A new promo for "Girls" Season 4 teases plenty of spoilers for the 2015 season. HBO

In the pilot episode of "Girls," universally polarizing creator Lena Dunham's character Hannah Horvath famously declares, “I think that I may be the voice of my generation ... or at least a voice ... of a generation.” Whether the line was actually an entitled proclamation or a knowing jab at her character’s expense, the media has jumped on the opportunity to turn “Girls” into a proxy for Dunham’s generation.

"Any mean thing someone's gonna think of to say about me, I've probably said to me, about me, probably in the last half hour." -- Hannah Horvath (Lena Dunham), "Girls"

“Girls,” the fourth season of which premieres on Sunday, follows relatively privileged 20-something creatives living in Brooklyn and trying to make it without the support of their parents. They are members of the generation Time Magazine controversially called "The Me Me Me Generation," The Atlantic called "The Cheapest Generation," the New York Times called "Boomerang Kids," and Huffington Post called "The Hook-up Generation." Trend pieces will tell you that millennials are more entitled, conservative, hardworking, indebted, lazy, ambitious, apathetic, opinionated, plugged in, disconnected, consumerist and cheap than generations past. The demographic, as a whole, has become an easy scapegoat for everything that is wrong with society.

So in honor of “Girls” and our perpetual need to blame someone else for our problems, here’s a generator for reasons why millennials are simply the worst -- from our tangled earbud and Sriracha splattered desk to yours.

Inspired by USvsTh3m's generator generator.