Taylor Swift Has Every Single Top 10 Song On Billboard

Taylor Swift made music history over the weekend, becoming the first artist to ever have all Top 10 Billboard Hot 100 songs.

Swift’s new album “Midnights,” came out on October 21st to much anticipation. The album, didn’t disappoint with many old and new Swifties giving it their approval.

Based on these new Billboard numbers, it seems there are a lot more Swifties than we originally thought.

TAYLOR SWIFT ANNOUNCES 2023 U.S. STADIUM TOUR

All things have been coming up Taylor these days.

Two weeks ago, she set the Spotify record for most album streams in a single day.

Then she set the Billboard record this past weekend

And earlier today she announced a full U.S. stadium tour that social media is flipping out about:

Tickets for the U.S. stadium tour go on sale November 15th.

Fans are able to sign up for Ticketmaster’s Verified Fan presale program to try and get tickets earlier. However, there were some complaints on social media that the site had crashed at times.

Ticket prices on the secondary market are expected to be ridiculously high, similar to how Harry Styles and Bruce Springsteen’s went for thousand dollar re-sells.

Listen, whether you like Taylor Swift or not, the fact is she is an absolute SUPERSTAR. She may be the biggest name in music across the globe. From casual to die-hard fans, Swift has been able to become a household name and a relevant pop culture icon.

In this day and age where nobody can pay attention or focus on anything, the fact that Swift was able to have not one, not two, not even three, but ALL TEN songs is just crazy.

“Midnights” is currently available everywhere. My personal favorite songs are “You’re On Your Own Kid,” and “Snow on the beach.” The first single is the song that currently holds the #1 position, “Anti-Hero.”

Written by Mike Gunzelman

Mike “Gunz” Gunzelman has been involved in the sports and media industry for over a decade. He’s also a risk taker - the first time he ever had sushi was from a Duane Reade in Penn Station in NYC.

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  1. There’s no comparison between today’s Hot 100, which counts streaming of songs on an album as “singles” (which they’re not) from the pre-streaming era. These Top 10 aren’t hits, per say, and aren’t being played on the radio. This so called “record” is akin to moving in the fences 150 feet and declaring someone who hits 120 HR’s the single season all-time HR leader. The Billboard Hot 100 has lost any credibility. Not that most of the other autotuned jibberish on the rest of the chart is any good. Most charted music in the last 25 years has been garbage.

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