About POP!

POP! is INQUIRER.net’s premier pop culture channel, delivering the latest news in the realm of pop culture, internet culture, social issues, and everything fun, weird, and wired. It is also home to POP! Sessions and POP! Hangout,
OG online entertainment programs in the
Philippines (streaming since 2015).

As the go-to destination for all things ‘in the now’, POP! features and curates the best relevant content for its young audience. It is also a strong advocate of fairness and truth in storytelling.

POP! is operated by INQUIRER.net’s award-winning native advertising team, BrandRoom.

Contact Us

Email us at [email protected]


MRP Building, Mola Corner Pasong Tirad Streets, Brgy La Paz, Makati City

Girl in a jacket

Taylor Swift sued by theme park in Utah for ‘Evermore’ trademark

A fantasy themed amusement park in Utah is accusing Taylor Swift of trademark infringement for using its name as the title of the her latest album, ‘evermore’.

The lawsuit claims that the album has negatively affected the business’ searchability on Google, stating that it led to confused guests. The suit seeks for millions in ‘damages’, declaring that the artist was also guilty of infringes on the park’s merchandise designs. Evermore Park demanded for the musician to cease and desist from the use of the trademark.

The theme park located in Pleasant Grove, Utah has only been running for two years. So why would they have the trademark rights to the word ‘Evermore’? Swift’s team have denied the accusations in court, referring to the suit as ‘baseless’. They point out that the artist’s music products and the park’s fantasy theme have no similarities at all. Evermore Park’s merchandise such as small dragon eggs, guild patches, and a small dragon mount are clearly not related to Swift’s ‘evermore’ album.

Taylor Swift Evermore

Her team also brought up that the true intent of this lawsuit may just be a petty attempt by Evermore Park to pay off their outstanding debt. According to Utah Business, it’s been reported that as of June 2020 there have been at least five lawsuits filed against the CEO of the theme park.



Other POP! stories you might like:

A quick look back at Taylor Swift’s achievements leading up to her 8th studio album

Charli D’Amelio mistakes #HereForCharli was for her

Sabrina Carpenter finally addresses ‘drama’ with Olivia Rodrigo

Silhouette Challenge on Tiktok sparks conversation on consent

How ‘bimbos’ are taking down the patriarchy, one TikTok at a time


About Author

Senior Writer

Related Stories

Popping on POP!