Haddish gives "Girls Trip" co-star Jada Pinkett Smith a shoutout for voicing Golden Globes grievances earlier this week.
Tiffany Haddish isn't stressing about the Golden Globes and SAG Awards ignoring her breakout performance in one of the funniest comedies of the year, "Girls Trip."
The 38-year-old actress took to Twitter Wednesday to let her fans know she's just fine with not getting any nominations from either award show, even though her performance earned her recognition from the New York Film Critics Circle as Best Supporting Actress and "Girls Trip" co-star Jada Pinkett-Smith trashed the Hollywood Foreign Press Association for snubbing Haddish.
"Thank all of y'all for your love and support," the actress tweeted on Wednesday. "I don't know or care much about snubs because I'm not nasty like that!! But I love my girl Jada and I love all of you!"
Haddish's tweet comes a day after Smith unloaded on the Globes for not even considering their hit comedy, which managed to rack up an 89 percent "fresh" rating on Rotten Tomatoes after it hit theaters this past summer.
"I'm not upset about Tiffany Haddish or 'Girls Trip' not getting a nom... I'm discouraged about the fact that the Hollywood Foreign Press [Association]/Golden Globes wouldn't even WATCH the movie," Smith wrote. "'Girls Trip' was one of the most successful films this summer, and Tiff was hands down the funniest person on screen in 2017. And we couldn't get eyes on the film or a press conference. How could a nom happen and how much more critical acclaim must a movie have to simply get a screening?"
According to Smith, Haddish was asked to present at the ceremony despite not being recognized by the HFPA.
"This isn't about shaming, this is about the need for discussion of an antiquated system," she continued. "And I dare not invalidate all the many journalist and people from all walks of life who have supported this movie by defining the issue as simply racism. Hollywood has systems in place that must learn to expand its concepts of race, gender equality and inclusion in regard to its perceptions of art across the board."
"The fact that the brilliance of 'The Big Sick' went unnoticed and the fact that one of the most prolific films of the year, 'Get Out,' is considered a comedy illuminates the depths of the sunken place for real," she concluded. "Moments like this occur so that we have an opportunity to discuss, recreate and regenerate old paradigms. It's all about growth. Love."