After Noa attempted to produce a film featuring home video footage of Lopez -- featuring a pants-less Lopez on a motorcycle -- she sued for $10 million and won a temporary restraining order to bar the film from public consumption.
Noa's nine-figure suit charges Lopez, her father, lawyers and business associates with interfering in the project -- and for fraud.
Lopez's mother, Noa's attorney claims, sold some of that home-video footage to Spanish language station Univision for $30,000 without Noa's permission.
Lopez and Noa -- who wed in February 1997 and divorced January 1998 -- are scheduled to meet in court Dec. 1. The disgruntled ex-husband plans to submit the home videos in question..no matter what.
His attorney said Friday: "I believe that I have an unalienable First Amendment right to enter the JLo home videos into the public court record, so as to defend myself. If Judge Chalfant has a problem with this, he can have me hauled out of the courtroom in handcuffs in front of the world media."