Charlotte Church
Charlotte Church has launched a furious attack on David Cameron. Getty Images

Charlotte Church has launched a scathing attack against David Cameron following the conservative's historic victory over Labour.

The 29-year-old singer, who skyrocketed to fame as an opera child star and performed for the likes of the late Nelson Mandela, the Queen and Pope John Paul II, claimed that the Tory win meant that we had "handed the reins to the bogeymen".

Taking to twitter she told her 78.4K followers that she was "devastated" and had lost all faith in humanity.

Her furious remarks came as the Tories looked poised for a Commons majority and Cameron secured another term as prime minster.

One fan that challenged her felt her wrath when she responded: "Maybe now is not the best time to rub it in."

She warned another detractor: "Don't get me started on this d**khead!"

During the campaign trail Church branded the Tories as "scandalous" and their lambasted their "shambolic" government in an open letter posted on her website.

"David Cameron has presided over the most capricious, shambolic government that there has been in my lifetime. They are scandalous, and they cannot be the right people for the job," she wrote.

"So much of the electioneering that those on the right have done has been based upon fear,"

"Fear of immigration, fear of economic instability, fear of welfare claimants and the unemployed. The politics of fear is the politics of control.

"If we allow ourselves to be scared of the bogeyman we will find ourselves isolated internationally, without a welfare system, and with an even more pronounced poverty gap than we already have."

Ukip leader Nigel Farrage did not escape unscathed either. She accused him of being out of touch with the times.

"Nigel Farage has got a romanticised view of the past, that he wants to turn our future into some Postman Pat paradise, where you know the name of the milkman; where you HAVE a milkman! It's 2015, Nige!" she said.

"Trying to turn back time is as futile as trying to get an energy company to lower its prices."