Hannah Brown Disses Victoria Fuller As ‘Annoying’ During Viewing Of Her Ex Peter Weber’s Season Of The Bachelor!
Hannah Brown threw some serious shade at one of the contestants on her ex, Peter Weber’s season of the Bachelor and social media is here for it! Her target was none other than Victoria Fuller, who she labeled as ‘annoying’ and it seems like a lot of her fans tend to agree!
Hannah shared a video of her watching the latest episode of the Bachelor and it was all to diss Victoria.
The clip posted on her IG Stories featured Victoria on the show saying that ‘It’s annoying to be around me.’
But while she was rather joking, Hannah could not help but throw shade by agreeing with her statement.
As the words could be heard coming from the TV, she looked at the camera and shadily said: ‘well…you said it.’
And that was not all! Her caption was just as shady as it read: ‘I’m not purposely posting these when there's something ridiculous being said in the background … it is just happening.’
It’s no secret that Victoria’s appearance on the show has been surrounded by drama.
As you may know, she previously dated country star, Chase Rice for a little while before she joined The Bachelor and so, when the man appeared as a surprise musical guest in the middle of one of her dates with Peter, it was quite awkward.
Furthermore, she’s also gotten a lot of criticism over supporting the so-called ‘White Lives Matter,’ a movement only meant to minimize and mock the importance of ‘Black Lives Matter.’
People discovered this when some older pics from a modeling campaign surfaced on social media.
The snaps show her wearing clothing that had the White Lives Matter slogan on them.
It turned out that the whole shoot was, in fact, for a Marlin Lives Matter campaign but she still got criticized for it.
Even her cover for Cosmopolitan magazine was pulled and the magazine’s editor in chief explained that: ‘We stand in solidarity with Black Lives Matter, and any cause that fights to end injustices for people of color. The nature of the organization [which Victoria was representing] is neither here nor there — both phrases and the belief systems that they represent are rooted in racism and therefore, problematic.’