The office windows at the Craftsy headquarters in Denver; Photo: Rick Wilking/Reuters/Splash

Before Taylor Swift shed tears during the closing arguments of the “groping case” she’s involved in, a company across the street from the courthouse is showing support by plastering her lyrics on their windows.

Swift sued David Mueller, a former DJ and radio host who allegedly groped the singer in June 2013 at a meet-and-greet, for sexual assault, reports People.

Mueller then counter sued Swift, claiming her lawsuit caused him to lose his job, but a judge has already thrown out that case. Mueller also brought a case against Swift’s mother, Andrea, claiming she was partially to blame for him losing his position at the Denver, Colorado, radio station, KYGO.

When Mueller’s attorney said he “is not the guy” who, as Swift herself put it, “grabbed my ass,” the singer-songwriter mouthed just one word: “Wow.”

Amid all this, Craftsy, a crafting website, used sticky notes to proudly display Swift’s lyrics on the windows of the company’s headquarters.

“Taylor is a creative and inspiring woman,” Chelsea Nickerson, a community associate at Craftsy, told the HuffPost. “She’s been such a positive influence in so many people’s lives, we just wanted to send some of that positivity back to her.”

And that positivity came in the form of the hit songwriter’s own lyrics.

Using yellow Post-It notes, Craftsy employees put up the word “Fearless” in reference to her song of the same name, they spelled out “Haters gonna hate” in red, citing her hit “Shake it Off,” and they also displayed “I knew you were TROUBLE,” tipping a hat to the song of that name.

So what led the employees to show support in this way?

It started with Craftsy’s customer support supervisor Carly Chapple — she arrived at her office and noticed the hub-bub across the street at the courthouse.

“Being a fan and a maker she saw an opportunity to creatively show support,” Nickerson said. “The Post-its just happened to be sitting on her desk, so she grabbed them and put up the first sign, ‘Free Tay.’”