Taylor Swift may have just gotten the most epic gift of all time. The pop singer Monday gushed on Instagram about the present she received from a creative fan during her Sunday show in Denver, Colorado: a pullover knit sweater.
“Someone knitted this sweater of a Polaroid of me and gave it to my mom at the show,” the 25-year-old artist revealed. “It has very quickly become my everything. Thank you, mysterious knitter.”
Someone knitted this sweater of a Polaroid of me and gave it to my mom at the show. Thank you, mysterious knitter. pic.twitter.com/firiax6SzS
— Taylor Swift (@taylorswift13) September 7, 2015
The stitched Polaroid image featured on the blush-colored sweater is from the singer’s “1989” album. The anonymous -- and meticulous -- fan got two thumbs up from Swift for recreating the intricate photo of the “Shake It Off” crooner posing in a sparkling zip up, along with the lyrics written on the bottom of the picture: “It’s like I got this music in my mind sayin’ it’s gonna be alright.”
Swift is no stranger to getting presents from fans or giving them! In July the “Wildest Dreams” artist sent super fan Ally Moronese a gift to help her cope during her heart-breaking move from her beloved childhood home. Cosmopolitan magazine reported she was struggling severely with the transition. So, the Grammy Award-winning artist created a care package for the now-New Jersey resident, filled with quirky items for her new home, such as a decorative pillow embroidered with woodland creatures.
That wasn’t the first time the Pennsylvania-born singer sent a devoted follower a present. Swift showered her fans with gifts throughout the holiday season last year during a magical winter event known as “Swiftmas.”
“There’s no one in the music industry who has as big of a heart as she does,” Rebecca Cox, a “Swiftmas” recipient, told Billboard in December, confirming her idol personally wraps the presents she purchases. “She uses a ridiculous amount of tape.”
In an interview with the Telegraph in May, Swift explained why she goes above and beyond for loyal listeners.
“I love them. They are cool and smart and hilarious and focused on the right things. I want to make the most of this cultural relevance or success or whatever you want to call it, because it’s not going to last,” she said. “I have to be as good a person [as I can] while my name still matters to them. Because it’s not always going to matter to kids who are 15 and really struggling with who they want to be or [because] their friends were brutal to them at school that day. That’s actual turmoil. I have to do everything I can to make their day better while I still can.”