KIM Kardashian and Taylor Swift’s feud is at boiling point again after the reality star posted a throwback snap of the singer’s naked wax lookalike, which appeared in West’s Famous exhibition and video.
Kardashian posted the photo of her husband Kanye West’s controversial art exhibit from 2016, which featured a lookalike of the singer in bed alongside Kim, Kanye and a whole host of other big names, reports The Sun.
Kardashian simply captioned the picture: “Famous.”
After the reality star posted the snap online, she was inundated with comments from Swift’s fans accusing her of picking on the singer.
Swift’s furious fans responded to Kardashian by filling her comments with thousands of rat emojis.
Swift appeared to hit back just 24 hours later, posting a picture of herself from her new Vogue shoot.
She wrote next to the picture: “I never trust a narcissist.
“But they love me …”
While West and Swift have been at war since 2009, when he stormed the stage at the MTV Music Video Awards and ruined her acceptance speech for Best Female, her spat with Kardashian only started in 2016.
In his song Famous, West sang: “I feel like me and Taylor might still have sex.”
He also rapped: “I made that b***h famous.”
When it was released, Swift said she never gave West permission to use that line during a phone call in which they discussed the song.
In a statement, a representative said: “Kanye did not call for approval, but to ask Taylor to release his “Famous” on her Twitter account.
“She declined and cautioned him about releasing a song with such a strong misogynistic message Taylor was never made aware of the actual lyric, ‘I made that b***h famous.’”
Kardashian then decided to release a recording of the audio online where Swift could be heard calling the song a “compliment”.
Swift then went on to tell West him to use whichever lyric he thought was best because “people will know it is not a dis”.
The recording went viral and also ended up on an episode of Keeping Up With The Kardashians.
This story was originally published in The Sun and is reprinted with permission