“False God” is the thirteenth track from Taylor Swift’s seventh studio album “Lover”.
The highly anticipated 2019 album “Lover” features 18 tracks on the standard edition, including three singles “ME!” with Brendon Urie, “You Need to Calm Down” and the title track “Lover”. The new album is in stark contrast to Taylor’s previous album, “Reputation,” released in 2017, which focused on speaking out against enemies. At this time, however, Taylor Swift is in love, and this is reflected throughout the album.
“False God” has an interwoven meaning that oscillates between themes of religion and sex, which sometimes don’t go together.
Buy the album ‘Lover’ on Apple Music / Amazon
The first verse of “False God” addresses the subject of a failing relationship. There seemed to have been so many obstacles between them, that they closed their eyes and jumped into the relationship. It didn’t take long for their ship to sink in the same ocean they jumped into.
The song’s chorus links religion to love. Taylor Swift sings that “religion is on your lips,” which alludes to Taylor feeling blessed when her lips touch hers. She admits that this religion is that of a “false god” because it remains faithful to its Christian roots. There is a lot of controversy about premarital sex in religion in general. So how does Taylor suggest they “might get away with it”? Don’t they make love and just kiss each other? But the last part of the song suggests differently. Taylor sings that his hips are the altar on which he must worship. It is a clear symbol of sex. So, Taylor might suggest that in the name of love, they might just get away with having premarital sex.
The second verse of “False God” builds up to the chorus. Taylor sings that she knows Heaven is a real thing because of the feelings she feels when her lover touches her body. She knows hell is real because of the feelings she feels when she fights with him. Therefore, a clear bridge has been established between the spiritual world and the physical world in relation to the feelings of love and lust.
Taylor Swift also talks about “blind faith” several times during the song. “Blind faith” can also be very strongly linked to both love and religion. From a religious standpoint, it would be blind faith to keep you from having premarital sex even when you have found your true love, in the hope that the mother of pearl doors will open for you in there. ‘beyond. When it comes to relationships, it also requires a certain degree of blind faith and trust in your partner for the relationship to be cherished.
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The full album was released on August 23, 2019 on Republic Records.
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