Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Adds Taylor Swift's Stunning Ceremony Catsuit to Exhibit

The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame has added one of global icon Taylor Swift’s most daring looks yet to its Right Here, Right Now exhibit, which explores current chart-topping artists and their musical influences. On display is the black lace catsuit that Swift rocked at the 2021 Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony. Donning the outfit, she opened the show with a tribute performance of Carole King’s “Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow?” in honor of the legendary singer’s Induction.  

The catsuit designed by UK-based designer Sarah Regensburger was covered head to toe in black lace with a high neckline and scalloped sleeves. A full-length gold catsuit designed by Greta Constantine was visible beneath the lace to give the ensemble a sparkly look. Swift paired the outfit with Louis Vuitton ankle boots featuring a sleek gold chain. The entire ensemble styled by Joseph Cassell is now on display.  

At the show, Swift spoke about the impact King’s music had on her and the world. “I grew up dancing around the living room in socked feet to the sounds of Carole’s soulful voice, her infectious melodies and lyrics that I, a 7-year old, thought had been crafted for my exact, specific life experience,” Taylor said, adding that she still feels that “same tingle of recognition” when listening to King’s music as an adult. 

In her Induction speech, King said, “Over the years, I have known some great songwriters, and I have also known some great singers and performers. It’s rare to see all those talents in one person … Taylor Swift. She is one of the only modern pop artists whose name appears as the sole songwriter in her song credits. Her lyrics resonate across all generations, her songs touch everyone, and her impact around the world is extraordinary.” 

To watch Swift’s tribute performance and speech and two-time Inductee Carole King’s Induction, visit  

The Rock Hall is open daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and until 9 p.m. ET on Thursdays. Featured exhibits include The Beatles: Get Back to Let It Be, inviting fans to step inside The Beatles’ 1969 sessions and rooftop concert.