inequalities – “Reversed” Bernstein Inequality

I’m studying harmonic analysis by myself, and I read some online notes that introduce the Bernstein inequality. One of them mention a reversed form of the Bernstein inequality, which is stated below:

Let $mathbb{T} = mathbb{R} / mathbb{Z} = (0,1)$ be the one-dimensional torus. Assume that a function $f in L^{1}(mathbb{T})$ satisfies $hat{f}(j) = 0$ for all $|j| < n$ (vanishing Fourier coefficients). Then for all $1 leq p leq infty$, there exists some constant $C$ independent of $n,p$ and $f$, such that
$$||f’||_{p} geq Cn||f||_{p}$$

It seems that an easier problem can be obtained by replacing $f’$ with $f”$ in the above inequality. The easier problem is addressed in the MO post below:

Does there exist some $C$ independent of $n$ and $f$ such that $ |f”|_p geq Cn^2 | f |_p$, where $1 leq pleq infty$?

However, it seems that the trick of convex Fourier coefficients used in the post above no longer applies to the harder problem (lower bounding the norm of the first derivative). Any suggestions/ideas?