We compare two types of expressions that have been claimed to exhibit perspective-sensitivity in their semantics, predicates of personal taste like, e.g., fun, or tasty, with relational locative expressions as, e.g., to the left of, with respect to their semantic properties. While, at first blush, there are some properties shared by the two classes of expressions, the differences in semantic behaviour between them outweigh the commonalities. Having established these theoretical differences, we compare the two types of expressions in a two-alternative forced choice experiment. Our results indicate that there are considerable differences in the way the two kinds of expressions are comprehended. We discuss these differences in light of the view that perspective-sensitivity has a uniform semantic core.