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Taylor Swift can say ‘thanK you aIMee’ to Kim Kardashian, but…Not my bullies

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Taylor Swift can say 'thanK you aIMee' to Kim Kardashian, but...Not my bullies

Taylor Swift can say ‘thanK you aIMee’ to Kim Kardashian, but I’m not thanking my bullies
I once thought being bullied — as awful as it was — helped build my tenacity and thickened my skin. Because that’s what I was taught to think.

 

 

I don’t know aIMee, the awful hellcat in Taylor Swift’s newly dropped song “thanK you aIMee.”

Word around the campfire is that the mean girl in the song is Kim Kardashian in disguise, which is likely true. T-Swift is a shady lady, as she has the right to be.

Still, I don’t think about Kardashian when I listened to the lyrics of “thanK you aIMee” on Swift’s new album, “The Tortured Poets Department: The Anthology.”

Taylor Swift can say ‘thanK you aIMee’ to Kim Kardashian, but I’m not thanking my bullies
I once thought being bullied — as awful as it was — helped build my tenacity and thickened my skin. Because that’s what I was taught to think.

I don’t know aIMee, the awful hellcat in Taylor Swift’s newly dropped song “thanK you aIMee.”

Word around the campfire is that the mean girl in the song is Kim Kardashian in disguise, which is likely true. T-Swift is a shady lady, as she has the right to be.

Still, I don’t think about Kardashian when I listened to the lyrics of “thanK you aIMee” on Swift’s new album, “The Tortured Poets Department: The Anthology.”

I thought about kids like my friend’s nearly teen son — a smart, talented and creative knucklehead who one day will make enough money to buy his mom and dad a fancy beach house. I plan to visit that beach house — a lot.

Taylor Swift can say ‘thanK you aIMee’ to Kim Kardashian, but I’m not thanking my bullies
I once thought being bullied — as awful as it was — helped build my tenacity and thickened my skin. Because that’s what I was taught to think.

I don’t know aIMee, the awful hellcat in Taylor Swift’s newly dropped song “thanK you aIMee.”

My friend’s kid is among the two-in-10 U.S. middle and high school students a Pew Reseach Center poll says are bullied each year — many simply for being who they are and doing the things they enjoy.

He’s a magical thinker who can carry a tune and loves theater.

Taylor Swift can say ‘thanK you aIMee’ to Kim Kardashian, but I’m not thanking my bullies
I once thought being bullied — as awful as it was — helped build my tenacity and thickened my skin. Because that’s what I was taught to think.
Amelia Robinson
Nashville Tennessean

Editor’s note: This column originally published in The Columbus Dispatch, a sister publication of The Tennessean.

I don’t know aIMee, the awful hellcat in Taylor Swift’s newly dropped song “thanK you aIMee.”

Word around the campfire is that the mean girl in the song is Kim Kardashian in disguise, which is likely true. T-Swift is a shady lady, as she has the right to be.

Still, I don’t think about Kardashian when I listened to the lyrics of “thanK you aIMee” on Swift’s new album, “The Tortured Poets Department: The Anthology.”

I thought about kids like my friend’s nearly teen son — a smart, talented and creative knucklehead who one day will make enough money to buy his mom and dad a fancy beach house. I plan to visit that beach house — a lot.
MixCollage-19-Apr-2024-09-12-AM-7531-e1713532371596
Unimaginative children and frightened adults

My friend’s kid is among the two-in-10 U.S. middle and high school students a Pew Reseach Center poll says are bullied each year — many simply for being who they are and doing the things they enjoy.

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