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Harry Styles teased fans for days after he shared stills of his new music video on Instagram and Twitter on Friday. By Wednesday, he finally debuted Kiwi on YouTube and Vevo. Within minutes of being live, Kiwi garnered nearly 500 000 views. It features food fights and puppies. But what does that have to do with a song that has lyrics about a woman having a baby? The answer wasn't immediately clear to fans on social media, but the video stars with a serious message: No children or animals were harmed during the making of this film. The footage, however, is anything but serious. It's essentially just a bunch of well-dress children ruining delicious-looking desserts by throwing them at each other and soiling their clothes. This went on for more than two minutes. For most of it, No Styles, but he finally shows up at the end, unleashing puppies at children. He's wearing the same outfit as the star of the video. It's androgynous move that seemingly pays tribute to David Bowieascot and all. Styles sings, she works her way through a cheap pack of cigarettes / Hard liquor mixed with a bit of intellect / and all the boys, were saying they were into it / Such pretty face, on pretty neck. Singer croons in second verse, it's New York, baby, always jack up / Holland Tunnel for nose, it's always back up / When she's alone, she goes home to cactus / in black dress, she's such an actress. For chorus, Styles says again: I'm having your baby, it's none of your business. The inspiration for the song is unknown. Since Kiwi has been out for months, netizens are trying to figure out the correlation between audio and video. Some note it was a tongue-In-cheek version of Styles' role in the World War II movie Dunkirk, where the singer's character experiences the horror of War. Except, instead of grenades being throw, there are cupcakes and pie. Kiwi debut six months after the video for Style's first solo music video, Sign of Times, drop. His self-title album debut at No. 1 on the Billboard 200 albums chart in May. More than 230 000 units were sell, according to Nielsen Music. Over 193 000 of sales were traditional albums.
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