Bollywood Society » How did BTS feel after the tension escalator game?

How did BTS feel after the tension escalator game?

by Ratan Srivastava

The ultra-popular Korean pop group’s Map of the Soul: 7 albums, which will be released on Friday, will be the conclusion of seven years of record-breaking, history-making releases. RM, Suga, J-Hope, Jin, Jimin, Taehyung, and Jungkook have long been associated with the number seven, which also refers to the number of members in the group: RM, Suga, J-Hope, Jin, Jimin, Taehyung, and Jungkook. While all of this reminiscing may appear regretful or even morbid, the group’s penchant for nostalgia was sparked in part by the group itself: According to the previously disclosed tracklist, BTS future album will be a self-reflection exercise with several references to previous albums as the group retraces their journeys and closes this chapter of their lives.

There’s “We Are Bulletproof: The Eternal,” which is a follow-up to 2013’s “We Are Bulletproof Pt. 2,” “ON,” which might be a throwback to 2013’s “N.O.,” and “Respect,” which is clearly a stealthy Parasite reference. (I’m joking.)

BTS has definitely picked this opportunity to take a long, nostalgic look back at their past, therefore it’s time for us to do the same. So here’s the question for today: Which era in BTS history is the best?

That’s a common question with no easy answer. Each person does have a favourite: Some folks ride like Love Yourself, while others believe “Blood Sweat & Tears” will never be surpassed for its overdone, baroque magnificence. Some individuals feed on nostalgia and therefore will defend Skool Luv Affair till the end of time; others believe BTS consistently outperforms themselves, knowing that their next favourite period has always been across the corner.

It’s also a debatable topic. Even the albums themselves can be difficult to discuss on their own—you can’t truly rank every release so because the K-pop industry’s proclivity for repackaging and rereleasing albums means they’re practically indistinguishable as unique products over a certain point. Many fans like to categorise BTS’s discography by “era,” a broad phrase that refers to the full promotional time for a collection of related albums and songs.

With all that in mind, let’s rank these periods from least to the really best, depending on everything from song quality to music videos to styling—there is no such thing as “worst” whenever it pertains to BTS. Oh, I have such a lot of ideas for the style. I’ll also throw in some small ranks here and there since if we’re going to do this, we’re going to do it well.

I’m not going to be too harsh on BTS’s early years because development and progress are essential components of any profession. (Plus, these early albums are still relevant!) But this is a ranking, and something needs to be last by definition. Which gets us to O!RUL8,2, which is a bit of a misnomer.

Also Read: Which songs are best to listen to for BTS 7 year anniversary?

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