What used to be a festival about people enjoying great music in Austin while munching on great food has become a political rally for the TikTok crowd and San Francisco transplants.
Billie Eilish resonates with her generation because she reflects it, giving the girls of Generation Z an aesthetic balm for the sting of influencer-era pressures and feminist confusion.
Like average American teenagers, Eilish battles depression, boyfriend problems, driver’s license exams, and anxiety over social media comments. She also loves her mom and dad.
It turns out many working class voters care more about jobs and sending their kids to school than who Chrissy Teigen or Chelsea Handler says they should vote for.
Everything about this horrible show was meant to keep coronavirus fears and lockdown fresh in our faces and minds. Kamala Harris made the big speech, but the pandemic has clearly become Biden’s true running mate.
Sartorially clueless Culture Editor Emily Jashinsky chats about the devolution of fashion and its relationship to political populism with Inez Stepman.
Seventeen years after “Lose Yourself” won Best Original Song, Eminem showed up at the 2020 Oscars for a very random but very entertaining performance of the iconic “8 Mile” song.
The viral mechanisms of social media are adding an extra element of democracy to the music charts, and it shows in this year’s Grammy nominees.
Like Billie Eilish, Gen Z is in hiding. With all the exposure of social media, the constant barrage of attention seeking, the shallow allure of fame, kids know it’s all fake.
Billie Eilish is famous not only for her music but for the ‘realness’ and substance she represents to a generation eager for something genuine.
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