The bouncer holds out his hand for her ID. Eilish takes out her Invisalign and drops it into his palm, all drippy with saliva. So awesomely disgusting. And you worried pop stars were running out of ways to shock people.
There Are Scientific Reasons Your Teen Loves Loud Music
‘Be urself’: meet the teens creating a generation gap in music | Music | The Guardian
She is just doing what millions of other teens and tweens seem to be doing. You can tell from the streaming figures. For want of a better name, you might call it underground bedroom pop, an alternate musical universe that feels like a manifestation of a generation gap: big with teenagers — particularly girls — and invisible to anyone over the age of 20, because it exists largely in an online world that tweens and teens find easy to navigate, but anyone older finds baffling or risible. You would struggle to call it a scene exactly, but it is definitely bound by a loose aesthetic.
Why Teens Need Their Music, Part I: 4 Secrets for Parents, Backed By Research
Lillie is not alone in her feelings of euphoria when listening to loud music. According to a Danish study published in , the top three reasons teens said they listened to loud music were that they could feel and enjoy the music better, they could lose themselves in it, and they could get energy from listening to it. The image of parents telling their teenagers to turn down the music has been around since people figured out how to play recorded music at home. But only recently have we thought to research exactly why it is that teens love the high volume, and what effects it might have on them—good and bad.
A teenager with more than a billion plays already, Eilish will release her angsty debut album, and may very well become a household name. By Joe Coscarelli. Read the NYT review. It might also make her a household name. No pressure.