Me!

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"Me!"
Taylor Swift - Me!.png
Single by Taylor Swift featuring Brendon Urie of Panic! at the Disco
ReleasedApril 26, 2019 (2019-04-26)
Format
GenreBubblegum pop
Length3:13
Label
Songwriter(s)
Producer(s)
  • Joel Little
  • Taylor Swift
Taylor Swift singles chronology
"Getaway Car"
(2018)
"Me!"
(2019)
Brendon Urie singles chronology
"Roses"
(2018)
"Me!"
(2019)
Music video
"Me!" on YouTube

"Me!" (stylized in all caps) is a song by American singer-songwriter Taylor Swift featuring Brendon Urie, the lead singer of Panic! at the Disco. It was released by Republic Records and Taylor Swift Productions, Inc[1] on April 26, 2019, as the lead single from her upcoming seventh studio album.

Promotion[edit]

On April 13, 2019, a countdown to midnight on April 26 appeared on Swift's website, leading to speculation about the release of new music.[2] On April 25, various news outlets reported that a mural of a butterfly in The Gulch neighborhood of Nashville, Tennessee, painted by street artist Kelsey Montague,[3] was connected with the upcoming release.[4] A crowd of several hundred gathered at the mural as the word "ME!" was added to it by Montague.[4][5] While Montague was initially told that the mural was commissioned as promotion for ABC, ESPN and the 2019 NFL Draft,[6] Swift appeared at the mural and revealed that it was in fact part of her countdown promotion and that she would be interviewed by Robin Roberts during the NFL Draft broadcast with further information.[7] At the interview she confirmed the release of a new song and music video at midnight, sharing the title as well as the feature from Urie.[8]

Composition[edit]

"Me!" is a bubblegum pop[9] song written by Swift, Urie and Joel Little, and produced by Little and Swift. On April 24, a screenshot of the YouTube video upload screen was leaked with the track being filed under alternative and punk.[10] In an interview with Robin Roberts, Swift described the song as about "embracing your individuality and really owning it",[11] saying that "with a pop song, we have an ability to get a melody stuck in people's heads, and I just want it to be one that makes them feel better about themselves, not worse".[12]

The song is performed in the key of C major in common time with a tempo of 91 beats per minute. It follows a I–vi–IV–V chord progression known as the '50s progression (in C major, this is C–Am–F–G). The song's vocals span from F3 to E5.[13]

Critical reception[edit]

"Me!" received mixed reviews from music critics, with critics calling it a "fun, refreshing, and a rebirth from the reputation era", while others criticised it for it's immaturity and blatant lyrics. Rolling Stone's Rob Sheffield called the song "campy", "bubbly" and "a totally canonical Taylor Lead Single".[14] Rob Harvilla of The Ringer opined "'Me!' is a cloyingly goofy Disney-pop confection with an earworm chorus and a certain try-hard insidiousness to it".[15] Writing for Billboard, Jason Lipshutz stated that it "is similarly shiny, and the tongue-in-cheek self-assessment of 'Blank Space' shows up in the verses, but it's also much more broad, way more cheerful and delivered without an ounce of sarcasm or snark".[16] Forbes' Hugh McIntyre wrote that it "isn't just a pop song, it's the momentary escape we all need".[17] Erin Vanderhoof of Vanity Fair called it "pretty anodyne but catchy" and praised the collaboration between Swift and Urie.[18] Roisin O'Connor of The Independent wrote that "Swift once again proves her mastery of the infectious pop hook in one of the most drastic reinventions of her career to date".[19] In an article titled "'ME!' Is Everything Wrong With Pop", The Atlantic's Spencer Kornhaber wrote that the song "has almost none of the elements that once made [Swift] interesting, but it does have a dolphin screech for a chorus".[20] Writing for Pitchfork, Anna Gaca stated that it "is a showcase for the worst and weakest aspects of Swift’s work", and added "it is not hard to write a better song than this".[21]

NME's Rhian Daly wrote that the lyrics of "Me!" "are just surface messaging about self-love and acceptance, the kind of hollow #positivity that is slapped on greetings cards and slogan t-shirts and sold as empowering".[22] Writing for the Los Angeles Times, Mikael Wood stated that the song features "her weakest lyrics ever" and that "nothing about this song advances our thinking about Swift".[23] Slate's Carl Wilson called it "fluffy and immaterial", adding that Swift and Urie "just traipse through a kiss-and-make-up number out of a teen musical".[24] Writing for The Daily Telegraph, Kate Solomon opined that "she' concocted what might be her most pop song to date", and went on to say that "the low point might be Swift shouting out, 'Spelling is fun, kids!' like a manic summer camp counsellor because she's noticed that 'you can't spell awesome without me'".[25] The Spinoff's Alice Webb-Liddall wrote "I was prepared to like it until Taylor yelled 'Spelling is fun' and from that point in the video I felt a little bit sick".[26] Matthew McAuley from the same magazine opined that Urie "pulled out all of the stops to try and ruin this one".[26] Writing for The Independent, Alexandra Pollard stated that the song is "so blandly uncontroversial that there is literally nothing to say about it", and that it "has proven something of a damp squib".[9]

Commercial performance[edit]

In the United States, "Me!" debuted at number 100 on the Billboard Hot 100 based solely on its first three days of radio airplay, with 36.9 million in radio audience. In its second week May 11, 2019, the song jumped 98 spots to number 2 behind Lil Nas X's "Old Town Road" featuring Billy Ray Cyrus, becoming the biggest single-week jump in the Hot 100's history, beating the record previously set by Kelly Clarkson's "My Life Would Suck Without You", though Clarkson still holds the record for the biggest jump to number one on the chart.[27] The song also debuted atop the US Digital Song Sales chart as Swift's record-extending sixteenth chart topper, with 193,000 downloads sold. The sum was the best opening since Swift's own "Look What You Made Me Do" sold 353,000 in its first week.[27][28]

On the UK Singles Chart, "Me!" debuted at number 3 behind "Old Town Road", which dropped to number 2, and English rapper Stormzy's "Vossi Bop" which debuted at number 1 the same week.[29]

The song broke four Amazon Music records for the most first-day streams, the most on-demand voice requests with Alexa than any other single debut on the platform, two times as many requests on Alexa in its first week than any other single debut and the most first-week streams.[30][31]

Music video[edit]

The music video for "Me!" premiered on YouTube at 12AM EST (05:00 UTC) on April 26, 2019, in a live premiere format, prefaced by a Q&A chat in the live chat text with Swift.[32][33] It was directed by Dave Meyers and Swift.

Synopsis[edit]

Swift sits on a unicorn-shaped eave as the dress turns into a waterfall. The word "Lover" can be seen in the background, which may be a potential easter egg.

The setting of the video seems to be set within a chrysalis.[34] The music video opens with a snake slithering on a floor which then explodes into a group of butterflies, a probable benchmark to note the end of her previous era, Reputation, where snakes were a motif, and welcoming the inception of the upcoming one.[34] The video pans up to show Swift and Urie engaging in an argument in French, with subtitles provided, in an apartment unit, in which Swift refers to her cats Meredith and Olivia as her "daughters". Swift then leaves the room without Urie and starts singing the song upon closing the door in the hallway. Swift walks down the hallway, and the camera briefly cuts onto a group of framed artwork hung on the apartment of chicks in sunglasses and a portrait of Dixie Chicks during the line "and there's a lot of cool chicks out there". Swift is then seen walking to the lobby accompanied with several thunderclouds, one of which is in the form of a snake that tries to swallow her up but turns to dust upon doing so. The video cuts to a scene where a suit-clad Swift dances with her backup dancers, who are holding office bags. Urie looks out onto the street from the apartment and jumps down the balcony on an umbrella Mary Poppins-style.

He lands on the roof of a building with a unicorn-shaped eave, where Swift is seen sitting at the edge with a pink dress that turns to a waterfall. Urie then tries and fails to win Swift over with classic and banal items such as a bouquet of flowers and a ring. He then awes her by presenting a cat, which Taylor later adopted as her third pet and named Benjamin Button. The camera cuts to Urie opening his heart, which is revealed to be a kaleidoscope. Swift has revealed on an Instagram Live that this is a reference to her 2014 song, "Welcome to New York", where she sings "kaleidoscope of loud heartbeats under coats".[35] Urie and Swift then sings on a heart-shaped pinkish-orange stage, joined with a band of angels. As the bridge plays, Swift and Urie don blue marching band uniforms and dance with a group of dancers in the same attire, but pink. The video then cuts to a scene of the duo dancing on a floating window with a psychedelic-esque background. The last scene then depicts Swift in a blue attire that melts into what seems to be liquid bubblegum while a running Urie summons the same liquid around the street, like it's rain. The video ends with the duo entering the same apartment building with an umbrella as the bubblegum rain continues on the street in the night.

Swift has teased her fans with the video, stating that there are three levels of easter eggs in the video, from most obvious to least obvious, which point to clues about the upcoming album, single, and tour.[36] Since then, many fan theories have ensued, such as album or single titles called "Lover",[37] "Kaleidoscope",[38] "Home"[39] and "Awesome".[40]

Reception[edit]

The video broke the Vevo record, as well as the YouTube record for most views in the first 24 hours for a lead female video, and the third most-viewed overall earning 65.2 million views.[41] It also broke the Vevo record of the fastest video to reach 100 million views, doing it so in 79 hours.[42]

Chris Willman of Variety described the music video as a "phantasmagorical delight" that induces an instant "sugar rush" in a "bubblegum psychedelia".[43]

Live performance[edit]

On May 1, 2019, Swift and Urie opened the 2019 Billboard Music Awards with a performance of "Me!".[44][45]

Track listing[edit]

  • CD, digital download and streaming[46]
  1. "Me!" – 3:13
  1. "Me!" – 3:13
  2. "Me!" – 3:13
  1. "Me!" (Billboard Music Awards live rehearsal audio)
  • 7-inch and 12-inch picture disc (Billboard Music Awards live rehearsal audio)[50][51]
  1. "Me!" (Billboard Music Awards live rehearsal audio)

Credits and personnel[edit]

Credits adapted from Tidal.[52]

  • Taylor Swift – vocals, songwriter, producer
  • Joel Little – producer, songwriter, drum programming, guitar, keyboards, record engineering, synthesizer programming
  • Brendon Urie – vocals, songwriter
  • John Rooney – record engineering assistance, studio personnel
  • Serban Ghenea – mix engineering, studio personnel
  • John Hanes – mix engineering, studio personnel

Charts[edit]

Chart (2019) Peak
position
Argentina (Argentina Hot 100)[53] 77
Australia (ARIA)[54] 2
Austria (Ö3 Austria Top 40)[55] 7
Belgium (Ultratop 50 Flanders)[56] 22
Belgium (Ultratip Wallonia)[57] 5
Bolivia (Monitor Latino)[58] 12
Canada (Canadian Hot 100)[59] 2
China Airplay/FL (Billboard)[60] 1
Colombia (National-Report)[61] 39
Costa Rica (Monitor Latino)[62] 9
Czech Republic (Singles Digitál Top 100)[63] 5
Denmark (Tracklisten)[64] 19
Ecuador (National-Report)[65] 2
El Salvador (Monitor Latino)[66] 3
Finland (Suomen virallinen lista)[67] 16
France (SNEP)[68] 66
Germany (Official German Charts)[69] 12
Greece (IFPI)[70] 4
Guatemala (Monitor Latino)[71] 16
Hungary (Single Top 40)[72] 1
Hungary (Stream Top 40)[73] 4
Iceland (Tonlist)[74] 4
Ireland (IRMA)[75] 5
Italy (FIMI)[76] 19
Japan (Japan Hot 100)[77] 6
Japan Combined Weekly Singles (Oricon)[78] 22
Latvia (Latvijas Top 40)[79] 18
Malaysia (RIM)[80] 2
Mexico (Monitor Latino)[81] 3
Mexico (Billboard Ingles Airplay)[82] 1
Netherlands (Dutch Top 40)[83] 17
Netherlands (Single Top 100)[84] 21
New Zealand (Recorded Music NZ)[85] 3
Nicaragua (Monitor Latino)[86] 1
Norway (VG-lista)[87] 9
Panama (Monitor Latino)[88] 9
Poland (Polish Airplay Top 100)[89] 25
Portugal (AFP)[90] 11
Scotland (Official Charts Company)[91] 1
Slovakia (Rádio Top 100)[92] 24
Slovakia (Singles Digitál Top 100)[93] 4
Slovenia (SloTop50)[94] 34
South Korea (Gaon)[95] 151
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[96] 36
Sweden (Sverigetopplistan)[97] 11
Switzerland (Schweizer Hitparade)[98] 12
UK Singles (Official Charts Company)[29] 3
US Billboard Hot 100[99] 2
US Adult Contemporary (Billboard)[100] 9
US Adult Top 40 (Billboard)[101] 8
US Dance/Mix Show Airplay (Billboard)[102] 29
US Mainstream Top 40 (Billboard)[103] 7
Venezuela (National-Report)[104] 31

Release history[edit]

Region Date Format Label Ref.
Various April 26, 2019 Taylor Swift Productions, Inc. [105]
Italy Contemporary hit radio Universal [106]
United Kingdom April 27, 2019 Virgin EMI [107]
United States April 29, 2019 Hot/Modern/AC radio Republic [108]
April 30, 2019 Contemporary hit radio [109]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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