Holy trinity

Addison Rae has deleted a photo of herself wearing a Holy Trinity-inspired bikini following criticism

Addison Rae deleted a recent Instagram post.Matt Winkelmeyer/2021 MTV Movie and TV Awards/Getty Images

  • Addison Rae posted a photo of herself in a religious-inspired bikini on Tuesday.

  • The top read “Father” on one side and “Son” on the other, while the bottom read “Holy Spirit”.

  • Rae deleted the post after receiving backlash in her comments, according to Page Six.

addison rae deleted an Instagram post after being criticized for wearing a fashion-forward bikini, according to Page 6.

Rae, 21, posted a photo of herself in a white Praying bikini created in collaboration with Adidas on Tuesday, as reported by Page Six.

The $100 white bikini is stamped with a religiously inspired message and is aptly named the “Bikini of the Holy Trinity.

One side of the top reads “Father”, while the other reads “Son”. Only Rae’s top was visible in the post, which Page Six captured before it was deleted, but the bottom of the ensemble says “Holy Spirit,” according to photos from Praying’s website and social media.

In Rae’s photo, the Praying and Adidas logos were superimposed.

Adidas, Praying and representatives for Rae did not immediately respond to Insider’s request for comment.

Side by side in a bathing suit and Addison Rae in a bikini top.

The swimsuit is a collaboration between Adidas and Praying.Pray/Addison Rae/Instagram

Some of Rae’s followers criticized her choice of swimwear in the comments to her post, according to Page Six.

The outlet reported that some said the swimsuit was disrespectful to Christians, while others called it “blasphemous”.

Rae deleted the post on Wednesday, according to Page Six. However, many commented on Rae’s other Instagram and TikTok posts about the swimsuit, asking the “He’s All That” star to apologize.

Rae has posted on both Instagram and TikTok since sharing the now controversial photo, and she hasn’t addressed the deleted post on either platform.

Read the original article at Initiated