Yet another famous Hollywood actor is being accused of sexual harassment, with television writer Jessica Teich alleging that “Jaws” star Richard Dreyfuss exposed himself in front of her while they worked on an ABC comedy special back in 1987.

Ironically, Teich says that she decided to come forward after seeing Dreyfuss, 70, tweet his encouragement to his son, Harry Dreyfuss, after he came forward to claim that Kevin Spacey fondled him during a meeting with his father, who he says was in the room at the time of the alleged incident.

In an interview with Vulture, Teich says she was “bothered” while reading the actor’s tweet — because, she claims, she was relentlessly victimized by Dreyfuss all those years ago.

“When I read about his support for his son, which I would never question, I remember thinking, But wait a minute, this guy harassed me for months,” Teich said. “He was in a position of so much power over me, and I didn’t feel I could tell anyone about it. It just seemed so hypocritical.”

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According to Teich, the harassment took place while she was writing for an ABC comedy special called “Funny, You Don’t Look 200: A Constitutional Vaudeville”, which Dreyfuss conceived, co-wrote and co-hosted in celebration of the 200th anniversary of the U.S. Constitution.

Teich, who says she was in her mid-20s at the time, was only 12 years younger than Dreyfuss, but on a significantly lower rung of the show-biz ladder.

“He wasn’t that much older than I was, but in every possible way his position in life couldn’t have been less comparable to mine,” says Teich. “That’s how vast the power differential was. He was famous, he was rich, he had an Oscar… He was my boss. There was no question about it.”

Teich recalls the alleged incident: “I remember walking up the steps into the trailer and turning towards my left, and he was at the back of the trailer, and just — his penis was out, and he sort of tried to draw me close to it.”

Noting that Dreyfuss was aroused, she adds: “I remember my face being brought close to his penis. I can’t remember how my face got close to his penis, but I do remember that the idea was that I was going to give him [oral sex]. I didn’t, and I left.”

Somehow she managed to exit the trailer. “It was like an out-of-body experience. I just tried to swiftly get out of the room. I pretended it hadn’t really happened,” she says. “I kept moving because it was part of my job, and I knew he was, at the time, a very important guy, and certainly important to me. I trusted him. That’s what’s always so weird. I liked him. That’s part of why it’s so painful, because of the level of innocence one brings to these things. I felt responsible, that I must have indicated in some way that I was available for this.”

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However, Teich says that wasn’t the only time Dreyfuss allegedly sexually harassed her. “He created a very hostile work environment, where I felt sexualized, objectified, and unsafe,” she says, adding that Dreyfuss would slip her “I love you” notes during meetings, and would make lewd comments to her.

“He has that way of sidling up to you and saying things like, ‘I want to f**k you,’” Teich says. “That was said all the time. He would constantly steer conversations to this yucky, insinuating thing, and I would sort of try to pull us back to a place where we could actually get some work done.”

Dreyfuss, however, is vehemently denying that he ever exposed himself to Teich, although admits that his fame led him to “become an a**hole” and remembers flirting with her.

In response to Teich’s claims, Dreyfuss released a lengthy statement.

“I value and respect women, and I value and respect honesty. So I want to try to tell you the complicated truth,” he begins.

“At the height of my fame in the late 1970s I became an a**hole — the kind of performative masculine man my father had modeleld for me to be,” he adds. “I lived by the motto, ‘If you don’t flirt, you die.’ And flirt I did. I flirted with all women, be they actresses, producers, or 80-year-old grandmothers. I even flirted with those who were out of bounds, like the wives of some of my best friends, which especially revolts me. I disrespected myself, and I disrespected them, and ignored my own ethics, which I regret more deeply than I can express. During those years I was swept up in a world of celebrity and drugs — which are not excuses, just truths. Since then I have had to redefine what it means to be a man, and an ethical man. I think every man on Earth has or will have to grapple with this question. But I am not an assaulter.”

He continues: “I emphatically deny ever ‘exposing’ myself to Jessica Teich, whom I have considered a friend for 30 years. I did flirt with her, and I remember trying to kiss Jessica as part of what I thought was a consensual seduction ritual that went on and on for many years. I am horrified and bewildered to discover that it wasn’t consensual. I didn’t get it. It makes me reassess every relationship I have ever thought was playful and mutual.”