Harry Styles announces new album and fans think it has ‘big bisexual energy’
Harry Styles has announced the release of his second solo album, ‘Fine Line’, in a post that can be summed up in two words: bi rights.
The One Direction bicon made the announcement on social media, tweeting: “FINE LINE. THE ALBUM. DEC 13.”
The new album comes two and a half years after the release of his self-titled debut album.
After sending fans into a frenzy over his recent “bisexual anthem“, ‘Lights Up’, Styles has once again served some “big bi energy” and fans are losing it.
fine line has BIG bi energy so far do NOT let me down harry i am literally LIVING for this aesthetic rn
— little king trashmouth ? (@joanjettofarc) November 4, 2019
Harry Styles ‘said bi rights’.
The album’s artwork shows Styles dressed in a fuchsia shirt and high-waisted white trousers standing against a blue and pink background.
And for some fans, the message is crystal clear: Styles just “screamed ‘bi rights'”.
harry styles said: bi rights ??
— lucila FINE LINE (@bIewhismind) November 4, 2019
@Harry_Styles thank you for giving me bi rights king ?
— taryn // blm (@uravitjes) November 4, 2019
Are those bi colors holy fu
— a l e x a (@alexam3257) November 4, 2019
— melancolia & desilusao (@aprilrudgate) November 4, 2019
Other fans commended the ‘Sign of the Times’ singer for using the album artwork to challenge gender norms.
HARRY STYLES REALLY SAID FUCK GENDER STEREOTYPES WITH HIS WHOLE CHEST
— ‘ (@gaymaisvu) November 4, 2019
Harry Styles album is a gender reveal party ? pic.twitter.com/jyx6Be08sv
— ✴️ ???????? ✴️ (@lwtopslinsxn) November 4, 2019
— christiana-simon (@christianapage) November 4, 2019
Fine Line …between the genders he loves?!!! #ooooh
Ex-One Direction star addresses sexual ‘ambiguity’.
The singer, who frequently waves Pride flags at his concerts, told the magazine he wants “to make people feel comfortable being whatever they want to be.
“Maybe at a show you can have a moment of knowing that you’re not alone. I’m aware that as a white male, I don’t go through the same things as a lot of the people that come to the shows.
“I can’t claim that I know what it’s like, because I don’t. So I’m not trying to say, ‘I understand what it’s like.’ I’m just trying to make people feel included and seen.”