Anne Heche’s former co-star and ex-boyfriend Thomas Jane has filed a authorized declare for practically $150,000 in opposition to her property, in response to court docket paperwork reviewed by The Times.
Heche and Jane have been linked romantically in 2019 however have been “no longer an item,” he instructed DailyMail.com, when she crashed her automobile right into a Mar Vista house on Aug. 5, sparking a significant hearth and incurring accidents that took her life days later. They had co-starred within the HBO collection “Hung” from 2009 to 2011.
The “Six Days, Seven Nights” star was 53 when she died. Jane can be 53.
The sum being claimed is the stability, plus curiosity, of a $157,000 private mortgage that Jane made to Heche in July 2021. It was purported to be repaid inside two years. Heche made solely two installment funds earlier than her demise.
“The Decedent made payments of $10,000 on August 18, 2021 and October 8, 2021,” states the declare, filed final Thursday. “However, she did not make any further payments. There remains due and owing $137,000 in principal, $9,814.79 in interest (as of November 8, 2022), and $2,291.85 in late chargers [sic], for a total of $149,106.04.”
Additional cost was to be made instantly in opposition to the principal if Heche booked any appearing gigs that paid a minimum of $15,000. About a 3rd of any wage was to have gone towards principal, however that doesn’t seem to have occurred. The declare doesn’t state the aim of the mortgage.
Other claims in opposition to the Heche property embody one from West Hills Hospital & Medical Center within the quantity of $1,838.92 and one other by Lynne Mishele, who’s in search of a minimum of $2 million and a jury trial.
Mishele, the tenant who was displaced from the home that Heche crashed into, sued the property earlier this month, alleging negligence, trespass and negligent infliction of emotional misery. She and her pets — two canine and a tortoise — barely escaped harm as Heche’s Mini Cooper stopped “just feet” from the place they have been in the home, her lawsuit says.
In addition to dropping her longtime house and “an entire lifetime of possessions” within the hearth sparked by the crash, Mishele “was left terrified, severely traumatized, and without a place to live,” the lawsuit says.
She has been struggling insomnia, nightmares and flashbacks to the incident, it says.
Heche’s oldest son, Homer Laffoon, is executor of the property. He acknowledged in court docket papers in October that the property is price about $400,000, with residuals and royalties in about that quantity anticipated yearly.