A recent controversy has stirred up on social media with a film critic from the New York Times and an actress from the movie "Bodies Bodies Bodies."

Lena Wilson, a freelance writer for the New York Times, has deleted all of her social media accounts after getting a DM from "Bodies Bodies Bodies" actress Amandla Stenberg about her critique of the film.

The line of the article in question was that "Bodies Bodies Bodies" was "a 95-minute ad for cleavage." 

To which Stenberg reached out in a private DM saying, "Maybe if you got your eyes off my tits you could have watched the movie."

Stenberg claims the message was a funny joke and thought Wilson would also find it funny. The actress was very wrong.

Wilson decided to publicly shame Stenberg by sharing the private DM in a video on TikTok saying that the actress has "more social power" than her and that it's not okay to send those kinds of messages. She also claimed the messages from Stenberg were homophobic, even though both women identify as gay. 

People on Twitter quickly criticized Wilson for calling out Stenberg in public when she tried to keep it private in the message. In the midst of all this backlash, Wilson had multiple videos and articles pop up that showed her being overly critical or outright delusional.

In one video she posted on TikTok, Wilson claimed she was a "naturally gifted writer," with no formal training, despite getting a film degree from Smith College, a private school in Massachusettes.

In the same video, she claims her talent comes from her family, who are all writers but fails to mention that it was her father, an editor for the New York Times, who gave her the position as a writer in the first place.

Twitter blew up over these videos and subsequently did what the internet does and berated her until she deleted all of her accounts. Wilson has also refused to watch Stenberg's response video or speak about the event publicly anymore.

The controversy has died down a bit, but Twitter is still buzzing about this total trainwreck of a film critique.