Porn Crew Called Disgusting Guests

     SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (CN) – The owner of a historic mansion in Southern California sued a movie company, claiming it used her home to make pornographic videos and left it in such a filthy state it had to be decontaminated.
     Kristina Knapic, owner of the Acacia Mansion in Ojai, says she advertised her property as a vacation rental through Airbnb.com.
     According to her complaint in Ventura Superior Court, Michael Lucas, of Lucas Entertainment, rented the mansion under the guise of a person named “Anna” for a vacation with friends. She claims the defendants then filmed gay porn scenes without permission, leaving a disgusting mess to clean up and damaging her reputation and that of her home.
     Lucas Entertainment is a Delaware corporation, co-defendant Lucas Distribution a New York Corporation. Michael Lucas, CEO of the companies, is also known as Anna TpeHbac and Andre Treivas, according to the Nov. 19 lawsuit.
     (AHHa TpeHbac is written in Cyrillic. The complaint translates AHHa as “Anna.” The H in TpeHbac has a crossbar slanting down to the left, and a circumflex accent.)
     Michael Lucas has no connection with renowned filmmaker George Lucas.
     Knapic says she bought the mansion in 2004: a walled estate close to downtown Ojai, once surrounded by orange groves.
     According to the acacaciamansion.com website, a wealthy follower of J. Krishnamurti built it in the 1920s, bringing in artisans from Europe to create it. The floors are alabaster, the windows stained glass and many ceilings have hand-painted designs. Followers of Krishnamurti held gatherings there.
     A room for a night costs $600 to $720 today. According to the website, Knapic’s motto is “fun and formal,” but apparently not this kind of fun and certainly more formal.
     Michael Lucas and his crew were at the mansion for five days, Knapic says in the complaint. She claims that after they left she found enema kits throughout the house – “on the floors, in the beds, in [a] nightstand drawer and in the trash; various sexual devices were found in the beds and in the trash; the hot tub water was brownish in color; and the linens were strained brown,” according to the complaint.
     She also found a business card for Lucas Entertainment in the trash, Knapic says. She says Michael Lucas’ Facebook page showed “that he is a pornographic film producer, and that he had been filming ‘on location’ in her property.”
     Knapic says she went to the Lucas Entertainment website, and found “that many of the films Lucas Entertainment produces depicts men urinating on each other and giving each other enemas. These activities were not being conducted in a bathroom, but rather on beds, floors, and furniture.”
     Alarmed, Knapic says, she photographed her home with a black light, which “revealed the presence of bodily fluids throughout the property.”
     “Urine, semen and fecal matter were found on the linens, carpets, upholstery, walls, ceilings and in the hot tub,” the complaint states. Knapic says she had to bleach and paint all the walls, bleach the hot tub, steam clean the carpets and upholstery, and simply get rid of some stuff.
     She seeks punitive damages for fraud, conversion, negligence, trespass, breach of contract and unjust enrichment, lost income, and emotional distress. She also seeks a permanent injunction to stop the video or videos from being released.
     She is represented by Lacy Taylor with the Law offices of John J. Thyne III, in Santa Barbara, who declined comment.
     Lucas Entertainment Co. in New York did not respond to a request for comment.

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