TAYLOR Swift mania swept Edinburgh at the weekend as tens of thousands of fans flocked to see the pop mega star perform and she obviously brushed up on her Scottish knowledge ahead of her shows.

The UK section of the singer's Eras Tour kicked off in spectacular fashion starting in Murrayfield Stadium on Friday, June 7, with record-breaking attendances at each evening of the three sold-out shows.

The American pop star treated her loyal fan base to a plethora of classic hits as she played songs from 10 of her 11 albums in celebration of each “era” of her musical career.

But it wasn’t just the setlist stacked full of hits or the spectacular choreography that stole the show, rather it was all the subtle nods to Scottish culture and slang words intertwined throughout the performances that stole the show.

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It was back up dancer Kam Saunders during We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together who put on his best Scottish accent to scream, "Bolt Ya Rocket" for the diss part of the song which was met with a rapture of cheers from the crowd.

He had also delighted fans on previous nights with a cheeky "Nae Chance" and "Ya Wee Radge" proving that Swift’s team did their research on Scottish slang.

It wasn’t just the slang that Swift had picked up on but also the famous Scottish weather.

@journostacey Kam Saunders declares ‘Bolt Ya Rocket’ at Taylor Swift night three in Edinburgh during We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together. #kamsaunders #taylorswift #taylornation #taylorswifttok #taylorswifterastour #taylorswidtedinburgh #fyp #scottish #scottishslang #glasgow #erastourtaylorswift #murrayfieldstadium ♬ original sound - Journostacey

After having endured a frozen hand on the first night and worn gloves during part of the show on the second night, she said at one point on Sunday, “I think it’s about to rain.”

Needless to say, her prediction came true as it started to bucket it down with rain on her audience of around 70,000 people, although it didn’t seem to dampen the spirits of the Swifties.

“There’s no one I’d rather dance in the rain with than you,” she said.

The Scottish crowds were also introduced to some new Swift lore as she revealed the Scottish Highlands were part of the inspiration behind her hit albums Folklore and Evermore.

Another high point for the Scottish Swifties as the stadium once again erupted in cheers. She said: “There was so much TV, so much white wine, covered in cat hair.”

“That was my reality.

“So, I thought, ‘I’m going to create an imaginary world and escape into it’. This foresty, mossy, beautiful, natural world which I now realise is probably just based on videos I’ve seen online of Scotland.”