The pop star requested in the Sept. 18 filing obtained by Page Six that the estranged couple’s prenuptial agreement be honored. The specifics of the contract were not disclosed.
However, per the court documents, Grande confirmed that she wants miscellaneous jewelry — including earrings she purchased before and during the marriage and after the separation — to be considered separate property and assets.
The “7 Rings” singer also noted that there are additional separate assets detailed in the prenup.
As for any shared assets that were community property during the marriage, Grande requested that they be divided pursuant to the prenup as well.
The final request was for both parties to be responsible for their own attorneys’ fees.
Page Six has reached out to Gomez’s attorney for comment but did not immediately hear back.
A source previously told us that the dissolution of the marriage will continue to be amicable, as Grande, 30, and Gomez, 28, had “worked things out before going to the courthouse.”
“They came to the decision together,” an insider told us in July. “They were having problems before January, but they want to remain best friends.”
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In January, the real estate broker flew to London, where the “One Last Time” singer was filming the “Wicked” movie, in a last-ditch effort to try and save their union, but it “didn’t work out,” per a source.
Grande and Gomez’s date of separation is listed as Feb. 20 in the court documents.
The “Thank U, Next” singer has since moved on with her “Wicked” co-star Ethan Slater, who was also married when they first began working together.
The Broadway star, 31, filed for divorce from his high school sweetheart-turned-wife, Lilly Jay, in July.
Jay, who shares a 1-year-old son with Slater, told Page Six exclusively that same month that Grande is “not a girl’s girl” and that her family is just “collateral damage.”