"His arm was around Smith and he was 'kissing and nuzzling Smith's neck,' reads the affidavit.
Ellyn Garofalo, the attorney representing Kapoor, called the suggestion of a sexual relationship between her client and Smith "wrong."
"There was no social relationship of any kind, much less a sexual relationship, between Kapoor and Smith," said Garofalo. "It just never happened."
"Dr. Kapoor is openly gay and was at the time and there will be no evidence of any social interaction except that one day at the gay pride parade when they were both there," said Garofalo, referring to a photograph taken of Smith and Kapoor at a nightclub that she says has since become fodder to suggest there was a sexual relationship between the two.
Eroshevich and Kapoor, as well as Smith's boyfriend and attorney Howard K. Klein, helped supply Smith with a lethal cocktail of drugs, the affidavits allege. All three co-defendents pled not guilty to related charges in court in May.
In the affidavit, a Los Angeles pharmacist who was asked to a prescription on behalf of the late former Playboy model referred to the requested concoction as "pharmaceutical suicide" and refused to fill the order.
"Some of the amounts of medications Dr. Kapoor has prescribed would be lethal if the whole amounts were taken in the time period before the next refill of the medication," read the affidavit.
Jon Genens, a senior investigator with the Medical Board of California, wrote in the documents that "in many instances, Dr. Kapoor prescribed more than double the recommended dosage of controlled substances."
These controlled substances included Ambien, Klonopin, Valium, Xanax, Ativan, methadone and Dilaudid. Many of these were prescribed for Smith during her pregnancy, despite the fact that these narcotics could have resulted in a miscarriage or birth defects, according to the affidavit.
It was also found at the time of Smith's death that the model had prescriptions for 44 medications under at least nine aliases, according to the affidavits. Stern's name was also listed as an alias for Smith on medicine bottles, according to the documents.
"The information in that affidavit is wrong," said Garofalo. "They miscalculated results and when you see the medical records, it's our view that Dr. Kapoor acted at all times in good faith."
Garofalo said that Kapoor "didn't know about any other doctors" and "never had any contact with any other doctor [prescribing medication to Smith]."
Stern's attorney, Steve Sadow, declined to comment on his client's case, citing a status hearing scheduled for tomorrow that he'd prefer not to speak in advance of. According to Sadow, the status or motion hearing involved "discovery-related matters and scheduling."
Renee Rose, the Los Angeles prosecutor on the case, declined to comment on the proceedings, saying, "We're going to present our evidence and then let the judge make the determination."
ABC News legal expert Dana Cole, who has followed both the Smith case as well as the ongoing Michael Jackson case, said that the two definitely have some similarities.
"It's interesting that there are two high-profile investigations going on right now in Los Angeles regarding celebrities and prescription drug cases," said Cole. "It shows that a lot of these celebrity doctors have problems saying 'no' to their famous clients."