As more women come forward sharing allegations of sexual harassment and assault by Harvey Weinstein, a growing list of powerful men in Hollywood have publicly castigated both Weinstein and the alleged misconduct. Quentin Tarantino, a longtime friend of the beleaguered film producer, broke his silence early Thursday morning through a statement shared on Twitter by actress Amber Tamblyn.

“Last night I had a long dinner with my friend Quentin Tarantino. He has asked me to share a statement with you regarding Harvey Weinstein,” Tamblyn, 34, tweeted early Friday. In a subsequent tweet, she shared a note screengrab.

“For the last week I’ve been stunned and heartbroken about the revelations that have come to light about my friend for 25 years Harvey Weinstein,” Tarantino wrote. “I need a few more days to process my pain, emotions, anger and memory and then I will speak publicly about it.”

While Tarantino, 54, appears prepared to release a longer statement about the allegations in the coming days, some on Twitter felt his statement fell short of a denouncement.

“Well, this is a statement from QT, but it feels more like crisis management than soul searching,” tweeted writer Michael Nazarewycz. “And what does "process my ... memory" mean?”

Writer and actress Sarah Thyre tweeted: “So bizarre to me how many men want to make this about their feelings, first.”

“It was the same with Cosby,” wrote actress Erin Whitehead in response to Thyre. “So many men needing to process knowing this about their hero... no mention of the women.”

Weinstein, 65, has been accused of sexually abusing or harassing more than two dozen women, among whom are Rose McGowan, Gwyneth Paltrow and Angelina Jolie. Earlier this week, Weinstein’s wife of 10 years, Georgina Chapman, announced she was separating from the former studio executive.

Tamblyn has been an outspoken critic of institutional mistreatment of women in Hollywood and wrote an op-ed in the New York Times last month that addressed her own experience with harassment.

“I have been afraid of speaking out or asking things of men in positions of power for years,” she wrote. “What I have experienced as an actress working in a business whose business is to objectify women is frightening. It is the deep end of a pool where I cannot swim. It is a famous man telling you that you are a liar for what you have remembered. For what you must have misremembered, unless you have proof.”