Taylor Swift's sold masters by Scooter Braun are currently in restoration as the folklore curator records the tracks off it since her nemesis won't let her buy back her rightful owned music pieces.

Taylor Swift re-records sold music

The 30-year-old country singer now turned pop superstar, Taylor Swift, shocked her fans on Nov. 16 (Monday) with vast news. The singer revealed that she is re-recording the songs from her first six albums to date, which were "illegally" sold by Scooter Braun in June of 2019.

As per Hollywood Life, Taylor's masters were sold by Scooter and wouldn't let her buy back her rightful pieces. However, Taylor won't just stop there; The singer revealed that the songs she is currently recording off her first six albums are "exciting and creatively fulfilling."

Having that said, the Look What You Made Me Do singer wrote a heartfelt letter to her fans, who call themselves Swifties, channeling her good vibes to any part of the world her fans located.

She wrote that she has numerous surprises in the wrap and couldn't wait for the time to let them hear her dream music. But the initially good news of a letter was concluded by the singer how Scooter confidently sold her masters without giving her a small amount of chance to purchase her sole work.

Taylor Swift's actions towards getting her music pieces back

Furthermore, the unstoppable Taylor told her fans that her team had been in touch with the 39-year-old Scooter who acquired her songs. The acquisition took place with Scooter's Ithaca Holdings via Big Machine Records in June of last year, as reported by TMZ.

She also revealed that she got a letter from Shamrock Holdings, a private equity group, saying they had purchased her masters from Scooter. In their letter, the firm also wrote that Scooter demanded them not to contact Taylor or her team, or else he will call the deal off.

In a Pitchfork report, per Variety, the deal between Scooter and Shamrock Holding went off for more than $300 million.

Moreover, Taylor added to her letter that Scooter continues to be getting profit from her music, leading her to decide not to establish any connection with the group.

In Taylor's further response to Shamrock Holdings, she said that she would still push through in re-recording her songs despite the group already owning her pieces. She understands that it would diminish her old songs' value, but she hopes the group would also understand that it is her only way of regaining the price she once had with her songs.

Meanwhile, Scooter is still yet to comment regarding the matter. More power to Taylor!