What Taylor Swift songs came out in 2015?

Released songs

Song Artist(s) Year
“Bad Blood” Taylor Swift 2014
“Bad Blood” (remixed single version) Taylor Swift featuring Kendrick Lamar 2015
“Beautiful Eyes” Taylor Swift 2008
“Beautiful Ghosts” Taylor Swift 2019

Why is Taylor Swift so popular in China?

The American diva’s huge success in China is derived from her never-go-out-of-style artistry and inexhaustible creativity, while also being a product of her enormous fan base, which has flourished alongside China’s booming music industry.

What is Taylor Swift called in China?

During her early years, Taylor Swift’s Chinese nickname was 小美女 (xiǎo měi nǚ), which meant “little beauty.” It’s worth noting that the 美 (měi) character here is the same one used for the Chinese name of America, making Taylor’s first nickname a wordplay on her being a young American beauty.

What’s Taylor Swift’s first song?

Tim McGraw
She released her first single, “Tim McGraw,” in 2006, and the song became a Top 10 hit on the country charts. It also appeared on her self-titled debut album in October of that same year, which went on to sell more than 5 million copies.

What is Taylor Swift’s nickname?

Taylor Swift/Nicknames

Why is Taylor Swift called Mei Mei in China?

Chinese fans have their own nickname for Taylor Swift, ‘mei mei’ (霉霉) – not to be mistaken for ‘mei mei'(妹妹) which means little sister or ‘mei mei’ (莓莓) which means strawberry. In Chinese unlucky is ‘daomei’ (倒霉) so little beauty “xiao mei nu” became unlucky girl ‘mei mei’ (霉霉).

What are the most popular Cantonese songs in 2020?

In this post, we will make a list of the popular Cantonese songs in 2020 based on several music charts in Hong Kong. So, here we go: Our first song in this popular Cantonese song list is Joeng Ngoi Gou Fei 讓愛高飛 by Famous Hongkong Singer, Pakho Chau. This song released several month ago and became one of the most played song this month.

What is a Cantopop song?

Cantopop (traditional Chinese: 粵語流行音樂) is a colloquial portmanteau for “Cantonese popular music”. It is sometimes referred to as HK-pop, short for “Hong Kong popular music”. It is categorized as a subgenre of Chinese popular music within C-Pop. Cantopop songs are almost invariably performed in Cantonese.