Brad Garrett sure is a supportive guy.
The three-time Emmy winner's ex-wife is going to get half of everything and then some, from child support to his Everybody Loves Raymond residuals, according to court documents filed Friday marking the official dissolution of their marriage. (View the court order.)
Garrett revealed in August 2006 that he and Jill Diven had amicably separated that April after seven years of marriage, calling her "an extraordinary woman" and "the greatest mom in the world." Per last week's filing, it was Diven who filed for divorce in April, citing irreconcilable differences as the reason for the split.
The duo will share joint legal and physical custody of their two children, nine-year-old Maxwell Bradley and seven-year-old Hope Violet, per the court order.
Garrett, who according to the filing is raking in about $4 million a year, has been ordered to pay $20,000 a month in child support for both kids and remain responsible for their health insurance and private school tuition. Diven, meanwhile, will receive $35,000 per month in taxable spousal support either til death, until she remarries, or until Dec. 31, 2018, whichever comes first.
The former cocktail waitress (she met Garrett while waiting tables at the Rio hotel in Las Vegas) is also going to get $9,900 in tax-free support, meaning she doesn't have to report it as income and Garrett can't deduct it on his tax return.
All of the spousal support payments are subject to adjustment depending on mortgage payment fluctuation, changes in Garrett's income, etc., per the filing.
Cash and assets Garrett made and/or acquired during the marriage, including the content of their bank accounts and his SAG pension and other retirement accounts, have been listed as community property and will be divvied up evenly between the two (minus personal items such as jewelry, watches and clothes), but his Til Death dough and whatever cash he makes from future projects is all his.
Garrett also maintains all of the rights to his Big Hat, No Cattle Productions, as well as their L.A.-area country club membership.
Neither his new Malibu pad and Maserati, nor her home in Thousand Oaks, Calif., is considered community property, either, although Garrett has been ordered to cut a check for no more than $300,000 for landscaping costs.
They're going to split the proceeds from the sale of their Hidden Hills manse, and can divvy up the artwork, furniture and other home décor as they choose.
Diven gets to keep the 2007 Mercedes Benz 500 and a 2005 Cadillac Escalade from the community property pool, while Garrett hangs onto a 1948 Chrysler Town & Country (his vehicle of choice for picking up chicks, obviously), a 1953 Cadillac, a 2005 BMW 750il, a 2006 Bentley Continent GT and a 2007 Mercedes Benz R350.
Meanwhile, Garrett is taking Til Death a little less seriously these days. The Fox sitcom, costarring Joely Fisher as the 47-year-old actor's better half, is currently in its second season.