Taylor Swift's Reign The Rise of Swiftonomics and the Homogenization of Pop Music
Taylor Swift's Reign The Rise of Swiftonomics and the Homogenization of Pop Music

Taylor Swift‘s new TV program may draw inspiration from her past relationships with celebrities such as American artist John Mayer, Jake Gyllenhaal, and Joe Alwyn.

In July 2023, The Sun reported that the singer of “Blank Space” had already met with Birch to discuss possibly collaborating on a new project.

However, Taylor Swift’s identity was revealed by a publication citing an unidentified source. “is in the process of spawning a new TV show.”

The source added, “She has been introduced to Alice, and they have started discussing a possible new screenplay. Taylor Swift is incredibly astute and getting her head into a project like this would be perfect for her.”

Speaking about the reason for her collaborating with Birch, the source said, “Alice is an ideal writing partner as she helped shape Succession character Shiv Roy. Seeing how she molded this character, who existed in a male-dominated environment, caught Taylor’s eye.”

Swift is a well-deserved and successful artist. Nevertheless, her dominance of the airwaves has a negative side.

If you turn on the radio or walk down a busy street, you can’t help but hear Taylor Swift‘s music. However, this not only demonstrates her abilities but also emphasizes the lack of variety in popular music. According to studies, contemporary pop music has a fairly similar sound.

In 2012, the Spanish National Research Council undertook an examination of nearly 500,000 songs produced between 1955 and 2010. According to the data, there has been a decrease in the variety of note combinations utilized in music over the last 50 years.

Meanwhile in terms of what is considered popular, popular music, such as pop, is becoming increasingly homogeneous. This trend is also resulting in less music being aggressively marketed. In reality, radio stations are currently playing the same tunes repeatedly to an unparalleled extent.

According to a 2014 Atlantic article, the top 40 radio stations played the top ten songs nearly twice as much as they did a decade before.

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