Slash’s Ex-Wife Allegedly Reveals How Much Money He Made In 2017


The Blast reports that Guns N’ Roses guitarist Slash says he’s done playing games with his estranged wife over their ongoing divorce and wants her to sign off on a final deal, but she’s claiming the rocker is hiding money and refusing to turn over financial documents.

In the newest batch of filings, obtained by The Blast, Slash’s legal team shot down requests to sit for a deposition, and claim the rocker is fed up that Perla Ferrar “continues to drag her feet” on shoring up the case.

They point out that Perla did not respond to legal requests for months at a time, and even explain there’s a $160,834 payment that she’s still owed but has not received due to her own fault in timing.

Slash also claims that he had to cover the late payments to one of their children’s cars, a Mercedes 450, because Perla allegedly failed to make the payments. The Guns N’ Roses guitarist said he was “forced to pay these overdue lease payments to prevent embarrassment of the car being repossessed.”

He also says Perla never transferred over title to her 2014 Range Rover, and now claims the car “has been stolen.”

On the other side of the fence, Perla’s legal team claims Slash earned $45,000,000 in 2017 and allege that the only reason the rocker’s team is refusing to hand over financial documents is that “your client has been manipulating the income that he will earn in the future that could affect his future support obligations.”

They straight up challenge Slash, that if he “has nothing to hide,” then he should be transparent about his finances.

In a new Yahoo interview, Slash recalled David Bowie coming over to his home when his mother Ola and Bowie were a “little item for a while,” when his mother (who died in 2009) was designing outfits for Bowie’s Thin White Duke era. “She did some of his coolest stuff, I have to say — that whole thing with the suits and everything. He definitely looked good,” Slash chuckles. A-list rockers like Bowie understandably made a lasting impression on little Slash.

“David was very cool,” he says. “I was in the presence of growing up with a lot of those musicians and artists, who were really, really f***ing cool. Whereas a lot of people try to be cool these days, but these different folks were really, really together: really intelligent, but just very much had their own language and style and everything, and it was very counterculture. … They were very aware of themselves, and very aware of their music and what they were trying to convey, and they just were, like, very left field, but together. … All very different personalities … it was a really exciting time, because it was so inspired and creative.”