Instagram 1 / 7

Could things get nastier between Keshia Knight Pulliam and her estranged husband, Ed Hartwell?

The former "Cosby Show" actress claims that the former NFL stud agreed to pay her a confidential amount of money after he filed for divorce in July. But, according to TMZ, she is now accusing Ed of skipping out on the payment, despite the fact that she's asked for it multiple times.

Keshia wants the father of her unborn child thrown in jail if she doesn't pony up.

This claim came a day after a report that police were called to Keshia's Atlanta home after her mother refused to allow Ed inside to collect his belongings.

The New York Post said Keshia wasn't home at the time but she'd left specific instructions to her mother to not allow Ed in the home. Ed had apparently been told that his belongings were packed up and left in the garage, but he felt that several things were missing. Police reportedly came to help him into the home.

"It hurt his feelings," a source told the newspaper, "It's just Keshia being petty."

Ed told Page Six that in February he "had a sit-down" with his wife.

"I said, 'I think we probably messed up. I think we moved too fast,'" he said. "Our lives and wants are headed [in] two different directions."

Keshia, who played the lovable Rudy Huxtable, married Ed on New Year's Day, just a few days after getting engaged. On July 17, she announced her pregnancy news on Instagram, holding up a cupcake with pink frosting.

However, a week later, Ed filed for divorce.

"Right now, the only thing I want is a paternity test for the baby," he told TheYBF at the time, indicating he felt she'd been unfaithful.

An insider told People that he found the timing of his wife's pregnancy strange given that they've been "in a very tough spot in their relationship."

"It's just that he had told her he wanted to wait before having a baby and things got really bad between them and then she pops up pregnant," the source said.

That could be why Ed's divorce filing specified that one of the couple's irreconcilable differences involved "constant disagreements on life changing decisions that couples typically make together."