Taylor Swift fans convinced she's going to headline Glastonbury Festival 2024 after spotting gap in schedule
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After Taylor Swift announced her European tour dates, fans are convinced she will be performing at Glastonbury next year.
The ‘Lover’ singer had been expected to set fans’ hearts aflutter at the festival back in 2020. Sadly though, coronavirus had other ideas.
However, Swifties are now speculating that their idol will perform on the iconic Pyramid Stage after noticing a tiny detail about the singer’s schedule.
Starting in Edinburgh at the BT Murraryfield Stadium on 7 June, the 'Bad Blood' singer will visit Liverpool and Cardiff, before performing two gigs at London's Wembley Stadium on 21 and 22 June.
The highly anticipated tour will then restart with two dates in Dublin on 28 and 29 June, before heading to Amsterdam on 5 July.
Though still unconfirmed, festival organiser Emily Eavis previously told Variety: "I think we've got Taylor on board next time she's doing some touring."
Eavis also previously stated that there would be female headliners next year, after an all-male line-up this year.
Her comments have caused some Swifties to get majorly excited, as they potentially have another opportunity to see Swift perform live.
Taking to Twitter, one fan gushed about the possible gig and wrote: “Nice big Glastonbury shaped hole in Taylor Swift’s schedule next year.”
Others agreed, with another adding: “Ooh based on those European tour dates… Taylor Swift is clearly doing Glastonbury 2024, right?! Excitement levels: exceedingly high.”
A third joked: “If Taylor Swift headlines Glastonbury, the BBC six music dads might combust.”
Given that tickets for Glastonbury usually sell out within minutes, Swifties will need to plan ahead if they are to nab tickets to the big gig.
Though organisers have yet to announce when tickets will go on sale, this usually happens in November, with fans having to register for the festival at the end of October.
It will even require fans to upload a passport-style photo, with also need to be approved before purchasing tickets.
Sadly, organisers rarely confirm who is headlining until after the tickets have been sold.
Maybe it’s not us who are the problem, eh?