Amber Heard came in third with Ariana Grande and Taylor Swift placing fourth and fifth, respectively, in the bizarre list, which many have criticized as racist.
Social media lost its collective mind after Bella Hadid was named most beautiful woman in the world with Beyonce coming in second, in a bizarre list compiled by a plastic surgeon.
On Tuesday, cosmetic surgeon Dr. Julian De Silva claimed the model takes the crown based on modern facial mapping techniques using the classic Greek "Golden Ratio of Beauty Phi." Amber Heard came in third with Ariana Grande and Taylor Swift placing fourth and fifth, respectively.
"Bella Hadid was the clear winner when all elements of the face were measured for physical perfection," De Silva told The DailyMail.
Fans of Hadid and Beyonce cheered their rankings, but there seemed to be an overwhelming amount of divisiveness regarding who should really hold the top spot.
"There is no world where Bella hadid looks better than Beyoncé. None. Not even on Opposite Day," wrote one Twitter follower while another clapped back, "you're crazy!! beyonce is the single most overrated "talent" in the world and while pretty, she's not THAT pretty. bella significantly better looking... yes SIGNIFICANTLY!"
Many pointed out Hadid's rumored plastic surgery as a detraction from the test as her features wouldn't be considered natural (if true).
i'm sorry? i just heard that beyoncé came SECOND to bella hadid for the most beautiful person in the world????? ugh racism. pic.twitter.com/PAsq4nRqih
"This the woman they're saying is more beautiful than beyonce that isn't even Bella's real face," posted a Beyhive member alongside two photos of Hadid, one taken years ago and one taken more recently.
Some even thought the decision was tainted with racism as a fan tweeted, "i'm sorry? i just heard that beyoncé came SECOND to bella hadid for the most beautiful person in the world????? ugh racism."
The "Golden Ratio" was used by artists such as Michelangelo and Leonardo da Vinci to mathematically calculate beauty for their works of art. According to the equation, the closer the ratios of a face or body are to the number 1.618 (Phi), the more beautiful the object. However, when applied to the human form as a criteria of beauty, many have criticized it for preferring certain features and promoting racist stereotypes.