1. タワーレコード Yahoo!店 >
  2. 音楽 > 
  3. ロック&ポップス > 
  4. ROCK/POP > 
  5. Taylor Swift Lover (Deluxe CD Boxset)<数量限定盤> CD

大きな画像を見る

Taylor Swift Lover (Deluxe CD Boxset)<数量限定盤> CD

JANコード/ISBNコード:602508005435

価格 5,715円 (税込)

配送情報

全国一律送料216円

※条件により送料が異なる場合があります

当日~2日で発送

すべての配送方法とお届け日を確認する

閉じる

配送方法とお届け指定日

への配送方法を確認

配送方法 お届け情報
指定先配送

指定できません

情報を取得できませんでした

時間を置いてからやり直してください。

閉じる

PayPayボーナスライト、Tポイント情報

1%獲得
57ポイント(1%)

ログインすると獲得できます。

あなたはまだYahoo!ショッピングでPayPayを利用できません。

Yahoo! JAPAN IDとPayPayの連携が必要です

PayPayに登録・連携する

最大倍率もらうと10%

513円相当(9%)

57ポイント(1%)

内訳を見る

PayPayボーナスライト

513円相当(9%)

ソフトバンクスマホユーザーなら+5%相当戻ってくる!

詳細を見る

285円相当

(5%)

Yahoo!プレミアム会員ならいつでも+4%相当戻ってくる!

詳細を見る

228円相当

(4%)

Tポイント

57ポイント(1%)

ストアポイント

57ポイント

(1%)

  • ※付与されるPayPay残高はPayPayボーナスライトです。PayPayボーナスライトは譲渡できません。有効期限は付与日から60日間です。
  • ※対象金額は商品単価(税込)の10の位以下を切り捨てたものです。
  • ※ボーナス等の付与条件や算出方法は、キャンペーンごとに異なります。詳しくは対象のキャンペーン詳細をご確認ください。
  • ※キャンペーン名称の後ろに【支払い方法限定】と記載のあるキャンペーンについては、商品単価ではなく決済額に対するPayPayボーナスライト付与となります。

よくあるご質問はこちら

  • ※付与されるPayPay残高はPayPayボーナスライトです。PayPayボーナスライトの詳細はこちら

商品情報

ご注文後のキャンセル・返品は承れません。
発売日:2019/08/23/商品ID:4922471/ジャンル:ROCK/POP/フォーマット:CD/構成数:1/レーベル:Universal/アーティスト:Taylor Swift/アーティストカナ:テイラー・スウィフト/タイトル:Lover (Deluxe CD Boxset)<数量限定盤>/タイトルカナ:ラヴァー

価格: (オプション代金込み)

数量

商品をカートに入れる

選択肢を確認してからカートに入れるボタンを押してください
お気に入りに追加

この商品について問い合わせ

手数料について

違反商品の申告をする

商品コード:4922471

発売日:2019/8/23

閉じる

再入荷通知設定

この商品に関するQ&A

情報を取得できませんでした

時間を置いてからやり直してください。

この商品について質問する

商品説明

商品の情報
発売日2019/08/23
ジャンルROCK/POP
フォーマットCD
構成数1
製造国輸入盤(International Version)
レーベルUniversal
SKU602508005435
規格品番080543

商品の紹介
約1年半振りの新曲「ME!」のミュージック・ビデオは、YouTube公開24時間で6,520万再生を記録し、ソロ・アーティスト、および女性アーティストとして史上最高記録を更新。
その他、Vevoでの1日での再生数記録更新、Spotifyの世界チャート1位獲得、85の国と地域のiTunes で1位獲得、Amazon musicでの初日及び初週のストリーミング数の記録更新など、大ヒットを記録中のシングル「ME!」を含む7枚目のニュー・アルバム!
発売・販売元 提供資料(2019/06/14)
Rolling Stone - 4 stars out of 5 -- "[I]t feels like an epiphany: free and unhurried, governed by no one concept or outlook, it represents Swift at her most liberated, enjoying a bit of the freedom she won for her cohort."NME - 4 stars out of 5 -- "Swift's melodies are frequently dazzling and her loved-up lyrics are ultimately quite touching."Clash - "Ultimately, the album's highlights are those songs where the voice and sentiment we hear is truly her own, the enthralling, stirring, emotion-manipulating voice that's threaded its way through every album since her 2006 debut..."
MUZE
Taylor Swift sings "If I was a man, I'd be The Man" on a song that arrives just as Lover, her seventh studio album, starts to get underway. It's not bragging if it's true. Perhaps 2017's Reputation didn't dominate the popular consciousness the way her 2014 pop breakthrough 1989 did, but that was partially by design. Hard and steely, Reputation announced the arrival of an adult Taylor -- a conscious maturation that didn't bother disguising its seams. Lover, in contrast, is a bit messier, almost defiantly so. Swift retains Jack Antonoff -- the former fun. captain who has been at her side since 2014's 1989 -- as her chief collaborator, and while the duo remains besotted by the chillier aspects of late '80s synth pop, not everything here plays like a sleek, sexy update on T'Pau. Certainly, "The Archer" basks within the glow of its retro analog synths, dredging up memories of both "Out of the Woods" and "Heart and Soul," yet its iciness isn't the primary color on Lover. Swift does return to this glassiness on occasion, warming its chill on the mini-epic "Miss Americana & The Heartbreak Prince," but Lover is bright, lively, and openhearted, encompassing a full range of human emotion. Happily, this includes a hefty dose of silliness: never mind the effervescence of "Paper Rings," the closest thing to pure bubblegum Taylor has ever recorded, the inclusion of a spoken introduction from Idris Elba on "London Boy" is giddily goofy. Swift smartly balances these pieces of pure pop with songs that tap into a deep reservoir of complex feelings. Listen closely to "The Man," and it becomes clear the song is neither a boast nor a manifesto but rather a bit of clear-eyed anger at institutional sexism. "The Man" isn't the only place where Swift tackles political issues. On "You Need to Calm Down," she offers an anthem for allies, writing a manifesto that is perhaps a bit too on the nose, but that directness can be an asset. Witness "Soon You'll Get Better," a quivering and candid prayer for healing where she's assisted by the Dixie Chicks; her pleas for her ailing loved one to get better are all the more affecting by being affectless. Swiftian scholars could argue "Soon You'll Get Better" is written for her mother, just like "I Forgot That You Existed" is a riposte against some unnamed online critic, but decoding the inspirations behind Lover diminishes an album so generous and colorful. More than either 1989 or Reputation, Lover seems fully realized and mature: Swift is embracing all aspects of her personality, from the hopeful dreamer to the coolly controlled craftsman, resulting in a record that's simultaneously familiar and surprising. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine|
MUZE

収録内容
・構成数 | 1
・商品仕様情報詳細 | ●トート・バッグ
●ポップソケット・スマホスタンド
●ポストカード
●タトゥーシート
・情報取得元区分 | Taylor Swift sings "If I was a man, I'd be The Man" on a song that arrives just as Lover, her seventh studio album, starts to get underway. It's not bragging if it's true. Perhaps 2017's Reputation didn't dominate the popular consciousness the way her 2014 pop breakthrough 1989 did, but that was partially by design. Hard and steely, Reputation announced the arrival of an adult Taylor -- a conscious maturation that didn't bother disguising its seams. Lover, in contrast, is a bit messier, almost defiantly so. Swift retains Jack Antonoff -- the former fun. captain who has been at her side since 2014's 1989 -- as her chief collaborator, and while the duo remains besotted by the chillier aspects of late '80s synth pop, not everything here plays like a sleek, sexy update on T'Pau. Certainly, "The Archer" basks within the glow of its retro analog synths, dredging up memories of both "Out of the Woods" and "Heart and Soul," yet its iciness isn't the primary color on Lover. Swift does return to this glassiness on occasion, warming its chill on the mini-epic "Miss Americana & The Heartbreak Prince," but Lover is bright, lively, and openhearted, encompassing a full range of human emotion. Happily, this includes a hefty dose of silliness: never mind the effervescence of "Paper Rings," the closest thing to pure bubblegum Taylor has ever recorded, the inclusion of a spoken introduction from Idris Elba on "London Boy" is giddily goofy. Swift smartly balances these pieces of pure pop with songs that tap into a deep reservoir of complex feelings. Listen closely to "The Man," and it becomes clear the song is neither a boast nor a manifesto but rather a bit of clear-eyed anger at institutional sexism. "The Man" isn't the only place where Swift tackles political issues. On "You Need to Calm Down," she offers an anthem for allies, writing a manifesto that is perhaps a bit too on the nose, but that directness can be an asset. Witness "Soon You'll Get Better," a quivering and candid prayer for healing where she's assisted by the Dixie Chicks; her pleas for her ailing loved one to get better are all the more affecting by being affectless. Swiftian scholars could argue "Soon You'll Get Better" is written for her mother, just like "I Forgot That You Existed" is a riposte against some unnamed online critic, but decoding the inspirations behind Lover diminishes an album so generous and colorful. More than either 1989 or Reputation, Lover seems fully realized and mature: Swift is embracing all aspects of her personality, from the hopeful dreamer to the coolly controlled craftsman, resulting in a record that's simultaneously familiar and surprising. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine

掲載商品の情報について

  • 掲載している情報の精度には万全を期しておりますが、その内容の正確性、安全性、有用性を保証するものではありません。
  • 現在ご覧になっているページは、この商品を取り扱うストアによって運営されています。
    ページに記載されている内容や商品、ご購入に関するご質問は、直接各ストアにお問い合わせください。