Hailee Steinfeld cheers on boyfriend Josh Allen at Buffalo Bills game

Hailee Steinfeld was front and center to support her boyfriend, Josh Allen, at the Buffalo Bills’ game Sunday.

The Oscar-nominated actress was spotted sitting in a suite next to Formula 1 driver Daniel Ricciardo, who is one of the quarterback’s close friends, to watch the NFL team lose to the Jacksonville Jaguars 20-25 at London’s Tottenham Hotspur Stadium.

Steinfeld kept a low profile with sunglasses to conceal her face and wore her long hair in loose waves. She showed loyalty to the Bills by wearing a blue, white and red hoodie.

The “Dickinson” star previously supported the Bills with Josh’s mom, Lavonne Allen, in September at Leveled Up Buffalo, a boutique for women that carries a collection of clothing in the team’s colors.

Steinfeld previously showed her support for the quarterback when she appeared at Leveled Up Buffalo with his mom.

Josh, 27, and Steinfeld, 26, were first linked in May when they were spotted making out at dinner over sushi.

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“They were definitely canoodling,” a source told Page Six at the time.

“After a few cocktails and sake shots, they started to make out at the sushi bar. They seemed very happy together.”

The Bills lost to the Jacksonville Jaguars.
USA TODAY Sports via Reuters Con

Two months later, the couple were caught getting hot and heavy during a vacation to Mexico.

The “Starving” singer, who rocked a red bikini and bucket hat, wrapped her arms around her athlete beau’s neck as they shared a sweet smooch in a pool.

After give their lips a rest, Josh cozied up to Steinfeld before pulling out a GoPro camera to capture the intimate moment.

The “Dickinson” star and Allen were first linked in May when they were spotted making out at a sushi dinner.

The football player later blasted the paparazzi images as an invasion of privacy.

“The fact that anybody cares about that still blows my mind,” he said on the “Pardon My Take” podcast in August.

“I just, like, felt this gross feeling. Insecurity. No privacy. [I was] like, ‘What is wrong with people?’”