Power star Omari Hardwick has no time for trolls.
An Instagram troll left a comment on Hardwick's recent post and the actor clapped back on Thursday.
Hardwick posted an image of himself sitting down, and in the caption, wrote the poem "Invictus" by English poet William Ernest Henley. The poem carries a special meaning to Hardwick, who pledged Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. In order to become a member of the fraternity, pledges must learn that poem.
One person left a comment on Hardwick's post, clearly uninterested in what the actor had to say if it wasn't related to his character James St. Patrick (aka Ghost on the hit series Power). "We want ghost fuck what you talking about," they wrote, to which Hardwick responded: "I am ghOst. I am first O. I am everything. You want ghost cuz i put me in him."
A troll saw Hardwick's response and decided to leave a comment as well: "Honestly I agree holy shit .. he was kool until I hear him in real life .. matter fact where’s tommy."
The actor didn't appreciate that comment and decided to give him the response only Ghost would give. "Now you ....you the clown. When i slap the shit outa you (cuz you don’t deserve more than that) outa you....i will remind you thas from me, Omari," he wrote on Instagram. "Bitch ass fuck boy. Go be just THAT. Clown ass niggas. Should go ask your Momz if she can rebirth you. Matta fact....go find Tommy & Joe. See if they don’t say the same."
Even though the series finale was Feb. 9, fans of Power will soon be able to watch several spinoffs: Power Book II: Ghost, Power Book III: Raising Kanan, Power Book IV: Influence, and Power Book V: Force.
"In television history, only a select few shows have inspired four consecutive series extensions, launched into active production and development at the same time," Starz CEO Jeffrey Hirsch told The Hollywood Reporter in a statement. "These new and exciting chapters will continue the journey of some of Power's most controversial characters while featuring a growing ensemble of complex, distinct characters along with the high-octane drama that set Power in a class of its own."