A woman allegedly raped by two Irish international rugby players did not want to go to the police because she did not want to end up looking like a "stupid little girl", a court has been told.
She was giving evidence for a second day at the trial of 26-year-old Paddy Jackson and his 24-year-old Ireland and Ulster team mate Stuart Olding.
Belfast Crown Court heard how the woman, who cannot be named to protect her identity, told a friend via text: "No, I do not want to get the police involved. You know how that will turn out.
"It's my word against theirs. Ulster Rugby will vouch for their good character and I'll just look like a stupid little girl."
The high profile case, scheduled for five weeks, is being heard by Judge Patricia Smyth.
Mr Jackson, from Oakleigh Park in Belfast, and Mr Olding, from Ardenlee Street in the city, deny raping the same woman at a house in south Belfast in June 2016.
Mr Jackson denies a further charge of sexual assault.
Two other men have also been returned for trial on charges connected with the same incident alleged to have happened at an after-party following an evening in a Belfast nightclub on 28 June 2016.
Blane McIlroy, 26, from Royal Lodge Road, Ballydollaghan, Belfast, has pleaded not guilty to one count of exposure, while Rory Harrison, 25, from Manse Road, Belfast denies perverting the course of justice and withholding information.
The jury of nine men and three women also heard how the woman told her friends she felt there was "no point" in going to the police.
She wrote in another message to a friend: "No I do not want anyone to hear.
"I would just be embarrassed."
During cross-examination, Mr Jackson's defence barrister Brendan Kelly QC asked why the woman had not told friends that another female had walked into the bedroom as the alleged attack was happening.
He said: "Why did you not tell them about the witness?"
She replied: "Because the whole rape had been so traumatic that was what I had focused on.
"The fact that someone had walked in was secondary."
The woman later added: "Whenever the girl walked into the room, the stage that she walked in at, she had already missed the moment that those men crossed the line.
"She had not witnessed the blatant disregard for the fact that I did not want to have sex," she said.
The jury heard how the complainant attended the Brooke Advisory Clinic in Belfast on the afternoon of 28 June 2016 and spoke to a counsellor.
Records of the visit stated there were no marks or obvious signs of physical violence.
When asked why she had omitted information when she spoke with professionals, the woman told the court:
"During the attack there were times I didn't know who was behind me."
Later that day, the woman was taken to the regional rape crisis centre, the court heard. Again, according to notes, no physical injuries were described, it was claimed.
The woman said she had been in a distressed state and had thought any injuries would be picked up in a forensic medical examination.
"I had no broken bones or a black eye," she said. "I felt sore and tender and thought potentially I was bruised."
She later said: "This rape happened in the early hours of that morning. I got back to my house. I hadn't slept. I spent the day tossing and turning... I have not left out details on purpose."
At one point proceedings were stopped to give the woman a break.
The case continues.