Lindsay Lohan Quotes ‘Mean Girls’ in Sassy Response to Brexit Vote: You Can’t Sit With Us

Lindsay Lohan
Lindsay Lohan Ian Gavan/Getty Images

But she doesn’t even go here! Although she is not a British citizen, current London resident Lindsay Lohan voiced her opinion about the United Kingdom’s decision made by referendum — called the Brexit — to leave the European Union.

In case you missed it, the actress, 29, took to Twitter on Friday, June 24, the day after the vote, to express her discontent with those who supported the U.K. disbanding from the EU, and quoted her iconic 2004 film Mean Girls while doing so.

“for the love of #hermajestythequeen ..the #leave #youcantsitwithus,” she wrote, channeling her inner Gretchen Wieners and slamming those who didn’t cast their ballot to remain united with Europe.

In a slew of since-deleted tweets, LiLo took aim at British cities that voted in favor of the Brexit, such as Kettering. Conversely, she praised opposing regions such as the Shetland Islands, where people voted to stay put.

Amanda Seyfried, Rachel McAdams, Lacey Chabert, and Lindsay Lohan (from left) in 'Mean Girls'.
Amanda Seyfried, Rachel McAdams, Lacey Chabert, and Lindsay Lohan (from left) in 'Mean Girls'. Paramount/Courtesy Everett Collection

“We should all be together,” the "Rumors" singer continued. In subsequent posts, she echoed her former remarks by sharing a collection of anti-Brexit hashtags, “#Remain #besmart #onelone #lovenothate #freetrade #workingclasspeople."

As previously reported, the U.K. voted to remove themselves from the European Union on Thursday, June 23. The vote was a close call, as 48 percent of voters wanted to stay within the European Union and 52 percent wanted to leave. Already, it has caused economic upheaval. The value of the British pound has plummeted as stock markets are suffering globally.

Hours later, British Prime Minister David Cameron — who called for the vote but vocally opposed the U.K. leaving the EU — announced that he would be resigning from his political post come October.

“I fought this campaign in the only way I know how, which is to say directly and passionately what I think and feel — head, heart and soul,” he said. “I held nothing back, I was absolutely clear about my belief that Britain is stronger, safer and better off inside the European Union, and I made clear the referendum was about this and this alone — not the future of any single politician, including myself.”

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