it’s irritating as fuck and it alienates people who might want to join the cause, so to speak. There’s no room for dissent and there’s no room for devil’s advocacy or seeing things from a different perspective, BECAUSE YOU WOULD GET FUCKING OFFENDED AND THROW A FIT. Feminism is fucking great. Feminists are fucking insecure little bitches who spend more time badmouthing other women than supporting ladykind.

    I find it laughable that this author would critique Taylor Swift to death, yet in the same article praise Lady Gaga. Lady Gaga is your feminist heroine, really? Taylor Swift sings about love and break-ups and so what if it appeals to teenager girls? Is it really fair to go after her when the message that is sent to tween and teen girls is so fucked up to begin with? How about we stop holding up the Jonas Brother, One Direction, Justin Bieber, etc. and the like as unattainable goalcrushes that young girls are supposed to pine away for until they grow out of it or The Next Big Thing comes along. I’m sorry you don’t like Taylor Swift and I’m sorry you think her music is anti-feminist, banal and full of slut-shaming messages. I’m not a huge fan of hers, but I don’t think it’s fair to go after her when most women in the music industry write songs about relationships, men and break-ups, and most women in the music industry also have public relationships, public break-ups and public divorces. So what if Taylor Swift thinks being a virgin is better than not, and so what if you find her message troubling? It’s not FOR you. It’s for young tweens, teen girls and young women who find themselves able to relate to her songs. Maybe she’s not what an experienced, sexually active woman is looking for as a musical idol, but you can’t tell me Lady Gaga is a feminist model, either. In sum, TORI AMOS ROCKS.

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  7. This article was incredible: backed up with just the right amount of evidence to make the argument plausible.

    I disagree on only one point, really: I DO have a problem with Taylor the person. For her to have written these lyrics she has to have the same slut-shaming opinions, and her inherent lack of maturity (as if dating someone four years your junior wasn’t enough, you also made fun on him in the public sphere because the only thing you’re capable of is personal attacks?) renders her, in my opinion, a completely inappropriate role model.

    I’ve never been particularly upset that Taylor Swift is wealthy and successful–what has always upset me and will continue to upset me is that, as a role model for young girls, she is underhandedly promoting prejudice and a lack of realism. As you so accurately said, the same doors that opened for Taylor Swift will not open for everyone else. Sometimes you need wealthy parents, a pretty face, and the mentality that liking country music is the most bully-worthy quality about a teenager.

    Go figure. It’s not like people would get bullied worse for their sexuality or their weight or their looks. Nope, Taylor totally knows what it’s like to be completely victimized, because, hey, she likes country music and that’s “totally not cool”.

    Someone pass me a bucket.

  8. Come back when you have seven Grammy awards, six CMAs, eleven AMAs, seven CMAAs, a Starlight award, four BMAs, fourteen BYEs, fourteen BMIs, two CMT artist of the year awards, six CMT awards, seven CMT online awards, three MTV europe awards, an MTV VMA, a Metrolyrics award, five NSAIs, one ROH, four PCAs, seventeen TCAs, a YHA, four CCMAs, three NMAs, three KCAs, eleven TCAs, a few others to a total of 151 awards and 185 nominations. Then come back and insult her.

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  11. Romantic love might be inconsistent with your idea of feminism, but frankly that makes no sense.

    How about this, a young woman of 14 years old who dreams of being a singer, and who has finally gotten recorded, but at age 14 she dumps the record company because they don’t let her be in control of the production of her music. That, by the way, is unheard of, and beyond gutsy.

    Then, she is finally picked up years later another record company, and she becomes a superstar. She does all the artistic decisions, and also manages all aspects of the business, She is in control. That, is feminism at its best. And, if you don’t share her view where she sings about her desire for a romantic mate, that’s fine, but it’s silly to say she’s not a feminist. She did more for women in the music industry than most feminists, perhaps even more than anyone.

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  15. I loved and enjoyed reading your perspective on T. Swift. Not a fan; her songs are catchy, and I can honestly say I used relate to her lyrics from waiting by the phone to broken hearts. I was a teen, so yeah. I relied on the ‘safety’ of hearing about true happiness, weddings, and having a family. But I grew up. Fairy tales distort our reality. Happiness isn’t given to you, you have to work for it, especially for yourself, not boys or other girls.

    Right now, I’m in love with Lady Gaga. She writes on sexuality, living on the edge, understanding and appreciating HERSELF and not giving a damn about what others have to say. She also works hard to write about what’s going on in the world: youth empowerment, anti-bullying, mentoring, and career development. That’s reality. I agree with Riese when she said Gaga would steal the microphone back from Kanye, or better yet, letting him speak his mind only to give him a piece of her mind thus teaching her fans to stand up for themselves. An optimistically safe fairytale taught by Swift would’ve never taught a teenage girl to fight back but hide behind thick glasses.

    There are pros and cons in living in a fairy tale and living in the real world. I’d rather have my future set for myself then crying over boys at age 30.

  16. I never had an interest in TS and consequently i don’t know what most of this is about – but i sincerely loved your ode to LG and all the instances of ‘LG woulda…’ woven through it all.

    It fills me with warmth and glee.

  17. I love Taylor Swift.

    Having grown up a fat kid with Asperger’s Syndrome, I’ve had my share of being picked on, and I don’t object to Taylor’s reminiscence of being bullied. Whatever form they take, personal attacks are horrible.

    The article implies Taylor’s success to be have been easily achieved. Ability to pursue a record deal surely doesn’t make doing so somehow “easy.”

    To call Taylor’s casting herself as an outcast “silly” is presumptuous. While her visual and audible aspects delight me, I have read banally vicious comments from dissimilar persuasions. Smiling and performing in the media, her prettiness inevitably shines through. How can Reise know of Taylor’s school peers’ approach to her? Personal attacks vary subtly. I disagree with the description of “beauty” as “standard-issue prettiness;” beauty, in this context, is genetic formation’s projection of individuality.

    The disdain for a homeschooling agency’s concern with family values and abstinence, and the vague association of Taylor with authoritarian religiosity, are condescending.

    To read such desire as expressed in the “Fearless” album as an impaired dependency on males is a misinterpretation. Only two songs plea for favour over more provocatively dressed or “beautiful” rivals. Is this necessarily part of a pro-abstinence agenda, or a plea for recognition of a deeper, mutual intimacy? The desires expressed in the “Fearless” album do not indicate emotional immaturity or lack of life experience, they are eloquent, reflective expressions of intense emotion. Does a desire to be recognised over more a more provocative rival really manifest a sexual double standard?

    “Fifteen” laments a friend’s failed relationship with the line “Abigail gave everything she had to a boy who changed his mind.” The crying the song mentions seems to be over the end of a relationship. Riese can’t know the full complexities of an incident briefly mentioned in song.

    This article’s indignation seems to be based on an interpretation of a lyric of “You Belong With Me,” and a supposed promotion of abstinence.

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  19. To preface, I am not going to address the points made in this article criticizing this performer for not promoting the author’s apparent social and political needs. I hold her as fully capable of finding fulfillment in these areas rather than look for them to be validated in pop stars. Artists offer their creative talents to the public and find those who resonate with it. Politicians and those promoting social change offer opinions and stances that elicit agreement or disagreement, the accepted arena of debate and controversy. Though, in my view, this artist DOES offer inspiration toward self-reflection far beyond what the article attempted to point out, transcending gender-based or cultural views. There is no doubt that Taylor Swift’s skyrocketing public career invites scrutiny or praise from a fair appraisal of the artist’s work. I believe the question of which one to focus on is always answered at a personal level. No matter what can be gleaned and considered “fact” from the internet or the roving eyes of the media, each reporter holds the responsibility for what they decide to publish. At a time when celebrities often avoid the press and its tendency to spin a story for dollars and sensational attention regardless of fact, Taylor Swift has, in my opinion, met this often misused tool with dignity and grace, by opening herself to all those who approach her in sincere friendship. This attitude is so atypical and rare for a world-famous performer, that I imagine interviewers and writers might miss her invitation to step up and receive the gift of authenticity she holds so gracefully. I don’t know Taylor, but if others see her as someone they look to for inspiration, then she has the ability to reach in and touch their hearts—understandably reaching those of similar age and experience who still have them open. Most youth these days can spot insincerity a mile away, and if someone were selling an image rather than speaking their truth, their popularity would not last long. From what little I’ve seen of her incredibly personal video blogs and frank interviews, I can easily see why so many are drawn to her, whatever their sex or age. Regardless of some of the sadness she has incurred in relationships, after she expresses it (openly admitting her music is her diary for this) she finds release, and seems to keep a positive outlook. Is this not an attribute to aspire to? I put it to the author of this article to contrast with some of the more superficial influences noted. As for personal strength, with her powerful, yet vulnerable vehicle of expression, she may give pause to anyone who is still learning about consequences when they publicly judge another, especially creative artists, who are usually very sensitive and thus their ability to connect at a deep level. Her song, “Mean” not only sent a wake up call to those who use the internet, media, and the power of words as a forum to say whatever they want while hiding behind their screens, but also became a positive message that rippled around the world to check bullying. Again, is this something that gets overlooked because it doesn’t fir in with more forceful agendas people think will support change? A movement for social change from a person who has no political agenda works like no other because it becomes a real experience for the person that has been moved by an inspiring artist. In short, Taylor demonstrates the change that happens automatically when people are treated as equals; caring for those she’s just met by offering kindness, rather than wanting to be seen as someone aloof and unreachable. This is a state that wise philosophers and lifelong humanitarians aspire to in their elder years, and the benefits of emotional healing that come as the result of creative expression is also well-documented. I salute any member of the media who can let go of their own self interests and concerns of being criticized by their peers or readers for not catering to the cynicism and politics of our social media, and instead pay forward the openness and inclusiveness that is at the heart of Taylor’s music, natural popularity, and her spirit. I may not be one of her screaming fans at her concerts, but I aspire to be a dedicated follower of the human kindness she embodies, and which is carried around the world through the instrument of her voice, her powerful music, her heart-felt words. Jonathan Joshua

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  22. I don’t think this article is right, or says anything new at all. We all know how Taylor is, and if you don’t like her go listen to Marilyn Manson, listen to Queen, listen to other great artists. Let Taylor be. Also, that she was able to make it this far by luck/work/talent/money/whatever needs to be appreciated. I guess I just don’t like the author’s attitude here. Don’t diss on people, alright, just because they are not to your liking and popular.
    Also, not sure if the author realizes that both Taylor and Lady Gaga (and Beyonce and Kanye West) are ultimately the products of the same industry, ‘made’ by so many other talented artists, producers, songwriters, fashion designers, videographers, photographers, and marketing professionals. You can’t really judge them personally because you end up judging the carefully crafted persona that was created by many and for many.

  23. Definitely not sticking up for Taylor Swift here, but if you are going to make a reference to Bayonne being a reference for an independent women, remember when she was younger and in destiny’s child they had a song called bills, which complained that men should be paying all her bills. Just saying.

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