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Taylor Swift surprised fans by releasing "Evermore" as the "sister album" of "Folklore" on December 11th, 2020. Her ninth studio album, ‘Evermore,’ has 15 original songs in the standard edition and two bonus tracks in the deluxe edition. She once again collaborated on the Evermore album with Aaron Dessner, Jack Antonoff, William Bowery, and Bon Iver; so what are the main differences between the two albums?
Here’s what is fascinating about Taylor Swift’s album ‘Evermore’ and ‘Folklore.’
Different Music Style
Folklore was released in the summer, and it's a little fresher and more sorrowful, with a touch of sweetness and lightness.
On the other hand, Evermore was released in the winter, and it's a lot more country and, in some ways, a deeper, darker, and more sophisticated record.
The analogy is quite appropriate!
The Success of ‘Folklore’ and ‘Evermore’
The country-turned-pop princess Taylor Swift startled her fans when she unleashed "Folklore" out of nowhere early last year, while fans stayed at home due to the continuing COVID-19 outbreak.
There are 16 alternative and indie tracks on the album ‘Folklore.’ Meanwhile, Aaron Dessner, Bon Iver, Jack Antonoff, and William Bowery were among the musicians she collaborated with. For nearly six weeks, the album sat at the top of the Billboard 200 albums chart.
Swift's sister album, "Evermore," was set to be released ahead of her birthday last year, thanks to the popularity of "folklore." She collaborated with HAIM and the artists named above on 15 tracks for the album. However, the record did not reach No. 1.
It's jam-packed with all of the songs Swift couldn't stop composing when her Folklore album was published in July.
"I loved the escapism I found in these imaginary/not imaginary tales," she stated in a tweet about songwriting. I loved the ways you welcomed dreamscapes, tragedies, and epic tales of lost and found love into your lives. So, I just kept writing."
If "Folklore" was about accepting one's inner sorrow and faults, "Evermore" is about moving on from them and believing in one's ability to heal.
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