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Miley Cyrus continues to fall apart

Miley left her cowboy boots, innocence and Disney to pursue public lingerie, distaste and her overdone sexuality.

Let’s talk about how confusing it is that we all continue to banter Cyrus at the same time we are pressing the $1.29 selection button on our iTunes browsers.

            It’s a common consensus that what Cyrus displayed at the Video Music Awards Aug. 25 has carried over as relevant news almost a month later. The reactions that spanned over all social media just magnified the attention Cyrus was receiving, deliberately advancing her music career.

Just last week MTV News held her first interview since her “performance.” She defended her routine saying, “Madonna’s done it. Britney’s done it,” as if that justifies anything.

“I don’t pay attention to the negative because I’ve seen this played out,” Cyrus stated. “How many times have we seen this play out in pop music?”

Well let’s see, a lot, but it doesn’t mean it’s always turned out in a positive light. How about we ask Janet Jackson how she felt after her performance at the Super Bowl in 2004? Or maybe we can ask Ke$ha about the “positive” feedback she got after her performance on Saturday Night Live in 2010? The reality here is that Cyrus will be a big hype, but her image is only on the downhill, along with her respect and sliver of dignity.

“Anyone who performs, that’s what you’re looking for,” Cyrus said. “You’re wanting to make history.”

Well, history has been made, miss teenybopper; you make us Tennesseans ashamed of your roots. Unfortunately, your last performance is something we wish we could wash our eyes from.

 On a second note, history does not have to have a negative connotation. You could have made more history being the classy little girl you were on Hannah Montana, and we would have been more surprised.

Miley left her cowboy boots, innocence and Disney to pursue public lingerie, distaste and her overdone sexuality.

Let’s talk about how confusing it is that we all continue to banter Cyrus at the same time we are pressing the $1.29 selection button on our iTunes browsers.

            It’s a common consensus that what Cyrus displayed at the Video Music Awards Aug. 25 has carried over as relevant news almost a month later. The reactions that spanned over all social media just magnified the attention Cyrus was receiving, deliberately advancing her music career.

Just last week MTV News held her first interview since her “performance.” She defended her routine saying, “Madonna’s done it. Britney’s done it,” as if that justifies anything.

“I don’t pay attention to the negative because I’ve seen this played out,” Cyrus stated. “How many times have we seen this play out in pop music?”

Well let’s see, a lot, but it doesn’t mean it’s always turned out in a positive light. How about we ask Janet Jackson how she felt after her performance at the Super Bowl in 2004? Or maybe we can ask Ke$ha about the “positive” feedback she got after her performance on Saturday Night Live in 2010? The reality here is that Cyrus will be a big hype, but her image is only on the downhill, along with her respect and sliver of dignity.

“Anyone who performs, that’s what you’re looking for,” Cyrus said. “You’re wanting to make history.”

Well, history has been made, miss teenybopper; you make us Tennesseans ashamed of your roots. Unfortunately, your last performance is something we wish we could wash our eyes from.

 On a second note, history does not have to have a negative connotation. You could have made more history being the classy little girl you were on Hannah Montana, and we would have been more surprised.

Needless to say, you’re losing it, and you’re losing us.