The 25-year-old singer/songwriter has started legal action against the musician after the latter accused him of plagiarism with his hit single 'Take Me To Church'.
Chilly, 43, recently commented on the similarities between the multi million-selling song and a track by his former collaborator Feist titled 'How Come You Never Go There'.
However, Hozier's manager Caroline Downey has hit back at the allegations which she has slammed as being ''groundless'' and told the Irish edition of The Sunday Times newspaper that Hozier intends to pursue legal action.
In a clip posted on YouTube by Chilly, which has since been deleted, he described the track as ''the exact same thing'' as Feist's 2011 track.
He said: ''This sounds quite familiar to me, I must say.
''This very slow and noble triple time and those sad chords. I think I know what it might be.
''It's almost the exact same thing. That's a crazy coincidence that my good friend and musical little sister Feist with her song 'How Come You Never Go There' had the exact same idea to use those chords and that slow triple time as Hozier. What are the chances?
''I'm being told by the research staff that Feist's track came out well over a year before Hozier's. Doesn't look so good does it? 'Take Me To Church'? Maybe Feist should take him to court.''
Fans went crazy for Billie Eilish pre-sale tickets.
These garage punk girls have broken the internet.
Radiohead's third studio album, OK Computer, arrived towards the end of the millennium and the end of Brit-Pop proper, but heralded the start of the...
Jack Antonoff's solo project Bleachers is set to return with a new album entitled 'Take the Sadness Out of Saturday Night' this summer, with 'Stop...
These musicians are the ones bringing queer identity to the forefront of music in the 2020s.
The pop-punk revival is here, and it's all Travis Barker's fault.
Nothing reflects the ethos of European football than We Are The People.