Travis Kelce Reacts to Taylor Swift Writing Songs About Ex Joe Alwyn

Travis Kelce reportedly has “zero concern” that his girlfriend, Taylor Swift, may have drawn inspiration from past relationships for her new album, “The Tortured Poets Department.” “If it is about Joe [Alwyn], or anyone, even if it is about him in the future, this is the artist she is and he is in love with her and doesn’t pay any attention to be jealous,” a source familiar with the matter told the Daily Mail on Thursday.



“He understands this is a major part of what makes her the person and artist she is and he is no way looking to thwart the direction she takes.” The insider added that Kelce, 34, is “100 percent” supportive of Swift’s artistic decisions, which she has described to him, and that he “loves everything she is doing.”



“They have talked about the album and what the songs are all about,” the person continued. “Joe or any of her exes is not of concern to him whatsoever.” Swift, also 34, dated Alwyn, 33, for six years before the couple split in early 2023. The duo had a strong relationship and were even rumored to be engaged at one time. When Swift unveiled her eleventh studio album, “The Tortured Poets Department,” at the 2024 Grammy Awards in February, fans immediately recognized that the title was likely a reference to the British actor.



As one Swiftie pointed out at the time, Alwyn had previously revealed in an interview with GQ UK that he had a group chat with friends Paul Mescal and Andrew Scott called the Tortured Man Club. Swift, of course, has a history of penning songs about her ex-partners and blasting them in the process.

The pop star’s song “Style” is said to be about Harry Styles, “All to Well” is about Jake Gyllenhaal, “Dear John” is about John Mayer, and “Back to December” is about Taylor Lautner. Swifties have already urged Alwyn to “count [his] days” after seeing some of the horrific titles on the 17-song track list for “The Tortured Poets Department.”



Some of the eye-catching titles include “So Long, London,” “The Smallest Man Who Ever Lived,” “My Boy Only Breaks His Favorite Toys,” “But Daddy, I Love Him,” and “I Can Fix Him (No Seriously, I Can).”



At a recent pop-up in Los Angeles to promote the album, fans discovered an open book that read, “Even statues crumble / If they’re made to wait,” which they understood as a reference to Alwyn.

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