Shakira’s new collaboration with Argentine producer Bizarrap, “BZRP Music Session #53,” broke the internet when it dropped, despite little promotion. The lyrics speak for themselves – and it appears that they speak to many women out there! Has it driven Clara Chia Marti into hiding because of its powerful lines?!
The record-breaking diss track was unmistakably directed at her ex-boyfriend Gerard Piqué and his new girlfriend Clara Chia Marti. People are wondering if Marti is hiding something, despite the fact that the former soccer player has turned to humour and is posing for the cameras in a nonchalant manner.
In the song, Shakira addresses both Piqué and Marti, saying:
“”I wish you good luck with my supposed replacement.” “You traded a Ferrari for a Twingo/ You traded a Rolex for a Casio.”
It was done in Spanish, but it was still sharp!
The 22-year-old “replacement,” according to HOLA!, has not been seen in public since the song’s release.
Marti may avoid the public for a variety of reasons, including feelings of embarrassment. However, journalist Laura Fa believes the reason could be that Shakira implied Pique begged for a second chance.
“I’m not coming back with you. Don’t even cry to me, don’t even beg me.”
Marti may appreciate Pique’s handling of the situation if she is not embarrassed or angry with him.
During a Twitch team, the soccer player wore a Casio watch and was photographed with a broad grin entering the King’s game in a Twingo, demonstrating to the world his undying devotion to Marti.
If you haven’t heard about Shakira’s highly public break-up with longtime partner and soccer star Gerard Piqué, who left the 45-year-old star for a 22-year-old, you can find out all about it in “Vol. 53,” which not only mentions Piqué and his paramour Clara Cha, but also goes into minute details.
The salaciousness has elicited literal and figurative gasps from fans, artists, and media pundits all over the world, who are used to Shakira’s songs being extremely personal (after all, her 2017 single “Me Enamoré” is about falling in love with Piqué), but also polite and reliant on figures of speech rather than actual narrative.
“Vol. 53” flips the concept of “above it all,” sparking an endless debate about airing dirty laundry and whether women in general, and Latina women in particular, face a double standard when it comes to taking a public stance against those who have wronged them.