(Annie J/TikTok)

Woman Rips ESPN For Showing Her Eating Ice Cream During CWS

A woman who ate ice cream during a College World Series game reportedly didn't care for the way ESPN depicted her and the comments that followed.

For instance, the woman (who goes by Annie J on TikTok), is now being called the "Hawk Tuah" girl by others on social media, as the video of her has gone viral.

The ice cream drama took place during the third inning of Game 3 between Tennessee and Texas A&M. The cameras caught Annie and her friend struggling to finish their ice cream before it melted.

"You gotta get it before it melts and it's liquid," ESPN's Karl Ravech innocently said, with his co-commentator adding, "A night like tonight you're working fast."

Per Fox News Digital: "Annie said she woke up to comments from TikTok users comparing her to the "Hawk Tuah" girl, Hailey Welch, who went viral earlier this month for comments she made in a video shot in Nashville."

She called the user comments repulsive and attacked ESPN for allowing them to happen in the first place.

"It was a 20-second segment of just us eating ice cream or licking our ice cream - 20 seconds, dedicated. With commentary! To just us eating our ice cream," Annie said in a video. "And, lo and behold, the creeps on TikTok got a hold of it because we woke up getting compared to the Hawk Tuah girl, which, no shade to her. Girl, do whatever.

"When I tell you the comments section of that video is absolutely repulsing to know that there are people who have families in their profiles and their profile photos smiling away with the kids that they're raising - feel bad for them and their dad. ... It is so beyond evidence that women are not welcome in the sports world."


Replying to @a we choose the bear ❤️ @ESPN #mcws #collegeworldseries #hawktuah #womeninsports

♬ original sound - Annie

"What's funnier than a woman eating an ice cream cone or eating a hot dog or something that can be overly sexualized," she said. "But ESPN can keep it vague enough, and the ambiguity is what protects them — when they just open the door for f—-ing creeps to come in and do whatever they want with it.

"So, maybe we just do better, and we don't knowingly take videos of women in the crowds at sports games doing this s—-. As if I was doing something wrong by trying to avoid heat exhaustion."

She concluded with a middle finger to, you guessed it, The Worldwide Leader.