A $3.8 million dollar defamation lawsuit against musician Phoebe Bridgers was dismissed Wednesday by a Los Angeles superior court judge.

The suit was brought by producer Chris Nelson in September 2021 on the grounds that Bridgers had "intentionally used her high-profile public platform ... to publish false and defamatory statements."

Bridgers, 28, is a singer-songwriter, whose debut studio album, "Stranger in the Alps," was released in 2017 to critical acclaim. In 2021, she was nominated for a Grammy for Best New Artist.

"We feel vindicated that the Court recognized this lawsuit as frivolous and without merit," a Bridgers spokesperson wrote in a press statement.

"It was not grounded in law, or facts, but was filed with the sole intention of causing harm to our client's reputation and career. This victory is important not just for our client but for all those she was seeking to protect by using her platform."

Nelson's representatives said an appeal is currently being filed.

The suit included claims of alleged defamation, false light, intentional infliction of emotional distress, intentional interference with prospective economic relations, and negligent interference with prospective economic relations by the indie rock artist.

Bridgers had posted an Instagram story surrounding claims from voice-over actor Emily Bannon that Nelson was abusive. Bannon, a voice actor and ex-girlfriend of Nelson, accused the producer of harassing and abusing women as well as engaging in hate-crime violence.

"I witnessed and can personally verify much of the abuse (grooming, stealing, violence) perpetuated by Chris Nelson," Bridgers wrote in the October 2020 Instagram story.

Nelson had made claims that Bridgers and Bannon were in a sexual relationship following their breakup and that the two had planned a "revenge plot" against him.

Bridgers' team filed the motion to dismiss the case in February under California's anti-Slapp laws that prevent using the threat of legal action to suppress free speech. The dismissal motion also stated that Nelson is a public figure who "voluntarily interjected himself into this dispute."

"I believe that the statements I made in my Instagram story are true," Bridgers said in the filing. "My statements were made based on my personal knowledge, including statements I personally heard Mr. Nelson make, as well as my own observations."

Nelson, owner of Sound Space Studios, previously sued Bannon for defamation in late 2020 in a case that is currently on hold.

At the same time, he also sued comedian and musician Noel Wells for advising indie band Big Thief not to work with the producer. The case was dismissed on the basis of artistic free speech.