Not everyone thinks it's cute that Bethenny Frankel can fit into her 4-year-old daughter Bryn's pajamas.

In fact, a Manhattan Supreme Court judge ordered the former Real Housewives of New York star to stop wearing her and Jason Hoppy's child's clothes. (In July, the Skinnygirl entrepreneur, 43, Instagrammed a photo of herself modeling her daughter's tiny Hello Kitty pajamas.)

Per Page Six and the The Daily News, Justice Ellen Gesmer warned Frankel's attorney Allan Mayefsky on Thursday, "No more pajamas!"

When her attorney tried to explain that the image was a joke, the judge wasn't laughing. "It's not a joke. Her child is not a joke," said Gesmer, calling the episode "ridiculous."

The judge, who is discussing the value of assets Frankel and Hoppy need to split in order to divorce, reminded Frankel that the image will be on the internet forever.

E! News reached out to Frankel for comment in response to the judge's remarks, but we did not receive an immediate response.

Prior to this, though, the diet and fitness guru made light of what she dubbed "pajama-gate." At the time, she explained on Twitter , "When ur 4 year old peanut says "mommy please put my dress on" & giggles uncontrollably, u do what ur told."

On a pre-taped episode of The Meredith Vieira Show airing Friday, Frankel addressed the backlash, saying, "The truth of the matter is I don't really care what people think if I don't think I've done anything wrong."

"It was a dress of my daughter's, and she's like, 'Put this on,' and one of my friends was like, ‘Your Instagram game is weak.'  So I just took a picture and thought it was cute," she said. "I had no idea that I would get that backlash."

"I had no idea, and I really didn't think it was that big of a deal," she added. "I didn't think people were going to start being anorexic because I put my daughter's clothes on. I just thought it was a ridiculous joke."

Taking her commentary in a seemingly non sequitur direction, she said bluntly, "I peed in a champagne bucket at my own wedding."

"The bar is very low," she added, "so why is that such a big deal?"

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