Actress and Bernie SandersBernard (Bernie) SandersSunday shows preview: Lawmakers weigh in after Texas school shooting Voters Dems need aren't impressed by anti-waterboarding showboating Primary win gives resurgent left a new shot of adrenaline MORE supporter Susan Sarandon said late Monday that she isn’t sure that she would vote for Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonTrump Jr. met with Gulf adviser who offered help to win election: report Voters Dems need aren't impressed by anti-waterboarding showboating After year of investigation, Trump can rightly claim some vindication MORE over Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpThe Memo: Will Mueller play hardball with Trump? Mexican presidential candidate vows to fire back at Trump's 'offensive' tweets Elizabeth Warren urges grads to fight for 'what is decent' in current political climate MORE if the two front-runners face each other in the general election.

During an interview on MSNBC’s “All in with Chris Hayes,” Sarandon criticized the former secretary of State for stances that go against progressive ideals. She added that some Sanders supporters would have a hard time bringing themselves to vote for her in a general election.

“How about you personally?” Hayes asked.

“I don’t know. I’m gonna see what happens,” she responded.

“You know, some people feel that Donald Trump will bring the revolution immediately. If he gets in, then things will really explode.”

Hayes then asked her if she thought that it would be dangerous to allow Trump to become president.

“If you think that it’s pragmatic to shore up the status quo right now, then you’re not in touch with the status quo,” she responded.

“I think it’s dangerous to think we continue the way we are, with a militarized police force, with privatized prisons, with the death penalty, with the low minimum wage, with threats to women’s rights and think that you can’t do something huge to turn that around.”

Sarandon is a liberal activist and has long been an outspoken critic of Clinton. In 2000, she endorsed third-party presidential candidate Ralph Nader, but by 2008 she had shifted to the mainstream, backing then-Sen. Barack ObamaBarack Hussein ObamaThe true commander in tweet Meghan Markle's pre-royal 'finishing lessons' and an etiquette of equality Hannity on Acosta claim he was tough on Obama: 'Only thing missing were the pom-poms' MORE (D-Ill.) over Clinton in Democratic primary.

CORRECTION: An earlier headline on this story incorrectly said that Sarandon said she might vote for Trump.