Game Of Thrones star at war with ex over where to school their son

Court papers claim Lena Headey wants son to go to school in Yorkshire NOT the U.S

Game Of Thrones star Lena Headey is at war with her ex over where to send their son to school.

Headey, 42, who plays Cersei Lannister on the cult favorite show, is battling with ex-husband Peter Loughran over where their six-year-old son Wylie will be educated.

While mom Headey wants Wylie to go to school in Yorkshire, musician Loughran wants him to return to the American school system in Los Angeles.

New legal documents obtained by TMZ show Headey agreed to return their son form the U.K after she was done filming Game Of Thrones, but she didn’t.

Headey is believed to have emailed her ex saying she was enrolling Wylie in a Yorkshire school because she prefers the school system where she grew up.

Headey’s deadline for returning the child home is reported to have been September 5, meaning she’s violated the terms of their agreement.

However, the Bermudian-born beauty is allegedly contending Irish musician Loughran agreed to allow their son to live in the UK with her.

Loughran says he hasn’t seen his son in 8 weeks and claims Headey won’t even let him chat with Wylie on the phone.

The former couple will have a showdown in an American court next month.

The warring pair tied the knot in 2007 before separating in 2011 and divorcing in 2013.

Headey, who last year welcomed a daughter named Teddy, has endured a contentious split with her former husband.

Citing her ex’s past driving issues, the tattooed beauty asked the court to make him download an app that would prohibit him from texting while driving (which she agreed to download as well).

The star also brought to the court’s attention Loughran’s social media posts showing him posing with an AK-47, in a successful petition from keeping him from taking the boy on a holiday trip to his native Ireland.

In an essay for Plan International announcing she was expecting a girl last year, Headey vowed she would do everything in her power to ensure that her daughter would be ‘loved, protected, respected, and celebrated.

“My daughter will have freedom of choice,’ the actress wrote.

‘She will be free to dance, to sing, to be educated in the fields that spark her passion, to marry if she wants, to marry WHO she wants, to remain single, or to fall in love with another woman.’

Nancy Brown
Associate Editor

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