For “Lavender Haze,” Taylor Swift submerges herself in purple water

Even though Taylor Swift is busy practicing for her forthcoming tour, she still makes sure to post new content regularly! She dropped the third song video from the Midnights album, which was released in October, at the stroke of midnight on January 27. The “Lavender Haze” album opener’s music video presented a love narrative as it was sung by Taylor in the upbeat song.

Taylor is shown lying in bed with a hot lover at the start of the film. She creates a cloud of purple haze about the 1970s-style bedroom, replete with a throwback turntable and bedside flip clock, as she awakens and dances around in just a t-shirt and panties. Then, she squeezes through a living room filled with lavender flowers to enter a galaxy of fish through a tube television. According to Hollywoodlife, even though it looks surreal, that’s because it is—remember, we’re in a purple haze.

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The sight of Taylor immersed in purple water with her body unclothed and surrounded by lavender blossoms is the most stunning in the music video and may resonate with admirers of her unique aesthetic the most.

One of the many love songs for Joe Alwyn on Midnights is “Lavender Haze.” The album serves as a look back at some of Taylor’s many sleepless nights, some of which were sparked by falling in love with her current boyfriend, with whom she has been seeing since 2016. Taylor acknowledged hearing the phrase “lavender haze” on a Mad Men episode and being inspired to use it in a song before Midnights was released.

The time when you’re falling passionately in love with someone is known as the “Lavender Haze.” Taylor sings about her relationship with Joe when they first started dating, which was at a period when she was facing a lot of backlash from the media.

I’ve been under scrutiny, you handle it beautifully, all this s*** is new to me,” she sings in the first verse. In the chorus, Taylor sings about wanting to stay in the “lavender haze” period for as long as possible. In the second verse, she goes back to the idea that Joe was never fazed by what the public was saying about her. “I find it dizzying, they’re bringing up my history, but you weren’t even listening,” she croons.

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Mridha Shihab Mahmud is a writer, content editor and photojournalist. He works as a staff reporter at News Hour. He is also involved in humanitarian works through a trust called Safety Assistance For Emergencies (SAFE). Mridha also works as film director. His passion is photography. He is the chief respondent person in Mymensingh Film & Photography Society. Besides professional attachment, he loves graphics designing, painting, digital art and social networking.
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