Taylor Swift has been writing songs about her love life for over a decade.
She’s also been naming horses after her ex-boyfriends, which is something that she does not take lightly. In this blog post, we’ll look at some of the most memorable Taylor Swift opinions on white horse names and see if they match up with your own!
“I have a thing about white horse names. I think it’s really important to get them right.”
“I was thinking of naming my new white horse after the guy who taught me how to ride horses, but that might be weird because he teaches girls how to ride and then they name their horses after him,” Swift said in an interview with MTV News.
The first song on Taylor’s 1989 album is titled “Out Of The Woods”. It talks about her struggle through some difficult times with a lover or former love interest. She sings: “And you call yourself out of the woods/ Babe, please come back home”. This may refer also speak to her relationship with Jake Gyllenhaal as she was seen with him on the beach in early November.
“I’ve been reading a lot of books about people’s childhoods, and I’m trying to figure out how you can have an upbringing that is not emotionally abusive but still makes you feel like it.”
She goes on: “Either your parents don’t pay attention to you or they’re very critical. And if there are other siblings, one will get all the praise while another gets ignored (or vice versa). Sometimes this happens just by virtue of being born first.” “There’s also no way for me to know what my sibling rivalry looked like because we never had any fights as kids. We were always really good friends,” she said. The world has given me such a weird, good fortune.”
“I’m going to be really honest with you,” Swift told Rolling Stone. “If someone criticizes my songwriting, I think, ‘Well maybe they’re right.’ But then I just remember that no one knows what goes on in my mind when I write songs like Picture To Burn or We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together and the fact that those are some of the most personal lyrics and thoughts out there.”
She went on: “[My dad] says he’s proud of everything about how I turned out.. It was so great for him to admit that because it meant he had noticed all these things about me as a person. That’s something we’ll always have. He saw the ups and downs, all of it.”
Swift recalled her father telling her: “I’ve never been prouder. You know I love you more than anything in the world?”
“He’s not just my dad,” she said. “That was something that became so clear to me when he told me those things.. It feels like a huge responsibility because we have reached this point where our relationship is different from how most fathers and daughters are.”
“My parents always say they’re proud of what I do but for him to actually admit it? That really touched my heart. And then also knowing that he sees everything about who I am as an artist and person – not just saying ‘you’re talented, you’re a good singer’ but actually seeing that I write my own songs and the kind of person who cares about what she does. He sees me as this whole person.”
“I know he loves Justin [Bieber] too,” Swift said with a laugh. “What can we say? We both love him! And it’s not just like ‘Oh, they need to take these pictures together because they are in different magazines.’ It comes from an authentic place where I have been loved by someone for years and now see myself loving other people through his eyes.”
“It seems so insane when certain headlines come out – even something small like:
Taylor Swift is obsessed with her exes,” she laughed. “I’m like, ‘How could you say that about me?’ I think it’s funny. It doesn’t really bother me.”
“It just kind of makes sense to all these people who have been wondering what the story is,” says Swift in her typically humble way, and then breaks out into a grin: “Or not!”
And so she sends up this barrage of tweets – again proving there are no hard feelings with Drake or any other exes – before launching into Pink Floyd’s Comfortably Numb on guitar for an audience that had now grown even larger than when Jack White played his entire set.
“She was playing some stuff from my favorite albums,” said one fan walking away from Grant Park.
“It was so cool. I can’t believe I got to see her.”
Now, let’s take a look at the song titles:
“Hey Stephen,” she sings in voice that twinkles like the guitars and has an unforced depth of feeling; it is not only one of Swift’s best songs but also one of the most devastating breakups songs ever written.
“I’m sorry about what happened last night,” he hums on his acoustic guitar before launching into their first duet and belting out, with evident relief, “it doesn’t matter anyway because everything always works out fine for me!”
In this moody ballad from Taylor Swift’s 1989 album, she warns a new suitor, “I can see the end from where we started.”
Swift takes on the perspective of her future self in this song that contemplates death. She sings to herself about what it will be like once she is gone and how much better everything will seem when she isn’t around anymore: “And I’ll be free/To love anyone I want to love”
In Taylor’s 1989 single, which was written during an argument with a former boyfriend over his lack of connection with Earth Day celebrations, he tells her, “If you’re so worried about plastic bags why don’t you just bring your own?” The album version also includes audio clips from James Cameron’s Oscar-winning documentary, “The Blue Planet”.
For her first solo single since 1989, Swift teamed up with American rapper Future for the song they both titled “End Game.” The music video features footage of various clips from Netflix’s hit series Stranger Things and also includes a cameo by actor Joe Keery who plays Steve Harrington in the show.
Content: Taylor Swift’s Silly White Horse Names