Taylor Swift pulls triple service for NBC this week. Thursday night, the pop star appeared on both The Tonight Show with Jimmy Fallon and Late Night with Seth Meyers to promote the release of her new album Red (Taylor’s version). On top of that, Swift also appeared in this week’s promo Saturday Night Live hosted at Jonathan Majors, where she will act as the musical guest. It’s a lot of 30 Rock in a week.
Swift began her NBC marathon with an appearance on The Tonight Show, where she chatted with Jimmy Fallon about her 10-minute music video for “Too good (Taylor’s version)“her breakup anthem inspired by her maple latte sips, scarf-wearing dalliance with Jake Gyllenhaal in the early 2010s. Swift tells the story of creating the 10-minute version of her “favorite” song off Red, said she was “going through a slightly sad time” and she picked up her guitar and “started ad-libbing” what she was thinking and feeling with her band.
The result? A 10-minute version of what Rolling stones regarded as her best song that Swift never thought would see the light of day. “10 minutes is absurd,” Swift says. “Who thinks they can release a 10-minute song? I mean, clearly me.” Nearly a decade later, fans will not only hear a 10-minute version of “All Too Well,” but watch a music video for her magnum opus, which Swift wrote and directed. Dylan O’Brien and Sadie Sink, falls Friday at. 19.00
But wait, there’s more! Swift had a very late night – or rather a busy afternoon recording late night shows – because she also looked past Late Night with Seth Meyers to discuss her upcoming SNL appearance, as well as her new album of old songs. First, she lightly teased Seth Meyers, ex Saturday Night Live cast and lead writer, not to help her when she hosted the show back in 2009: “You know, I did not get any advice from anyone when I was the host, which is actually strange because I was 19, so I had to have been able to afford. ” It admitted Meyers SNL “really threw the ball at it.”
Swift then went into her reasons for re-recording all of her old work, vaguely referring to her legal battle with her former label Big Machine Records. “The music industry is ehh, you know?” she said. “I wonder if there are people who might think it was them you sang about, whether it’s easier or far, far worse for them 10 years later,” Meyers then asked, alluding to Gyllenhaal of it all.
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