Hilaria Baldwin’s former neighbours say she grew up in Boston and was 'Hillary'

Photos of the house Hilaria Baldwin grew up in have been revealed and her former neighbours from the posh Boston suburb have claimed she used to be known as ‘Hillary’.

Hilaria, 36, is claimed to have grown up in Beacon Hill in Boston in a $4million (£2.9million) home which her parents bought when she was three years old. 

Despite Alec Baldwin’s wife spending the last 10 years claiming she was born in Spain and speaking with a Spanish accent, her former neighbours say she never used to have an accent before. 

One told the Daily Mail: ‘I don’t know what she is talking about. She lived here since she was a child. 

‘She didn’t call herself Hilaria then –  just Hillary. And she certainly didn’t speak with a Spanish accent.’

The neighbour also claimed she was ‘a very entitled young lady’ after Hilaria stormed off when she was asked to shut the gate to stop the dog getting out. 

Hilaria – who was born Hilary Hayward-Thomas – grew up in the sought-after neighbourhood which is praised as the best area to live in Boston.

Her parents, who have since retired to Spain, sold the house in 2012 for around half of its current value. 

Hilaria’s apparent impersonation of being Spanish came to light after comedian Amy Schumer mocked a photo Hilaria had posted of her holding her youngest son Eduardo while wearing black lingerie. 

In a response video to Amy, Hilaria seemed to forget her Spanish accent and spoke with an American accent instead, which soon went viral.

One of her former classmates from Cambridge School of Weston, Leni Briscoe, then tweeted: ‘You have to admire Hilaria Baldwin’s commitment to her decade-long grift where she impersonates a Spanish person.’

Hilaria has previously told Vanity Fair: ‘Yes, I am a white girl. I am a white girl. Let’s be very clear that Europe has a lot of white people in there and my family is white. 

‘Ethnically, I am a mix of many, many, many things. Culturally, I grew up with two cultures so it’s really as simple as that.’

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