Besisdes the fact that she's obviously never been laid correctly, Taylor Swift now admits she only wants to fall in love because she believes Disney Love is real, and when Reality Love doesn't turn out to be Jasmine and Aladdin, she becomes crazy and writes songs about the mortal man who had the audacity not to have singing lamps and teapots in his castle. Here's what she told Rolling Stone:
"I am getting to a point where the only love worth being in is the love worth singing about. And kind of mad love. I think that for me, when you experience something that's worth writing a song about, chances are it's the same kind of intense feeling that someone else has felt, and it has led them to be sitting on a bedroom floor crying, or walking through a crowded room feeling alone or feeling misunderstood by the person who's supposed to know them better than anybody else. Those are things that make you feel really alone, and if someone's singing a song about that feeling, then you feel bonded to that person, and I guess that's the only way I can find an explanation why 55,000 people would want to come see me sing."
Just like Beauty and the Beast teaches young girls that Stockholm Syndrome is romantic, Sex and the City gives women Carrie Bradshaw Syndrome, a psychological phenomenon that makes women believe anything less than shared psychosis, traumatic bonding, and co-dependency isn't love. Taylor Swift has probably put up a Carrie Bradshaw quote on Facebook then typed "So true…." after it.