Taylor Swift criticized Netflix for “a lazy and deeply sexist joke” about her on Ginny & Georgia
During his career Taylor Swift He was the target of a lot of harsh jokes and comments about his relationships. On several occasions, the singer has expressed the effect this has had on her life, and although in recent years she has been subjected to less comments of this kind, the sexual jokes about her have not disappeared.
Netflix last week premiered a new series, titled Jenny and Georgia, A production focused on a young teenager and her mother. The aforementioned series is currently among the most-watched, but it did not capture Swift and her fans’ attention due to its plot.
It turns out that in the final episode of his season, Jenny and Georgia It features a dialogue where Jenny (Antonia Gentry) argues with Georgia (Brian Hoy) and says: “What do you care? You pass through men faster than Taylor Swift.”
This interview caught the attention of Swift fans who over the weekend began defending the translator for “The Man” with the phrase “Respect Taylor Swift” en Twitter Ultimately this Monday, the artist took up the situation herself
In a post on her Twitter account, Swift described the dialogue from Jenny and Georgia About it and has also targeted Netflix to distribute this show. Taking into account that this broadcast is a home Miss Americana, The documentary in which Swift addresses issues such as the influence of public opinion on her life and comments on her private life.
“Hi Jenny & Georgia, 2010 have called and want to recapture their lazy and sexist jokes. What if we stop belittling the working woman by defining this shit as funny? Also, Netflix after Miss Americana this outfit just doesn’t look cute on you. Happy Women’s History Month, I think. ” Swift Books.
Jenny and Georgia It isn’t the first series to include references to Taylor Swift. After all, in Brooklyn Nine-Nine There are several dialogues that mention the artist even that she made a cameo New girl.
In this sense, the annoyance of the singer and her fans does not indicate the mention of her name but rather has a direct relationship to the comment that the phrase makes about past situations in her personal life.
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