Marybeth Glenn, a self-described conservative female voter, has had enough.

She officially denounced her party's nominee on October 10, after days of uproar over Donald Trump's latest offensive comments about women

"So let me get this straight: I, a conservative female, have spent years defending the Republican Party against claims of sexism," she tweeted. "...Now some Trojan horse nationalist sexual predator invades the GOP, eating it alive, and you cowards sit this one out?"

The stream seems to have been set off by the release of Trump's comments from 2005, published by The Washington Post on October 7. In a recording, Trump admitted to kissing women without their consent, and claimed he could "grab them by the pussy" without rebuke.

The comments caused many Republicans to withdraw their support for the candidate — but none as powerfully as Glenn.

"He treats women like dogs, and you go against everything I—and other female conservatives—said you were & back down like cowards," she wrote on Monday.

Trump, however, is not the prime target of Glenn's rage. Instead she called out the party she's defended for decades—often against charges of sexism. She specifically condemned those Republicans who've denounced Trump's comments, but are still voting for him.

"'What he said is wrong, and the way he treats women is wrong, but it's not wrong enough for me to not vote for him.' Thanks, cowards," she wrote.

Glenn also called out the men and women who defended Trump by normalizing his behavior. Trump famously dismissed the comments as "locker room talk," while former New York City mayor Rudy Giuliani claimed, "men at times talk like that." Glenn especially took issue with senator Jeff Sessions, who reportedly would not categorize the actions Trump described as assault.

The tweets have been liked more than 100,000 times, demonstrating the breadth of the sentiment about the GOP.

Several months ago, attorneys Jennifer Lim and Meghan Milloy crystallized these feelings into a movement called Republican Women for Hillary. Both women are life-long Republicans, much like Glenn, who now encourage their fellow GOP women to vote for Clinton.

"[Trump] has been very clear about what he thinks about women, through his rhetoric and how he treats them," Lim told Revelist in September. "His views about women should have disqualified him before this conversation even started."

Many prominent female GOP politicians, including former secretary of state Condoleezza Rice and senator Shelley Moore Capito, have denounced the candidate as well. At the end of her tweet stream, Glenn cautioned the GOP about what these defections mean for their party.

"I'm just one woman, you won't even notice my lack of presence at rallies, fair booths, etc.," she wrote. "...But one by one you'll watch more women like me go, & you'll watch men of ACTUAL character follow us out the door."

Main Image: Facebook/Marybeth Glenn