The Conservative Party’s claimed traditional Labour voting areas to command an 80-seat majority in the Commons.
The Brexit Party leader claimed his movement was responsible for taking thousands of Labour votes in disastrous night for Jeremy Corbyn.
On Sunday he had a message for famous faces who have spoken out against the results.
My message to woke celebrities:— Nigel Farage (@Nigel_Farage) December 15, 2019
Get back to acting, get back to singing and go outside the M25.
You will find people have very different views to yours.
Speaking to Good Morning Britain on Sunday, Mr Farage criticised high profile names such as Lily Allen and Hugh Grant who had “woken up to a bad morning” following the December 12 result.
On Sunday, GMB host Piers Morgan asked Mr Farage if he had a message for those celebrities.
The Brexit Party leader replied: “My message to woke celebrities: Get back to acting, get back to singing.
“Oh and do yourself a favour - go outside the M25 and you will find people have very different views to you.”
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After the election Lily Allen condemned Mr Johnson’s victory on social media.
She has since deleted her Twitter account, claiming the site was giving a platform “to right wing politics”.
But on her active Instagram account, a post reads: “Some say it was Brexit, some day it was Jeremy [Corbyn], personally, and I know no one wants to hear it, I think that racism and misogyny runs so so deep in this country and that Boris won because of his attitude towards those things and not in spite of them.”
Mr Farage’s comments follow a similar statement on Saturday, where he took aim at voters who were struggling to accept the Prime Minister’s victory.
He tweeted: “Anyone that protests against the election result ought to go and live in North Korea.
“We live in a democracy, Boris Johnson is Prime Minister and Brexit is (finally) happening.”
The Prime Minister’s stunning general election victory means the UK’s departure from the European Union is now all but guaranteed.
A large new intake of Conservative MPs elected under Mr Johnson’s ‘Get Brexit Done’ manifesto means the Prime Minister finally has the numbers to push his deal through the Commons.
On Saturday, speaking in the former Labour stronghold of Sedgefield - once a seat of Tony Blair and a red area since 1930s - Mr Johnson laid out his ethos for his new term in office.
He said: “I want to say to all of my colleagues as MPs, when we get down to Westminster, we begin our work - remember we are not the masters, we are the servants now.
"We are the servants now and our job is to serve the people of this country and to deliver on our priorities.”