Body positivity can be expressed in many forms, but what it mainly boils down to is this: loving your body no matter what shape or size it comes in, and encouraging the same in others.

One reality star is challenging that notion by releasing a diet and fitness book with the title "Body Positive" — and Twitter is FURIOUS.

The book will feature recipes and fitness tips from "Made in Chelsea" star Louise Thompson.

According to Thompson, the book will feature her body image journey.

"Over the last 12 months I’ve learnt how to finally treat my body with the respect it deserves – the positive effect this has had on my physique, but most importantly, on my mental state, has been huge," Thompson said. "I can’t wait to share the secrets of my journey and show you how easy it can be to shake the negative cycles, eat well, shape a strong body and build confidence from the inside-out."

However, Twitter was quick to point out the problematic book title.

Some were calling it the end of body positivity, and arguing the term has been exhausted.

Some were trying to point out that Thompson was just looking to capitalize off the term "body positive." 

Plus-size fashion blogger Stephanie Yeboah took to Twitter to publicly voice her disdain and frustration.

Body positivity, she continued, should not be about celebrating diet culture.

Instead, she argued, body positivity was born out of bodies that were largely marginalized by the mainstream media, specifically plus-size bodies.

She insisted that the movement has become "hijacked" by people society deems "perfect."

"I'm so sick of it," she wrote. "BoPo was never supposed to stand for this. The absolute NERVE."

She dropped some history truth bombs.

She noted that the body positivity movement was born out of fat acceptance. Body positivity was a political movement and focused on representation, rather than diet culture.

While body positivity now includes all bodies and not just plus-size ones, it has hit a bit of a snag.

Yeboah argues that the widespread representation under the body positivity movement has diluted it, and is being "capitalized upon."

Her final point was that the book doesn't ring true with the real message of body positivity.

Nothing about the book says size acceptance, she insisted. 

TBH, it's kind of complicated.

In my personal opinion, body positivity should extend to loving your body, regardless of whether it's plus-size or not. If that means loving your body and dieting or going to the gym, that's fine — that's your own personal definition of the term, and you should be free to do whatever makes you happy.

However, what I do agree with Yeboah on is that the concept of body positivity has gotten extremely diluted, and, as a result, is being used as a capitalizing tool and for good PR. Who doesn't want to be affiliated with body positivity?

While the term can be employed by anyone regardless of weight, size, or shape, using it to promote a book on diets and fitness doesn't make sense. Plus-size people, who the body positivity movement was started for in the first place, have been bombarded with diets and fitness tips from the beginning, and taking a term that was largely coined by them just because it's "trendy" is fucked up. You can be body positive and diet and go to the gym, sure, but using body positivity as an umbrella term to push a book just because it's "cool" and "hip" to do so? That doesn't make sense to us.