Taylor Swift's '1989 (Taylor's Version)' vault tracks ranked

5. "Slut!" No one will be more surprised than me that "Slut!" ranked last. I wanted to hear the vault track most. With such an emotive title and Swift's lengthy history of slut-shaming, who could blame me?

4. "Suburban Legends" "Suburban Legends" feels like it was written to harm me: an astrology-obsessed woman with vivid recollections of my suburban ex, who kissed me in a way that could have ruined me forever.

Swift has access to my diary again, which worries me. Her song has reminded me again that my emotions, no matter how private and alienating, are shared by others.

3. "Now That We Don't Talk" "Now That We Don't Talk" deals with heartbreak differently than "All You Had to Do Was Stay," "I Wish You Would," or "Clean." Swift lacks nostalgia for her lost romance. She's struggling to accept that her ex is living without her.

2. "Say Don't Go" As soon as the menacing beat started, I knew "Say Don't Go" would be a Swiftian smash that would be pumped in stadiums for years. "I think it's a fucking hit," cowriter Diane Warren told Rolling Stone.

1. "Is It Over Now?" According to my editor Courteney Larocca, Swift should no longer ask rhetorical questions. "If one thing had been different, would everything be different today?" "Do you wish you could still touch her?" "Who could ever leave me, darling, but who could stay?"

"Are we out of the woods yet?" Was it over? Is it over?" Enough! You're hurting me!Yes, "Is It Over Now?" has immediately become Swift's top existential crisis. The song contains terrible recollections ("Red blood, white snow / Blue dress on a boat"), bitter accusations ("At least I had the decency to keep my nights out of sight"), and late-night confessions. 

I hate to admit that I understand her fantasies of "jumping off of very tall things" to win back her ex.

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