Frances Bean Cobain's Los Angeles house is "virtually unlivable" because she has a bad hoarding habit, according to a new report.
A source told the New York Post that Kurt Cobain and Courtney Love's daughter has a problematic online shopping habit and that all but forced her estranged husband, Isaiah Silva, out of the home they shared ... Well, that and a court order telling him he has to leave.
The source close to Isaiah said, "The weird truth is that Frances Cobain's house is virtually unlivable because of Frances' hoarding. Frances spends her days doing lots and lots of online shopping. Virtually every room is filled with boxes of stuff Frances has ordered from online retailers and never even bothered to open — shoes, clothing, art supplies, music equipment, and even several large-screen TVs."
Isaiah is reportedly splitting his time between living at an ex-girlfriend's house and his parents.
In March, the Nirvana frontman's daughter filed for divorce from Isaiah after less than two years of marriage. The divorce got ugly very quickly and she was so convinced that he was going to get money hungry, so she explicitly noted in the divorce that he had no legal right to any of the inheritance she was bequeathed as part of the estate of her late father.
That didn't stop him from going after some of the most valuable property from Kurt's estate as Isaiah quickly claimed ownership of the Martin 18-DE electric/acoustic guitar Kurt played on MTV's "Unplugged" before his death. He reportedly claimed Frances gave it to him as a gift when they got married in June of 2014.
Frances has been adamant that the guitar doesn't belong to Isaiah.
"It's a treasured heirloom of the family's," Courtney told TMZ in July, adding that Frances "never planned on" letting Isaiah keep the axe, which was the last guitar her father ever played.
"I'm really glad she's out of this very dangerous and toxic relationship," the Hole singer said.
The guitar doesn't just have sentimental value. TMZ reported it was once insured for $1 million and given its ownership history and the fact that the model arrived on the market in 1959 and was discontinued within a year likely means it's worth "several million" dollars today.
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