Marc Jacobs Did Not Host a “Wild” Orgy at His Apartment: “I’d Say ‘MILD'”

Marc Jacobs
After it was reported that Marc Jacobs held a 10-person orgy inside his home, the designer took to his Instagram to openly rail against the New York Post in two separate notes: "Wild??? I'd say 'MILD,'" he wrote. 

Girl, please. A seething Marc Jacobs penned an open letter on his Instagram on Monday, Oct. 26, after the New York Post published two stories about the designer within two days.

The first piece, a lengthy profile written by Maureen Callahan, was titled: "What's Wrong With Marc Jacobs?" The other was a more salacious gossip item titled, "Marc Jacobs Hosts a Wild, 10-Person Orgy." Both stories rubbed the New York-based designer the wrong way.

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In his first post, Jacobs directed his fury towards writer Callahan, famously known for her book Champagne Supernovas which details the rise and fall of '90s models Kate Moss and Naomi Campbell. "Girl, I think I understand your pain," Jacobs sniped. "You're a sick woman."

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In fact, the designer said he would tap into his spiritual side for her benefit. "I do feel sorry for you. Please know you are in my prayers," he wrote to Callahan. "I hope you will someday find something, somewhere that gives you pleasure…and not at another's expense. Should that moment happen for you, please don't thank me. I only wish the best for everyone. Even you. Sincerely and disrespectfully, Marc (Jacobs). #lethimwhoiswithoutsincastthefirststone #youwannacomeforme?"

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That was part one of the fracas. On Monday, Page Six exclusively reported that the designer had supposedly hosted a mass orgy inside his home this past weekend. The alleged guests, invited via the gay hookup app Grindr, were reportedly all in their twenties. Page Six's anonymous source, who claimed to have been there, said partygoers were provided with drugs like GHB and crystal meth. "People weren’t as good-looking as I expected," the supposed insider told the paper. "They were average, chill people who didn’t have any attitude, which was really nice."

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Jacobs, still fuming from the previous story, addressed the second story early Tuesday. "Wild??? I'd say 'MILD,'" the designer joked. "And to whichever guest benefitted from calling this misinformation into the Post, I only wish you good health, happiness, and a long life to enjoy taking advantage of the kindness of strangers and talking s–t about others. #reallyqueen?"

Jacobs, who founded his own namesake labels, previously worked as a creative director for Louis Vuitton. As one of the world's most regarded designers, he works with numerous celebrities, enlisting stars like Dakota Fanning and Miley Cyrus for previous ad campaigns.

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