Zoe Kravitz_TheGrio
Karl Glusman and Zoe Kravitz attend 'Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes Of Grindelwald' World Premiere at UGC Cine Cite Bercy on November 8, 2018 in Paris, France. (Photo by Pascal Le Segretain/Getty Images)

Actress Zoe Kravitz doesn’t respond kindly to being forcibly “attacked” by someone giving a non-consensual kiss, even if that person is pop star Lily Allen.

Monday, Kravitz appeared on Bravo’s Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen, alongside her Fantastic Beasts co-star Eddie Redmayne. During a Q&A with fans, a viewer asked Kravitz, 29, if Allen, 33, had given her a heads up that she’d be writing about their 2014 smooch in her autobiography, My Thoughts Exactly, which was released in September.

READ MORE: Virginia Dunkin’ Donuts owner calls police on Black woman using free WiFi

“I was wondering if Lily Allen warned you that she was going to write about the two of you kissing in her autobiography, and how did that come about?” the caller inquired.

“Who’s Lily Allen?” asked a suddenly stone-faced Kravitz

Sensing the shade, Cohen and the studio audience broke out in nervous laughter as the newly engaged starlet elaborated on why the question received such an icy response.

READ MORE:Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum considers lawsuit as vote recount deadline nears

“If by kissing she means attacking, then yes, she kissed me,” Kravitz said about the incident that occurred after a night of partying in New York City when the actress’s band opened for Allen in 2014, according to People magazine.

“She,” a stunned Cohen said as Kravitz completed the sentence, adding, “attacked me.”

Kravitz maintains that Allen didn’t depict the scenario honestly in her book, and instead wrote about it as if Kravitz wanted the kiss to happen, which she adamantly denied.

“Oh wow, so you weren’t thrilled,” Cohen said. “But did you read the book?”

“I don’t think anybody read the book,” Kravitz quipped, as her cast mate Redmayne, who’d previously admitted to being a Lily Allen fan, looked away awkwardly.

READ MORE: OPINION: We need to talk about the chain gangs of incarcerated Black people fighting these California wildfires