2Pac Handwritten Letter Case: Judge Tosses Madonna's Lawsuit

2Pac Handwritten Letter Case: Judge Tosses Madonna's Lawsuit

Kenneth Drake
April 25, 2018

According to the New York Daily News, Madonna's break-up note from Tupac along with other personal items are about to be sold to the highest bidder after a Manhattan Supreme Court judge ruled in favor of Madge's former friend Darlene Lutz and online auction house Gotta Have It! Personal belongings that included items like her brush and satin panties, old cassettes, photos, and of course, the letter in which Tupac said "adios".

A NY judge tossed out the pop star's claim against Darlene Lutz, a NY art dealer saying "the statute of restriction to recuperate her things had passed".

Madonna has maintained that she did not know Lutz was in possession of the items until news of the auction became public.

In 2015, Madonna revealed that she and Tupac secretly dated but it is not known how long their relationship lasted.

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Auction house Gotta Have Rock and Roll has said it would continue with the sale of the items in July. But Judge Gerald Lebovits ruled that because Madonna signed a release in 2004 allowing Lutz to keep some of her things, she did not have grounds to sue.

The judge also suggested that Madonna should have sued her estranged brother Christopher Ciccone, who gave some of the pop star's items to Lutz.

The sale will now proceed in July, diversion site TMZ reports. 2Pac explained that he felt pressure from his fans to support the image of himself he had created, and that, coupled with his hurt from certain comments Madonna had made, contributed to their split. "For you to be seen with a black man wouldn't in any way jeopardise your career". In a lawsuit filed last August, Madonna sought return of those items, including some that had actually already been auctioned off, because they weren't covered by that initial injunction.

USA pop singer Madonna. "If plaintiff's allegations are accepted as true - that Lutz received the letters through inadvertent actions of the plaintiff's assistants", Lebovits wrote, then her case against Lutz is "time-barred and improper". "And all the high-priced attorneys she hired couldn't change that fact".