Of Gordon Ramsay's Insults, This One Was The Most Intense

Celebrity chef Gordon Ramsay can be pretty direct when it comes to his insults. As per Insider, he doesn't hold back at all when he's providing feedback to contestants on shows like "Masterchef" and "Hell's Kitchen." He also tends to say what's on his mind when he's talking about his peers. For example, Ramsay once called out Bobby Flay for being uncooperative and said that he's been trying his best to work with the chef on a charity initiative but to no avail.

Ramsay said, "For the last five years, we've been trying to do this cook-off together in Vegas for charity. And he won't sign the f*****g contract." According to Food Beast, Ramsay also insulted Flay during his rant and called him a "f*****g limp d***." Ouch.

However, this isn't Ramsay's worst insult of all time. Per chef Marcus Samuelsson, the famous Brit used harsher words while speaking to him on the phone once. It was quite the scandal, to be honest.

Marcus Samuelsson wants nothing to do with Gordon Ramsay

Marcus Samuelsson chose to reveal all in his 2012 book, "Yes, Chef." Per the Daily Mail, Gordon Ramsay was mad at Samuelsson for not listing him as one of the chefs he looked up to in an interview. Ramsay was reportedly so upset that he lashed out at the chef and told him, "How the f*** can you come to my f****** city and think you are going to be able to cook without even f****** referring to me?"

He added that he would make life hard for Marcus Samuelsson while he was in London. He said, "this is my city, you hear? Good luck, you f****** Black b******." Samuelsson admitted he wasn't mad about the cursing and said it was "the Black part" that angered him. It should be noted that Ramsay has denied saying these things. His team said these claims were made to garner publicity for Samuelsson's book and are adamant none of it is true.

Meanwhile, Samuelsson refused to back down and stuck to his original claim. According to Eater, the chef has chosen to stay away from Ramsay after the incident. He wrote in "Yes, Chef" that he has not "felt a need to make myself available when a mutual brought Gordon into my restaurant, or go out of my way to be his friend. I have better things to do."