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Noah Beck Breaks His Silence On Dixie D’Amelio & Griffin Johnson Split

Noah Beck Breaks His Silence On Dixie D’Amelio & Griffin Johnson Split

Noah Beck is spilling all the TikTok tea.

In a profile interview with GQ Magazine, the creator broke his silence on several topics he’s refused to address publicly— namely, the role he played in Dixie D’Amelio and Griffin Johnson’s split.

“I was like, I don’t want to make this weird for anyone,” Noah said of fans shipping him with Dixie while she was still dating Griffin. “I don’t know everything about girls— no one does. But I would see the way that they were together, and I was like, this doesn’t seem real, to be honest.”

Noah also went on to say he “never had a good relationship” with Griffin despite both initially being part of the now-defunct Sway House.

Noah confirmed his relationship with Dixie in October 2020 off the back of her messy split from Griffin.

Shortly after their split, Griffin released a song, ‘Convenient,’ clapping back at rumours that he cheated on Dixie with lyrics like, “You’re the one that didn’t want me. But I ain’t tryna win you back. She said I cheated. That’s just fucked up. But you believed it. Ain’t that convenient.”

Griffin also claimed the cheating rumours were taken “out of context” and implied Dixie used them as a convenient excuse to end their relationship because she was interested in Noah. “Now you can say that I’m heartless,” Griffin sings. “But you don’t know what a heart is. You don’t think I No-ah…but I know a little bit.”

However, Dixie responded in a TikTok video set to her ex’s song, sharing screenshots of DMs, messages, and texts Griffin allegedly sent to other girls over the course of their relationship. She also included a text apology she seemingly received from Griffin admitting to his cheating.

Noah and Dixie have been going strong ever since.

Throughout the feature, Noah also addressed his decision to distance himself from Sway over the course of this year.

“I can’t be in too many videos with [Sway House members], because brands will see that and they’re like, ‘Oh, well, you’re doing this with Bryce [Hall], and he’s not very, like, brand-safe,” he said. “[Some creators] care more about their image online, rather than trying to capitalise on all the money they could bring in if they were brand-safe.”

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Griffin has since responded to Noah’s interview on Twitter.

“L.A. is full of fake people with fake personalities that will do anything to climb to the top,” he wrote. “IDK why y’all still act surprised”.

You can read Noah Beck’s full interview for GQ Magazine here.

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