The quotation "The lady doth protest too much, methinks." comes from Shakespeare's Hamlet, Act III, scene II. The phrase has come to mean that one can "insist so passionately about something not being true that people suspect the opposite of what one is saying."
The phrase's actual meaning implies the increasing likelihood of
suppressed feelings for the contrary of that which is being argued.
I.e., the more passionate and fervent the argument, the greater
likelihood the cause is a suppression of belief for the contrary
argument, and the subsequent confirmation that it is the (actual) truer
Hamlet: Madam, how like you this play?
Gertrude: The lady doth protest too much, methinks.
The Trolls aren't too crazy, Methinks.