We are living in the material world.
The pop superstar, fighting efforts by her Central Park West co-op to keep her family and hired help out of her apartment, argued in court papers that the tony building’s managers knew exactly whom they were letting in when she started living there in 2004.
“At that time, I was, and still am, a world-known performing artist,” the Material Girl sniffs in a Manhattan Supreme Court filing against One West 64th Street, which has objected to the comings and goings at a second unit she bought there in 2008.
“At that time, One West knew or should have known that I traveled extensively and owned other residences.’’
She adds that the building “is a place I call home. It is there that I have my cherished personal effects and property such as artwork, paintings, sculpture, special furniture and the like.’’
The “Bitch, I’m Madonna” singer is suing the co-op for trying to enforce strict residency requirements on who is allowed inside her unit while she is not there.
In new Manhattan Supreme Court papers obtained by The Post, Madonna and her lawyers say the board’s actions violate a state “roommate law” that “renders unenforceable lease clauses that attempt to restrict a tenant’s rights to use her apartment for her immediate family, a roommate and the children of the roommate.”