Are you Ready For It? Taylor Swift is coming back to Australia in 2018.
Don't Blame Me if the internet breaks at on December 15 when the Gorgeous starlet puts tickets on sale to the general public for her show's in Perth (October 19) Etihad Stadium in Melbourne (October 26), ANZ Stadium in Sydney (November 2) and The Gabba in Brisbane (November 6).
Call It What You Want but Taylor Swift is easily one of the most bankable stars in the world at the moment with her sixth studio album, Reputation, debuting No.1 in the ARIA charts here and topping charts around the globe.
It will be Swift's first Australian tour since her record breaking 1989 tour in 2015 which saw her play sold out stadiums around the country.
So It Goes to cope with the anticipated demand for tickets, members of Swift's fan club will have first access to tickets on December 12 ahead of a Live Nation pre-sale on December 13 before the general public gets their hands on tickets on December 15 with rolling on-sale times for each city to ease the load on servers.
The current tour schedule leaves long gaps between shows which no doubt gives enough room for extra shows to be announced after the current run sells out.
Swift took a long break between 2014's 1989 and this year's reputation but the wait did nothing to temper her fan's enthusiasm for her music. The debut single from the album, Look What You Made Me Do, was streamed more than 10 million times within its first 24 hours of release making it the most-streamed song in a one-day period ever.
The video to accompany the song was watched more than 43 million times within 24 hours after its release.
While Swift hasn't toured here since 2015 she made a brief trip down under last year with, then boyfriend, Tom Hiddleston while he was in Queensland filming Thor: Ragnorok before she made off in a Getaway Car.
The End Game is the full tour schedule and on-sale times for each city are available by visiting taylorswift.com those with Delicate constitutions may want to wait for more shows to go on sale if they don't like browsers crashing.
- The Age