Taylor Swift, Evermore Park drop respective lawsuits

Swift’s lawsuit alleged copyright infringement, while the theme park’s alleged trademark infringement.

The two lawsuits concerning Taylor Swift’s latest album and a Utah fantasy theme park are no more.

Both sides agreed to dismiss legal complaints in which one alleged Swift was committed trademark infringement with her album “evermore,” while the other contended Evermore Park was guilty of copyright infringement.

“As a resolution of both lawsuits, the parties will drop and dismiss their respective suits without monetary settlement,” a spokesperson for Taylor Swift told The Salt Lake Tribune via email late Wednesday night.

Both lawsuits were filed last month. Evermore Park’s legal argument was the name of Swift’s latest album was creating “actual confusion” for potential patrons of Evermore Park, a charge the musician’s lawyers described as “baseless.”

Swift filed a countersuit alleging some of the park’s employees regularly performed popular songs of hers without permission, including tracks such as “Love Story,” “You Belong With Me” and “Bad Blood.”

Evermore Park, a Pleasant Grove attraction where guests are “immersed in a fantasy European hamlet of imagination,” according to the park’s website, was created and founded by Ken Bretschneider in 2018 and features costumed actors and performers.

Bretschneider did not immediately respond to requests for comment.

The end of the lawsuits comes on the same day Swift announced she will include the previously unreleased song “You All Over Me” on her re-release of her 2008 album “Fearless.”