Taylor Swift Records Albums Again 2019

Taylor Swift


Taylor Swift Record Again:


With the purchase of Taylor Swift's former label, the hated by her music mogul Scooter Braun also gets the rights to their recordings.

The singer sees herself "deprived of her life's work" and is now planning a drastic step to win her back.

Musician Taylor Swift sees herself deprived of her life's work and has now apparently found a clever way to retake it. 

The background: Because the US music entrepreneur Scooter Braun took over in June this year for $ 300 million (about 270 million euros) the recording studio Big Machine Label Group, he also secured the rights to the master recordings of Swift's songs, which once was under contract there. 

Affected are her first six studio albums, all of which were created there. Because the 29-year-old does not agree with that and is also divided with Braun, she now plans to record all her previous albums completely again.

She reveals that in a TV interview with CBS Sunday Morning. Asked by host Tracy Smith if she would like to reissue her hits, Swift responds with "Oh yes" and "absolutely".


Taylor Swift Worst Scenario:


When the deal was announced in June, Swift responded shocked to the news. In a Tumblr post, she wrote that she was "sad and disgusted" that her songs now belonged to a man whom she accused of repressing for years by allegedly tyrannizing and "manipulatively bullying" her.

"This is my worst scenario," Swift said in the post. When she left the rights to her music in the hands of Scott Borchetta, founder of the Big Machine Label Group, "I resigned myself to eventually selling them," she wrote. 

"Never in my worst nightmares would I have thought that the buyer would be a scooter." Scooter Braun represents, among others, Justin Bieber, Ariana Grande, Demi Lovato and Carly Rae Jepsen.

At age 15, Swift signed with the label before moving to Universal Music last year. There she now controls her master recordings.

These are the final recordings used to make various kinds of phonograms. Artists who own their master recordings can usually make more money.

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