It is not actually known for sure if Thomas Wyatt and Anne Boleyn were ever lovers, although some fictional work depicts them having a relationship before she was Queen.
Wyatt and Page would both be later released and not suffer execution along with the others. Thomas Wyatt actually may be one of the luckiest men in Tudor times, considering he was arrested a few times during his life and was always released.
Another man was taken to London on this day for questioning at the order of Thomas Cromwell, though he was not arrested. This was Sir Francis Bryan - christened by his peers with the name "Vicar of Hell" for his roguish behavior and reputation. Bryan was a cousin of Queen Anne Boleyn, but did not seem to be particularly supportive of her throughout her life, and especially during her downfall. Most likely concerned with his own affairs and ambition at court, Bryan seemed to turn against the Boleyn's during this time and was close friends with Nicholas Carew - a friend of the Seymours. Therefore, Bryan seems to have switched sides from his family connection to the Seymours, who were rapidly rising in the King's favor. Bryan most likely knew that this was the best way for him to get ahead. It is possible that, during his questioning, he spoke against Anne Boleyn in order to help himself, but there is really no evidence of this.
What we can really gather from these further arrests is that, guilty or not, Anne Boleyn apparently did not keep herself at the respectable distance from her courtiers as she should have as Queen. We do know that Anne was known for her flirtatious behavior around men, and it is most likely that is as far as it ever went with these men, but it still would have been seen as improper for a Queen to be close with her male companions at court. Her actions and friendships with these men no-doubt only gave Cromwell more opportunity to formulate a plot against her and those she was close to.
Unfortunately, most of them would pay the ultimate price in just a few weeks, but these three would live to tell the tale.