By Cady Lang
Updated: May 4, 2016 3:21 PM ET

Rumer Willis loves the way she looks and would like people to leave her face the way it is.

The 27-year-old actress took to her Instagram on Tuesday night to call out the photographers behind a Vanity Fair photoshoot. She says they photoshopped her jaw in an image that circulated on Instagram. The shoot also included her sisters Scout and Tallulah.

Willis posted the photo from the shoot, asking in her caption that friends and fans to remove the image if they posted it, because she was unhappy with how her face was altered.

“The photographer Photoshopped my face to make my jaw smaller and I find it really offensive for anyone to try and change the way you look so drastically.”

She then elaborated that she was confident in the way she looks, calling the Photoshop job “a form of bullying.”

“I love the way I look and I won’t support anyone who would feel a need to change the way I look to make me beautiful,” she wrote. “Whether or not they realize it, it is a form of bullying, which I won’t stand for.”

Willis isn’t the only celeb who’s taken to social media recently to protest the alteration of her image; last month, Kerry Washington also used Instagram to protest her nearly unrecognizable Adweek cover.

The photographers behind the shoot, Mark Williams and Sara Hirakawa, said in a statement to New York magazine that they did not intend to alter Willis’ jaw or any other aspect of her appearance. They later noted the photograph did not appear in the magazine or on Vanity Fair‘s website.

“The retouching that was done to the photograph was only done to resolve some distortion with using a wide angle lens for a group shot, and not to alter or modify anyone’s face. We used a wide angle lens, and it might’ve made Rumer’s chin look smaller from the higher angle that we shot the image,” the photographers said in the statement.

“We certainly did not intend to change the way she naturally looks. Our intention was to capture the special bond between Rumer and her sisters. It saddens us that Rumer feels the way she does about the image and hope she understands that there was never any intention with it to alter her appearance.”

Correction: The original version of this article misstated where the photo of Rumer Willis appeared. It was on Instagram.

Write to Cady Lang at cady.lang@timemagazine.com.

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