Salma Hayek has become the latest celebrity to accuse Harvey Weinstein of sexual harassment, with her speaking out in an incredibly powerful New York Times op-ed piece.

The 51-year-old, who admitted she accepts her story is “nothing but a drop in the ocean” now that over 90 women have accused the disgraced filmmaker of sexual misconduct, went into grave detail in terms of the demands Weinstein asked of her.

Hayek claimed things got so bad at one point that the producer even threatened to kill her.

Friend and occasional co-star Antonio Banderas tweeted his support for Hayek on Thursday, saying that he believes her.

Writing a list of the things Weinstein asked her to do, Hayek explained she said, “No to opening the door to him at all hours of the night, hotel after hotel, location after location, where he would show up unexpectedly, including one location where I was doing a movie he wasn’t even involved with.”

“No to me taking a shower with him. No to letting him watch me take a shower. No to letting him give me a massage. No to letting a naked friend of his give me a massage. No to letting him give me oral sex. No to my getting naked with another woman,” she went on.

She added that the range of his persuasion tactics went from sweet-talking her to uttering the terrifying words, “I will kill you, don’t think I can’t.”

Salma Hayek with Harvey Weinstein and his ex-wife Eve in 2003
Salma Hayek with Harvey Weinstein and his ex-wife Eve in 2003 — GETTY

Hayek also discussed working with Weinstein during the making of 2002 Miramax movie “Frida”, with her claiming he wouldn’t complete her dream project unless she filmed a lesbian sex scene alongside Ashley Judd; who has also accused Weinstein of sexual harassment.

She continued, “He would let me finish the film if I agreed to do a sex scene with another woman. It was not because I would be naked with another woman. It was because I would be naked with her for Harvey Weinstein. But I could not tell them then.”

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Ashley Judd and Salma Hayek in ‘Frida’
Ashley Judd and Salma Hayek in ‘Frida’ — MIRAMAX

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“He offered me one option to continue. He would let me finish the film if I agreed to do a sex scene with another woman. And he demanded full-frontal nudity,” Hayek went on. “But this time, it was clear to me he would never let me finish this movie without him having his fantasy one way or another. There was no room for negotiation.”

A spokesperson for Weinstein challenged the allegations made by Hayek in a statement obtained by ET Canada: “Mr. Weinstein regards Salma Hayek as a first-class actress and cast her in several of his movies, among them ‘Once Upon a Time in Mexico’, ‘Dogma’, and ‘Studio 54’. He was very proud of her Best Actress Academy Award nomination for ‘Frida’ and continues to support her work.”

Adding, “While Jennifer Lopez was interested in playing ‘Frida’ and at the time was a bigger star, Mr. Weinstein overruled other investors to back Salma as the lead. Miramax put up half of the money and all of the P&A; the budget was over 12 million.  As in most collaborative projects, there was creative friction on “Frida,” but it served to drive the project to perfection. The movie opened in multiple theaters and was supported by a huge advertising campaign and an enormous Academy Awards budget.”

The spokesperson denies any recollection of the incident on Weinstein’s behalf. “Mr. Weinstein does not recall pressuring Salma to do a gratuitous sex scene with a female costar and he was not there for the filming.”

“However, that was part of the story, as Frida Kahlo was bisexual and the more significant sex scene in the movie was choreographed by Ms. Hayek with Geoffrey Rush,” the statement continued. “The original uni-brow used was an issue because it diverted attention from the performances. All of the sexual allegations as portrayed by Salma are not accurate and others who witnessed the events have a different account of what transpired.”

“Ed Norton, who was Ms. Hayek’s boyfriend at the time, [worked with Mr. Weinstein on the rewrite of the script in Mexico] did a brilliant job of rewriting the script and Mr. Weinstein battled the WGA to get him a credit on the film,” said the spokesperson. “His effort was unsuccessful to everyone’s disappointment.”

Concluding, “By Mr. Weinstein’s own admission, his boorish behavior following a screening of ‘Frida’ was prompted by his disappointment in the cut of the movie—and a reason he took a firm hand in the final edit, alongside the very skilled director Julie Taymor.”

Hayek’s comments come just a couple of days after Ashley Judd admitted women think it’s “too risky” to speak up.

She explained during an interview with Esquire, “Our greatest fear is being thrown out of a tribe, and that’s what happens when we’re being aggressed upon – we’ll get thrown out if we don’t comply. If we’re not in, we die.”