Author: Timothy

Taylor Swift’s ‘Anti-Hero’ Video Is Inspired by Her Father’s Book

Taylor Swift’s 'Anti-Hero' Video Is Inspired by Her Father’s Book

Accused of fatphobia, Taylor Swift debuts an edited ‘Anti-Hero’ video on Apple Music

On Sunday, May 10, Taylor Swift, 23, released her album Lover, the first from her fourth studio album. In the first track, “Lover,” she sings, “The only way to make it better is to let it go.”

The video for “Lover,” which features a story about her “daddy” Taylor Swift, was inspired by her father’s book, “The Art of Drowning: A Father and Son’s Journey,” which discusses how Swift found herself with a “wobbly life.” The story follows her journey to the point where she finds herself in adulthood.

The edited video features Swift standing at a piano as her father is shown at the piano and reading his own poem “I’m Still Here.” The video ends with Swift’s daddy holding the camera at the piano and Swift singing to him, “I know you’re here with me.”

She also wrote a new song for her album titled “Everything Has Changed” about her father that was inspired by a photo of her father at the hospital after he was released from surgery.

“We don’t really spend very much time together or talk very much,” Swift wrote in an article with Glamour. “I wish he was here to see this moment with me and show his love. It’s surreal, making music with my father has been such a special experience. I’m beyond grateful he’s here and he’s on the other side of those walls.”

In the song Swift also wrote about her family, but at the end of the song she sings, “I’m still here.”

Taylor Swift’s ‘Anti-Hero’ is no fan of the singer but her dad’s story

The song is the perfect example of the “anti-hero” narrative that’s become prevalent in popular culture.

In the video, we not only see Swift but her father who is standing down at his piano, but the video contains numerous details of a father-daughter relationship. The video features the father reading his poem “I’m Still Here” from a book (a copy of his book “The Art of Drowning,” which has been removed from iTunes and other streaming platforms); the father holding

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