In “Over My Skin,” Tiffany Young reintroduced herself to audiences because the assured “Professor T.” Now she’s again educating an ex a violent lesson stuffed with bleach and gasoline in her new single “Teach You.”
A fab pop track with sassy crooning from Young, the Girls' Generation singer takes the chance to reprimand a former lover who charmed her after which broke her coronary heart by seeing one other lady behind her again. “Stupid, silly boy/ Should have caught with toys,” she taunts within the pre-chorus bridge, giving him a lesson. “Don’t go taking part in arduous/ Shouldn’t need to let you know that half/ What a multitude you’ve made together with your little video games/ Baby, you’re gonna be taught/ If you mess with me you get harm.”
Young co-wrote her second single of 2018 with Satica, Far East Movement’s Kev Nish, Allie McDonald and Rachel West.
The music video for “Teach You” takes the track’s vengeful message actually, however as a substitute of bleach and cigarettes because it describes within the lyrics, it options gasoline and flames, because the Ok-pop star units hearth to the traitor. The retro-themed music video begins off with Young hanging along with her crew at a salon, with fellow Girls' Generation bandmates Hyoyeon and Sooyoung telling her all about what her man, performed by Saturday Night Live Korea’s Kwon Hyuksoo, has been doing behind her again. From interrogation chambers to a closet stuffed with the garments she's used his bank card for to singing at a cabaret, Young has her enjoyable earlier than she ties the cheater up and ignites her lighter.
It's her second launch aimed on the Stateside market ever for the reason that Cali woman moved again to Los Angeles after years of being considered one of Ok-pop’s most outstanding younger stars as a part of Girls’ Generation. “Teach You” additional defines Young’s solo profession with its emphasis on empowering pop.
“Teach You” might be featured in H&M’s fall Divided Music marketing campaign, which Young modeled for. “To be again in America and seeing an Asian-American on this H&M marketing campaign actually means loads to me,” she mentioned about her inclusion. “I hope anyone who sees my photos within the shops or on social media might be like, cool, I might be like that, or that’s inspiring. Because illustration does matter.”