Like I said, she's quite proud. Ensuing highlights include the auto-tuned electro-pop of "Delicate", the sickly sweet bubbling beat backing a tale of forbidden love on "Gorgeous" and the most 1989-ish track on the record, "Getaway Car". After an explosive chorus, "This Is Why We Don't Have Nice Things" calls out Swift's brief reconciliation with West.
In a review headlined "Taylor Swift is no longer America's sweetheart", Entertainment Weekly's Leah Greenblatt called Reputation an "oddly bifurcated creation, half obsessed with grim score settling and celebrity damage, half infatuated with a lover who takes her away from all that". It gets worse before it gets better, though, with the ill-fated Ed Sheeran and Future collaboration "End Game". "We think we know someone, but the truth is that we only know the version of them that they have chosen to show us", she writes in the liner notes of the new album.
Then, it's West's turn.
Disney Promises its Streaming Service Will be 'Substantially Cheaper' Than Netflix
Iger's comment does echo Netflix's strategy, which had hiked the price recently noting that pricing is all related to volume. Price: Bob said that the service will cost significantly less than Netflix as it will have less content .
And with that ax, T-Swift swings for the heart with a lyric about Ye's falling out with Jay Z: "But I'm not the only friend you've lost lately / Mm mmm / If only you weren't so shady".
Since then, the Internet has had its hands full trying to decode all the possible hidden subtext behind Taylor Swift's new songs, and "This Is Why We Can't Have Nice Things" is no exception.
Fans believe the song 'I Did Something Bad' is also about Calvin. So it's pretty much safe to say that this might have been the peak "nice things" that she refers to in the song.
Here, we've rounded up six sneaky references T.Swift could be making to Kanye with the song below.
Swift and Martin, without question, know what they're going for here: a song that harnesses the palette of the 2017 rap and R&B charts without losing Swift's pop essence, proof that Swift "gets it".