Jennifer Lawrence and Brad Pitt are among a string of Hollywood stars to have filed objections to the bankruptcy sale of The Weinstein Company, because they are owned money by the studio.
Meryl Streep, George Clooney, Leonardo DiCaprio, Bill Murray, Jake Gyllenhaal, Julia Roberts, Rachel McAdams, and Quentin Tarantino have also filed legal documents raising concerns about outstanding payments ahead of the court-supervised auction of the company, which is going into liquidation in the months following the wave of sexual misconduct allegations against founder Harvey Weinstein.
Meryl found her name among the more than 2,000 pages of listed contracts owed - sometimes, misspelled as "Street."
'The Post' actress stated she has not been able to get an accurate accounting of outstanding payments for her work on 'August: Osage County' and 'The Giver', though the Weinstein Company claims they owe her $168,611.
She wrote in her filing: "Unless and until Ms. Streep is given such an opportunity and/or conducts a proper audit, the Debtors should not be permitted to unilaterally select cure amounts while withholding the information necessary for Ms. Streep to verify or contest those amounts."
Filmmaker Quentin was a longtime collaborator of the firm and claims he is owed almost $4.6 million for his films 'Grindhouse/Death Proof', 'Inglourious Basterds', 'Django Unchained' and 'The Hateful Eight.'
The 55-year-old director has requested the court delay the sale until The Weinstein Company lives up to contractual obligations and provides assurances of future payments.
The Weinstein Company claim to owe Jennifer $102,623 for her work on 'Silver Linings Playbook', but the 27-year-old actress is unsure if the amount is accurate because the studio only provided financial details up to the end of 2017.
When it comes to George, TWC claim to owe him $250,000 for 'August: Osage County', but as a producer on the film, the 56-year-old star argued that figure does not take into account back-end participation.
The accusations against 66-year-old Harvey were first published in The New York Times newspaper and The New Yorker magazine in October 2017.
Weinstein was fired from the company three days later, split from his wife Georgina Chapman and checked into rehab.
Since then hundreds of women have come forward to launch legal suits against the producer for seuxal misconduct.
Weinstein denies the claims of rape made against him, insisting all his liaisons with women had been "consensual".