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While I agree, women, especially in pop music, are sold as a full package product. Trademark, product, push them onto as many products as possible.I cannot be fooled into thinking it is their music America was buying.... sometimes, with folks like Britney and Miley, we tend not to think of them as creators, but as having been "created." Like you said, there are teams of people behind them working around the clock on marketing a certain image, and sometimes, the integrity of the actual artistic output becomes damaged as a result.There’s a fascinating double-edged sword that comes out of the sheath when it comes to talking about women creators.On the one hand, there’s an attitude that we should unreservedly support female artists.(Britney Spears, popular target for slut shaming and accusations of being an ‘attention whore.’) There’s a reason that female creators on mixed-gender creative teams get all the blame for the mistakes while the men get a free pass.
I do think that there are some things in the personal lives of creators that are relevant to their work—take Roman Polanski, for example.Should we talk about how things like, for example, the way gender performance in pop culture plays a role in how we perceive gender in real life?Absolutely we should, but the scrutiny applied to female creators of pop culture seems to run much deeper to me.There are some things that provide important context, or a reason to boycott a creator’s work.
It’s sometimes hard to sift out when it’s appropriate to bring in the context of a creator’s personal life and history, and to consider matters that are on the public record, and when it’s not, and yet this is precisely what we need to do.
It often seems, quite frankly, like an excuse to bring on the hate.