Taylor Swift was To soften her artistic expression and how she chose to portray her living experience with an eating disorder because people found use of the word “FAT” in her “Anti-Hero” video offensive.
During one of her “Anti-Hero” visuals, Swift originally looked down with a scale, and instead of her weight showing, “fat” appeared in all caps. Some people found the images problematic and called the scene a fat phobia because it “reinforces the idea of being ‘fat’ a bad thing,” according to an editorial from shearing. Now, the scale closeup has been completely cut from Apple Music and YouTube.
But the photo was just a representation of Swift’s struggle with an eating disorder. If fans can decipher the tiniest Easter eggs in Swift’s videos, they can also understand that Swift’s expression of feeling “FAT” may actually represent her real-life personal body image issues when looking at the scale, given the context of what she’s shared in the past.
Simply put: It’s not that she thinks obesity is a bad thing, but that she’s been made to think it is.
in front of her Miss Americana A 2020 documentary – in which she spoke about stylists and editors who praised her body when she was thinner – described her relationship with food as “unhealthy.”
“I thought I was supposed to feel like I’d be lost at the end of the show, or in the middle,” she said. diverseadding that she would lie to people “Of course, I eat. I exercise a lot…but I wasn’t eating.”
“My relationship with food was the same psychology I applied to everything else in my life: if I got a pat on the head, I scored it as good,” she said at the time. “If you get a penalty, you score that as bad.”
Miss Americana She showed how she learned to embrace her body with any weight and mend her relationship with food: “If you’re skinny enough, you won’t have that ass that everyone wants. But if you have enough weight to have a butt, your stomach isn’t flat enough,” she said.
Swift’s live experience is consistent with many people who struggle with body image issues. According to the National Organization for Women, 78% of 17-year-old girls describe being “unhappy with their bodies,” and more than 20 million women have a clinically significant eating disorder throughout their lives.
Swift’s removal of the scene also sparks a conversation about the miserable feeling that arises when artists tone down their expressions due to online complaints. In August, Lizzo and Beyoncé removed the lyrics from their song after activists called the lyrics capable.
as such rolling rockJeff Ehza said, “It is hoped that we will see artists willingly making changes to their songs as a shift toward a more compassionate way of dealing with controversy, where unfairly treated people can speak out and influence change. But a strange possibility looms over the way you feel Its major releases, in general, are less durable.”
#Taylor #Swift #forced #downplay #turbulent #eating #experience #people #complained