Even before Darcy's remark, Lizzy must have noticed the haughty behaviour of Darcy in contrast to say, the affable manner of Bingley.
I think Lizzy's judgement of Darcy is based on more than his remark on her, rather his poor behaviour that evening.
If her pride was as hurt as you suggest; when Lizzy and Jane discuss the evening, the narrator describes Lizzy's relections of the Bingley sisters- yet she did not consider Darcy in her thoughts.
Lizzy is left with no cordial feelings toward him, yet I'd suggest she didn't take Darcy's remark for serious reflection.
The narrator does not describe Lizzy as 'hurt' rather, she 'delighted in anything ridiculous'.