Despite The CW ordering the reboot pilot to series, it seems like the outcry of disapproval from select fans of the original Charmed series who are not happy that a revival of the show with a new cast continues to take place

Aside from fans of the show, original cast members Holly Marie Combs and Shannen Doherty have criticized the new reboot since it was first announced.

A few days ago, Combs continued to add to the dialogue.

In light of all of this, Sarah Jeffery, who portrays one of the new sisters, is responding to all of the criticism on social media.

In response, cast member of the original series Rose McGowan took to Twitter, sharing another article about Jeffery’s response.

Combs’ tweet did more on social media than break Jeffery’s silence on the matter.

Rachel True, who starred in the cult classic film The Craft, commented on Combs’ tweet that Charmed was a version of The Craft but cut out a black character.

True’s tweet went viral on social media.

She later stated that her reasoning for tweeting that was to note it would be absurd for either of them to comment on the “cultural change” of young Latinas portraying witches on television.

The series will star Jeffery as Melanie, Melonie Diaz as Maggie and Madeleine Mantock (who is Afro-Latina) as their half-sister Macy.

Here’s the official description of the series: “Stronger together.” That’s what Marisol tells her daughters, firebrand social justice warrior Melanie “Mel” Vera, and her sister, fun-loving Maggie, about their family. Mel is a graduate student in the women’s studies department her mother heads at Hilltowne University; Maggie is a freshman considering rushing a sorority (to Mel’s amused dismay) and going “on” again with her on-again off-again boyfriend Brian. But then, a shocking tragedy shatters their world and threatens their sibling bond: Marisol dies in a horrifying accident. Or was it? Three months later, we find Mel unable to accept the official explanation of their mother’s death, while Maggie accuses her of being morbidly obsessed. And then, another huge shock shows up at their front door: they have an older sister, brilliant geneticist Macy, whom their mother kept a secret all these years! Macy is new in town and doesn’t know a soul (except for Galvin, the cute fellow scientist who’s been showing her around). Macy is eager to connect with Mel and Maggie, but Mel can’t handle another shock and shuts her out. With the emotions of all three sisters running high, each of the girls suddenly exhibit impossible new abilities: Mel can freeze time, Maggie starts hearing others’ thoughts and Macy has telekinetic powers. But don’t worry, there’s a perfectly reasonable explanation… or so says Harry Greenwood (who as far as they know is the officious new chair of the women’s studies department), when he gathers the three sisters together to reveal they’re actually powerful witches, as was their mother. And he’s not really a professor, he’s their “Whitelighter,” a witch’s advisor and guide! Not only that, but Mel was right: their mother’s death was no accident – she was murdered by unknown dark forces. It’s a lot to take in, but ultimately the sisters accept their new destiny as The Charmed Ones… and their new duty to protect humankind from the demons that walk among us… one of whom killed their mother. With the Power of Three, they are stronger together… even if they have no idea what they’re really up against.

The series airs on The CW this fall in its new Sunday programming block.