The Irreconcilable Differences of Anna Camp and Skylar Astin

Anna Camp is an American actress who became known when she appeared in the HBO television series, True Blood. From that success, she became famous for starring in all three Perfect Pitch movies. In 2013, while filming Perfect Pitch 2, she began dating fellow actor and Perfect Pitch 2 co-star Skylar Astin.

Skylar Astin’s true name is Skylar Astin Lipstein. He is known for his role of Greg Serrano in the television series Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. He also starred in Pitch Perfect and Pitch Perfect 2. He did not appear in Pitch Perfect 3 like Anna did.

On September 10, 2016, Anna and Skylar were married, and on April 19, 2019, Anna filed her Petition for Dissolution of Marriage in Los Angeles County Superior Court.

According to TMZ, Camp’s Petition cites irreconcilable differences as the reason for their divorce.

In California, there are only two reasons for divorce in California: incurable insanity or irreconcilable differences. There are also two reasons for an annulment, meaning there never was a marriage: Fraud or bigamy. It is extremely difficult to prove fraud in this state. Saying you were drunk when you had the wedding ceremony and didn’t know what you were doing, will not fly. On the other hand, regarding bigamy, you’re either married to more than one person, or you’re not. You can’t check that box on the form if you’re not. That leaves irreconcilable differences causing the irrevocable breakdown of the marriage.

In California, irreconcilable differences can be anything that the two spouses cannot agree on. It can even mean that one spouse wants a divorce and the other doesn’t. That would be an irreconcilable difference. Usually, however, most marriages breakdown because of major disagreements that counseling or other help cannot fix.

Courts are not concerned as to what the specific irreconcilable differences are, just that one of those spouses has asked for an end to that marriage. If one person claims irreconcilable differences, the court will grant the dissolution of marriage, otherwise known as divorce.

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