Song of Songs 1:5-6 reads:
"Black am I but lovely, O daughters of Jerusalem, as the tents of Kedar, as the curtains of Solomon; do not look at me because I am black-ish, because the sun has looked upon me; the sons of my mother burned against me; they set me as keeper of the vineyards; my vineyard that is my own I have not kept."
The interpretation that I typically encounter is:
"The reason why I am so dark-coloured is that my angry siblings made me work on their vineyards, and all the time I was outside doing this work, the sun was tanning me."
But the reading that instinctively feels much more natural to me is to regard "the sun has tanned/scorched/looked upon me" simply as a poetic metaphor expressing the sentiment that her lot was to be unusually dark-skinned, and to regard the siblings' anger as anger against her for being darker-skinned (which then resulted in them enslaving her).
Are there any prominent commentators that take a view along the lines of the latter reading, or at least, that do not adopt the former reading?