If you love Wordle and Taylor Swift, you’re going to lose it over Taylordle

Taylor Swift - Getty image
Photo via Dimitrios Kambouris/Getty Images

Thanks to the ever-vigilant army of Swifties on the internet, you can now play a modified version of the highly popular web-based game Wordle that only features words and phrases from the works of Taylor Swift. The question is: Are you ready for it?

The Holy Swift podcast has just launched Taylordle, a version of the trending daily word game that has turned into the online community’s big obsession over the past few months. If you’re a fan of Taylor Swift’s music and also enjoy your time playing Wordle every day, then you’re definitely going to love Taylordle, supposedly featuring any 5-letter word from Swift’s expansive back catalog, going all the way back to 2006’s self-titled album.

Considering the fact that Taylor has more than 200 songs to her name, spanning nine studio albums and many more independent works, it’s safe to say that Swifties can keep busy with their new Taylordle game forever and evermore.

All in all, this must be a great occasion for fans of the American singer, but I can’t help but wonder if not using “Wordle (Taylor’s Version)” as the name is a missed opportunity here.

As you’d expect, a lot of fans on social media are having a field day with this announcement, and here are some of the things they’ve been sharing on Twitter.

One fan made fun of a Taylor Swift meme about how she sings “You can find me in the pub, we are watching rugby” in “London Boy.”

Some Swifties think that Taylordle is actually more difficult than Wordle:

Of course, we could just be glad that Swifties now have something else to do other than endlessly listening to Taylor Swift from the moment of awakening.

You can now play and keep score of your Taylordle performance on its official website, though be warned that just like Wordle, social media is brimming with spoilers about every day’s word.

About the author


Jonathan Wright

Jonathan is a religious consumer of movies, TV shows, video games, and speculative fiction. And when he isn't doing that, he likes to write about them. He can get particularly worked up when talking about 'The Lord of the Rings' or 'A Song of Ice and Fire' or any work of high fantasy, come to think of it.