|I wonder where were you...
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Originally part of the main tracklist of Just Dance 2019, the track was removed from all 8th-generation consoles through an update due to licensing issues. The track is also not available in newer copies of the Wii version of the game. However, it can still be played on older Wii copies and the Xbox 360 version of Just Dance 2019.
Appearance of the Dancers
There are six different dancers in this routine, all of whom are women. They wear identical-styled outfits, which consist of pairs of sunglasses, split-color shirts, pairs of skinny jeans, black socks and pairs of athletic sneakers with white soles and tied with black laces. Triangles are emitted from the dancers and each dancer has a different colored outline.
C1 wears a pink beanie, a pink and yellow diagonal-split shirt, magenta jeans, and pink sneakers. She has black cat-eye sunglasses, black hoop earrings, a pink watch on her left wrist. The triangles are yellow and pink and has a turquoise outline.
C2 is plump and has long braided dark blue hair with blue streaks. She wears a yellow and teal triangle shirt, blue jeans, and teal shoes. She has a black choker, black bracelets in her left wrist and black round cat-eye sunglasses. The triangles are yellow and teal and has an orange outline.
C3 has dark brown hair in an afro. She wears an orange and yellow diagonal-split shirt, light orange jeans, and dark orange shoes. She has a pair of dark brown round sunglasses, dark brown, dark orange, and orange bracelets, and a yellow earring on her left ear. The triangles are orange and yellow and has a blue outline.
C4 has black hair in a low and loose ponytail. She wears a yellow and blue high-split shirt, sky blue jeans, and ocean blue shoes. She also wears a pair of black round sunglasses and a sky blue bangle with a black line. The triangles are yellow and teal and has an orange outline.
C5 has short pink hair. She wears a purple and yellow diagonal-split shirt, magenta jeans, and pink shoes. She also wears a pair of black bloc sunglasses and a pair of purple earrings. The triangles are purple and yellow and has a sky blue outline.
C6 has long red hair parted to both sides. She wears a red and yellow split shirt, orange jeans, and red sneakers. She also wears a pair of dark red sunglasses and dark red bands on her left wrist and right arm. The triangles are yellow and orange and has a blue outline.
The background primarily consists of broken crystal shards. For each dancer, the crystals have a specific color. In order of appearing dancers, the colors of the crystals are hot pink, ocean blue, light orange, teal, purple, and red. Each dancer also expels small triangles around them; their colors being the same as their shirts. Halfway into the fifth dancer’s appearance, the background turns black and the crystals are given a holographic rainbow effect. The crystals contain a reflection of the current dancer. In the outro, the first five dancers appear in the crystals in a circular pattern against the sixth dancer.
There are 2 Gold Moves in this routine:
Gold Move 1: Put your right hand up and point to the sky.
Gold Move 2: Throw your arms back.
- Nice For What is the first song by Drake in the main series.
- "F***ing", "mothaf***in’", "s**t", "n***as", "ass", and "hoes" are censored.
- "Mothaf***in’" (from the line "Gotta hit the club like you hit them mothaf***in’ angles") is dubbed over with "hit them hit them".
- Nice For What is one of the few songs not mentioned on the back of the cover.
- On October 29, 2018, Nice For What was removed from Xbox One and PS4 in an update. This makes it the second song to be removed from the main tracklist after the game release, after Drop the Mambo. In the case of Nice For What, however, the removal is permanent.
- On November 2, 2018, it was removed from the Nintendo Switch in an update.
- On November 19, 2018, the track was removed from the Wii U in an update, ultimately removing this track from all 8th-generation consoles.
- However, it is still possible to play it on Wii U by wiping the game memory, reinserting it in to the console, and choosing not to update it.
- On November 21, 2018, newer copies of the Wii version of Just Dance 2019 that no longer feature Nice For What were pressed.
- There is a pictogram error during C4’s part: the pictogram instructs players to put their hands on their hips, but the coach actually puts them behind her head.
- The Classic coach of New Rules can be seen in the reflections on the postcards associated with the routine.
- The menu icon, along with Make Me Feel, can be seen upon loading the demo. However, neither songs appear in the demo menu.
- During the second chorus, "There for me there for me" is misinterpreted as "Care for me care for me".
- A framed photo of Nice For What appears on the left wall of La Respuesta’s background.
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