Billie Eilish Slams “Women Hating Ass Weirdos” Who Criticise her Clothing Choices

Billie Eilish has slammed the “women hating ass weirdos” who criticise her fashion choices on social media.

Eilish discussed on her Instagram Stories this weekend how she was chastised for wearing masculine clothing when she first appeared, but is now being chastised for wearing more feminine outfits.

“I spent the first 5 years of my career being absolutely OBLITERATED by you fools for being boyish and dressing how I did, and constantly being told I’d be hotter if I acted like a woman,” she wrote. And now, whenever I feel comfortable enough to wear anything remotely feminine or fitting, I CHANGE and am a sellout… and ‘what happened to her.’

“omg it’s not the same biLlie, she’s just like the rest, bla blah… You guys are complete morons. I can be BOTH of you fucking jerks! LET WOMEN EXIST!:)))”

Billie Eilish

She continued, “FUN FACT! Did you know that women are multifaceted??? Isn’t it shocking? Women, believe it or not, can have multiple interests.

“Also, femininity does not imply weakness?” omg?! Isn’t that insane? Who would have guessed?
Also, wanting to express yourself differently at different times is unheard of and insane.”

“Suck my absolute cock and balls you women hating ass weirdos,” she said at the end. See the stories listed below.

Eilish discussed wearing baggy clothes to try to control the narrative around her in 2021, saying it “didn’t really work.”

Early in her career, the pop star was known for wearing baggy outfits on stage and in public appearances, and she revealed in a Calvin Klein campaign in 2019 that she did so to prevent people from passing judgement on her body.

In a new interview with Vogue Australia, Eilish admitted that the strategy had failed. “Trying to control the image is a lot of work, and you can only do so much because people will think whatever they want,” she explained.

Billie Eilish

“But it’s been critical for me to have the image I want and to be seen the way I want to be seen.”

“Of course, it didn’t really work,” she added. Isn’t it difficult to control the narrative in a position like mine? You don’t have much control over it, but you can try.”

She had previously spoken out against “slutshaming” for her fashion choices two years prior. “The positive comments about how I dress have this slutshaming element,” Eilish explained to V. “Like, ‘I’m so glad you’re dressing like a boy, so other girls can dress like boys and not be sluts. That’s pretty much how it sounds to me. And I can’t emphasise how much I don’t appreciate that.”

Don`t copy text!