Chris Evans Blasts Donald Trump's Bad Spelling on Twitter: 'You Don't Read S**t'

Chris Evans, the nation's beloved Captain America, unleashed his fury on President Donald Trump Monday. The actor schooled the 45th president on the proper spelling of the word "counsel" after Trump got it wrong in a tweet posted Saturday.

"It's 'counsel', Biff. The word is 'counsel,'" Evans wrote.

Trump spelled the word "councel" in a tweet condemning special counsel Robert Mueller's ongoing investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election and Trump's possible collusion with Russian officials. "Disgraced and discredited Bob Mueller and his whole group of Angry Democrat Thugs spent over 30 hours with the White House Councel, only with my approval, for purposes of transparency. Anybody needing that much time when they know there is no Russian Collusion is just someone...." Trump wrote.

This isn't Trump's first time tweeting a misspelled word. In fact, the former real estate mogul has a longstanding history of misusing and spelling words incorrectly. He even spelled Melania Trump's name wrong in a congratulatory tweet following her kidney procedure in May, referring to her as "Melanie" instead of Melania. Then he spelled the word "pore" wrong in a tweet bragging about his writing capabilities in July.

While it's possible Trump merely made a typo in his tweet, his latest example of incessant misspellings was enough to bring the Hulk out of Evans, who continued to ridicule Trump on social media by suggesting the president doesn't read.

"I was trying to comprehend how in the world a man, even as moronic as you, can misspell a word he probably reads fifty times a day. But then it dawned on me, you probably only HEAR the word," Evans wrote. "You don't read s**t. And we all know it."

Trump's latest misspelling comes following a New York Times report detailing White House Counsel Donald F. McGahn's cooperation in Mueller's probe. Over the last nine months, McGahn, during three separate interviews totaling some 30 hours long, reportedly described instances in which the president may have obstructed justice and shared insight on Trump's agitation with the investigation. He also answered questions regarding Trump's attempt to use him to fire Mueller, an incident that made headlines earlier in the year when it was revealed McGahn threatened to quit if forced to remove Mueller from the investigation.