Miley Cyrus is more at peace, in love, and creative than ever before, but that doesn't mean that any calls to wedding planners are pending. The simple, reflective peace and joy that comes through every frame of her “Malibu” video is genuine and sparking a renaissance of creativity. MSN reported from a Sun on Sunday interview on September 18 that Miley Cyrus is definitely keeping the people and things dear to her first, but she’s not making any plans to march down the aisle soon. She is savoring all that life, love, and music has in store, and she is still overflowing with songs.

Too much life yet to come

Because the Hannah Montana persona put Miley Cyrus at the center of pop culture so early in her youth, it is easy to forget that Miley Cyrus is just 24. The industry and its marketing virtually consumed the artist, whose talents and legacy seem so imparted by family heritage. She has had a career for decades, but she is still at the age of self-discovery and sorting out new life directions and callings. “I don't envision marriage, “ Cyrus reflects on her current life. “I hope I get to live a little bit more,” she wishes out loud, reiterating that she has “too much living to do” before getting married.

Miley Cyrus has definitely discovered dimensions of love that made her cherish the relationship she has shared over the years with Australian actor, Liam Hemsworth more deeply than ever.

The couple had been together from 2009-2013 before a painful split for Cyrus, and have been inseparable since their 2016 reconciliation. Their history together has had a profound impact on Miley in many ways, and themes of love, devotion, and having no regrets fill the songs on her “Younger Now” album, which will be released September 29.

Rather than losing herself, the songwriter insists that the romance “made me find myself more.”

Miley Cyrus chronicles the three-year interim before her love with Hemsworth resumed in “Malibu.” Her lyrics confirm “I never would've believed you if three years ago you’d have told me I'd be writing this song, next to you.” The singer is astounded that she is “this happy with this man,” and that contentment is still flowing through new music.

Prolific and at peace

New peace and contentment is the center of her album’ s title song, too. The opening line is “Feels like I just woke up,” and Miley Cyrus is certainly experiencing a new awakening. She is already “two songs deep” into yet another album, and wants to allow her spirit and body some time to feel every note that is inspired. She hopes to “chill with the dogs, hang with the pigs” in taking some personal time, but still “just keep writing.”

Miley Cyrus is comfortable in her life and in her own skin, with her past, her present, and looking to her future. She recently posed sans clothes as a fairy for Dave LaChapelle’s most recent book. She and the photographer share artistic passions and are vocal supporters of the LGBTQIA community.

Cyrus founded her Happy Hippie Foundation to serve vulnerable youth in multifaceted gender identification dilemmas. She has always seen life as a portrait to be shaded and colored as one changes, and as she exclaims in “Younger Now,” “I'm not ashamed of who I used to be.”

Past and present have merged into a happy union for Miley Cyrus, who asserts that “if it's possible to be any happier, I'll take it.” She also stays grounded by keeping close to her family, with her dad, Billy Ray Cyrus, helping out with her talents on “The Voice” this season, and godmother, Dolly Parton, collaborating on “Rainbowland” for the new album.

Happiness isn’t over the rainbow for Miley Cyrus. She has discovered that it’s within her own soul, and at home.