Lil Nas X, who continues to be lambasted for his sexuality, continues to rise above the trolls and exude self-love.

The "Industry Baby" rapper recently took to Twitter to promote his new song and proclaim his self-love in response to Boosie who went on air to share his unsolicited opinions of homosexuality and Lil Nas X.

On Monday, Boosie sat down with the hosts of The Breakfast Club and reiterated his homophobic stance and criticism of the 22-year-old. 

“If you got your kids watching TV, if you’re trying to raise strong young Black men, would you be cool with your kids watching it?” Boosie said after Charlamagne tha God asked him about teaching people "to be straight."

Despite the radio show host affirming that rap culture encompasses "worse" imagery, the Louisiana native asserted that he needed to speak up for the "straight people in the world."

“I gotta speak up because as far as straight people in the world, you don’t have any opinion no more on sexuality. Everything is harm!” Boosie said before reiterating he would "beat his [Lil Nas X] ass."

But in true Lil Nas X form, the rapper appeared unphased by the comments, and instead chose to direct his attention toward the business that pays him.

"wow…. this is insane. almost as insane as my new single "industry baby" which is out now!" he tweeted in response to the video shared by The Breakfast Club. 

Hours later, Lil Nas X returned to Twitter.

"the shit y'all say about me would drive me crazy if i didn't already love myself," he tweeted.

Boosie's comments come just weeks after he hopped on Instagram to defend rapper DaBaby who was publicly criticized for making unnecessary homophobic comments and shaming people who are HIV/AIDS positive.

Lil Nas X recently shared during an interview with Out Magazine that although he appears to block out his haters, he's had challenges overcoming people's opinions since coming out, as Blavity previously reported.

“The pressure of living your entire life knowing the identity of what a rapper is supposed to be, what rappers [are supposed to] do, and going out there in front of all these people, it’s terrifying," he said.

He also added that being a Black gay male in a hypermasculine industry can be "really draining and straining."