Dylan Mulvaney Creates Music Video About ‘Girlhood,’ Women Not Amused

After his partnership with Bud Light fell flat, “transgender” social media influencer Dylan Mulvaney has found another way to keep himself in the limelight. This time, he decided to release a music video making fun of women and the Bud Light controversy.

The music video titled “Days of Girlhood,” shows Mulvaney dressed like a scantily clad woman and makes references to the movies “Legally Blonde” and “Mean Girls.”

Mulvaney, 27, made his way to fame on TikTok by documenting his attempt to live his life as a girl, titled “Days of Girlhood.” He overly dramatizes what it is like being a girl, which for him includes being extremely emotional.

Mulvaney’s video contained lyrics that clearly sterotype women. His video went through the days of the week according to what he felt a girl’s week consisted of. For instance, on Tuesdays, girls go out to pick up their prescription medications and on Thursdays they hook up with random guys, having to do the walk of shame while not knowing the guy’s name.

At one point in the video, he takes a jab at the Bud Light controversy stating, “the patriarchy’s over, you can hold our beer!” as he shoots unlabeled pink beer cans with a pink water gun.

Shockingly, liberals and conservatives alike criticized the music video which made a mockery of women.

Former Democratic congressional candidate Heidi Briones criticized Mulvaney on X, writing that he is a “mentally ill man” who will never know what it is like to be a girl. If a progressive woman who identifies as a lesbian calls him “mentally ill,” it must be so.

Jaimee Michell, the founder of Gays Against Groomers also criticized Mulvaney’s definition of girlhood, stating that watching the video made her feel “rage.”

“The craziest part of Dylan Mulvaney’s new music video is even after hormones and surgery, he still looks like a total dude. Just an unhealthy one wearing girl clothes,” said conservative podcast host Liz Wheeler.

“Dylan Mulvaney’s song features bubble baths, one-night stands and prescription pills,” said Angela Morabito, Independent Women’s Forum fellow, and spokeswoman at the Defense of Freedom Institute. “Nothing about contributing to the world in a meaningful way, like real women do. If you’re going to pretend to be a woman, at least pretend to be a good one.”