The table is certainly set for the Swans to make it four victories in a row. Moyes is no slouch, one of the better managers in the Premier League. However, Everton haven't scored in their last two games and haven't won away from home since New Year's day. Put into the context of the Liberty Stadium, Swansea's fortress, where the Swans have posted seven of their 12 clean sheets, form would seem to favour the Swans.
Everton will also be looking towards their FA Cup date with Sunderland on Tuesday. A win sets up a Merseyside derby in one semi final, and a chance for Everton to put one over their rivals en route to perhaps taking home some silverware. For an established Premier League side with nothing else to play for this season but a respectable mid-table finish, it seems likely Moyes' priority when it comes to filling out the team-sheet will be on the cup, which can only help the Swans chances of that fourth straight win.
Looking at the table, a win over Everton would see the Swans pull level with Liverpool on 42 points, if Liverpool lose their next fixture. Considering that fixture is at home versus Wigan, even Evertonians would have to favour the red half winning. However, if they should slip, it is perhaps a consolation prize for Everton that a Swansea victory would conspire to heap more pressure on their rivals.
Off the pitch, the Gyfli Sigurðsson situation has gathered some pace with Hoffenheim admitting they would listen to offers, but only at the end of the season, which is probably for the best as it will stop the issue being too much of a distraction until then.
I've made no secret of my fondness for Sigurðsson, a sentiment surely shared by just about anyone who supports the Swans (even Stephen Dobbie, who finally got his loan move as a result of the new squad depth offered by Gylfi and McEachran), so it probably goes without saying I'm optimistic he will choose to sign with Swansea, assuming the board agree with the likely £5 or £6 million pound asking price (to date, the most the team has ever spent on a single player is £3.5 million on Danny Graham).
Ostensibly, it seems a logical choice; Gylfi apparently wasn't happy at Hoffenheim and it's obvious he fits the Swans perfectly, becoming a key player almost immediately (and scoring five times in eight appearances). The big question is always money. If Sigurðsson is offered a huge wage elsewhere, he might take the money instead. I would hope that he will see the value in giving the Swans two or three seasons first, to cement his reputation and continue his development under Brendan Rodgers before chasing the big contract he'll deserve. Who knows, by then, perhaps Swansea will be in a position to offer him that big contract themselves. Especially if European football beckons.