She’s almost out of there! Moving trucks were seen outside of Phil Collins' home on Tuesday, January 5 — just days after it was revealed that his ex-wife Orianne Cevey bought a new property in Florida.
In the photos, moving company JW Moving & Storage’s white truck was spotted outside of his home in Miami, Fla.
Cevey, 46, and her new husband, Thomas Bates, 31, are moving into a $5.5 million home in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., after Collins kicked them out.
The jewelry designer — who shares two kids with the musician — needs to be out of Collins’ house by January 21, court documents revealed.
Collins, 69, will now try to sell his place, and realtors will be allowed to show the place after Cevey and Bates leave.
The former flames — who divorced in 1999 but reconciled and lived together in Miami from 2016-at least 2019 (and were dating up until last summer) — have been at odds with one another for the past few months.
Cevey and Collins called it quits when he learned that Cevey had “secretly” married Bates in Las Vegas on August 2.
According to court documents, Collins left for Switzerland and told the couple they had to be out of the house by October 12, so he could put the property up for sale.
However, Cevey and Bates did not leave, so the “You’ll Be In My Heart” crooner sued to evict Cevey and Bates from the property in October. Cevey claimed Collins promised her half of the $40 million home.
Then, Cevey claimed that Collins didn’t bathe for months and was a “hermit.”
Cevey also claimed that in 2017, Collins began to drink heavily and take prescription pills and would often “fall down from the combination of prescription medicines and excessive alcohol."
In 2019, Collins "became increasingly depressed, withdrawn, abusive and, following an operation on his back, increasingly addicted to antidepressants and painkillers,” the papers claim.
Collins was "incapable of having sex and stopped showering, brushing his teeth and dressing properly (in fact, he did not shower or brush his teeth from 2019 until August 2020 when he vacated)" their home, the papers allege.
Collins’ rep shut down the accusations, saying Cevey’s filing "contains a litany of demonstrably false, immaterial, impertinent, scandalous and scurrilous allegations which have nothing to do with the legal claims in this case."
"These allegations are included only to further defendants’ plan to deliberately make sensationalized and/or false allegations in an effort to extort money from … Phil Collins," the motion adds.
Her counterclaim has yet to be decided, but Cevey and Collins came to a truce when he decided she could stay at his home until late January.