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Gordon Ramsay sends followers into a frenzy over picture of 'f***ing raw' steak

Gordon Ramsay sends followers into a frenzy over picture of 'f***ing raw' steak

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Gordon Ramsay is one of the most renowned TV chefs and restaurateurs in the world. With an impressive seven Michelin stars to his name, he sure is flying high in the world of fine dining. But while one aspect of his fame definitely derives from his undeniable passion for food and the service industry in general, there's no denying that his "angry perfectionist" persona is hugely responsible for his international stardom.

Chef Gordon Ramsay holding a 29 kg Hallibut, poses with catering students from Lewisham college during a photocall to launch National Seafood Week at Billingsgate fish market in east London. Credit: PA

To point out the obvious, he's not exactly the most diplomatic of people. His various TV shows - including the infamous Hell's Kitchen - centre around the successful chef reviewing food made by others. And by reviewing, I mean absolutely slating it with his very colourful language.

Well, it looks like Ramsay has now been given a taste of his own medicine. In fact, the famous chef was slated on Twitter for the way he cooks steak.

On Wednesday, he posted a clip featuring a côte de boeuf which had been prepared by chefs at one of his restaurants.

Take a look at the clip here:

Ramsay posted the video to Twitter with the caption: "Just look at that côte de boeuf at Gordon Ramsay Bar and Grill.... cooked to perfection!!"

But the reaction that the piece of meat got was far from positive, with some of the commenters claiming it was "raw".

Remember this classic Gordon Ramsay insult:

One Twitter user even said they would be concerned that it would start "mooing" at them.

"Afraid of hear [sic] it mooing as soon as I bite it," they wrote.

"Where is the dislike button?" wrote another. A third simply commented: "RAW!"

But not everyone was so critical of the piece of steak.

"Best way to eat it," wrote one Twitter user.

"Beautiful gordy," added a different commenter.

"Not raw that's exactly how it should be cooked," a third asserted.

This article originally appeared on vt.co

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