clever editing

Some (possible) references to the “old Taylor” I found in the “Look What You Made Me Do” lyric video:

Dear John:

I lived in your chess game, but you changed the rules everyday

Long Live:

How the kingdom lights shined just for me and you/We are the kings and queens, you traded your baseball cap for a crown

We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together:

You called me up again tonight

All Too Well:

I’d like to be my old self again, but I’m still trying to find it

1989:

The birds in the video vs the birds on Taylor’s shirt

Blank Space:

As well as the whole list of names concept

Style:

Out of the Woods:

The monsters turned out to be just trees

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Pregot Meme
↳[1] Era - The Age of Heroes

The Age of Heroes began with the signing of the Pact on the Isle of Faces, ending the war between the First Men and the children of the forest. The Age of Heroes lasted for thousands of years, in which a hundred kingdoms rose and fell.  It was a time when many legendary kings and heroes walked the earth, and many ancient traditions and legacies forged by the First Men were established, with influence from the children. In the midst of the Age of Heroes fell the longest and blackest of winters- the Long Night which heralded the arrival of the Others. It was following this that the Wall was built to defend the realms of the First Men.

4

And I can’t take it

But I keep on coming back to you

[Bebe singing version]

8

- David Suchet on Poirot’s enduring qualities, ABC Q&A panel, 28 July 2014

10

- David Suchet on almost losing the role of Poirot, Poirot’s Last Case panel at Paley Center, June 29, 2014

“I appeared with Peter Ustinov in the CBS film Thirteen at Dinner in 1985, just before I did Iago. I played Inspector Japp. […] Peter and I had talked about Poirot while we were filming. He liked the part because he could bring out what he saw as the comedy in the role, but he knew that he could never play the Poirot that Agatha Christie had originally written. Peter was too large, physically and as a character, for the true Poirot; his own personality got in the way, and he used the accent as part of his comic armoury.
But, during a break in the filming one day, Peter did say to me, ’You could play Poirot, you know, and you would be very good at it.’ It was extremely flattering of him, but I did not take the idea very seriously.”
- David Suchet, Poirot and Me
Bonus: