Victoria Beckham has been forced to deny that her marriage is in trouble after fans questioned why she had removed a tattoo of David Beckham’s initial from her wrist.

Victoria, who recently debuted her Spring/Summer 2023 collection at Paris Fashion Week, was forced to address bubbling rumours after eagle-eyed fans spotted the tattoo missing in an Instagram post.

The 48 year old fashion designer insisted that things with David are all good though, saying that she removed the tattoo for “aesthetic” reasons.

"I had these tattoos a long, long time ago and they just weren’t particularly delicate," the former Spice Girl said.

She added: "They were bleeding a little bit and just not looking pretty. I was just a bit sick of the tattoo."

Victoria maintained that the tattoo removal “didn’t mean anything more” than the fact it was no longer “pretty.”

"It’s as simple as that," she added.

Meanwhile, David, 47, still has Victoria’s name tattooed on his right hand alongside an image of a swallow.

The former footballer has several pieces of ink dedicated to his wife of 23 years.

David also has the number “99” tattooed on his pinkie finger, which could be taken as a reference to the year he and Victoria got married.

He also has a tattoo in Sanskrit and another in Latin referencing Victoria.

The power couple do also share a tattoo, a Hebrew phrase translating to: “I am my beloved’s and my beloved is mine.”

As Victoria grapples with nosey fans, David has been faced with criticism of his own after Judge Rinder let loose at his decision to promote the upcoming football World Cup.

Judge Rinder claimed David is picking “money over morals” by accepting a promotional deal for the Qatar World Cup later this year.

The 44 year old TV star said: “There should be basic requirements before you are entitled to [host] them, and that’s not just about LGBTQ.

“It’s about the 6,500 workers who died, it’s about the fact that Beckham’s daughter Harper would not be able to continue with her education [if she was Qatari] without the permission of a male relative.”

Those supporting the World Cup’s location have argued that the notoriety of the event could push Qatar into being a more progressive country.

However, as Jude Ringer pointed out, this was not the case for Russia last year, nor for China after the 2008 Beijing Olympics.

He explained: “We need to do the best, all of us, to highlight all of the issues I’m talking about. We can’t bury our heads in the sand.

“You know this is about money, not about the purity or love of the game. What a tragic moment that is.”

David is yet to respond to the criticism.


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