Other purchases include a large selection of guns, ranging from a Beretta pistol costing more than $10,000, a French Famas assault rifle, nine Steyr pistols, two Czech CZ75D and CZ97B pistols, as well as a Micro-Uzi machine gun of Israeli origin.
Reportedly, the ambassador's weakness for weaponry isn't limited to modern weapons. In addition to the ivory sword and bow and arrow, he also reportedly spent $98,000 on antique guns and swords.
But the pièce de résistance on the shopping list presented to the court is an item purchased on a visit to Casablanca. It is listed as $2,500 with the rather enigmatic description that reads: "Girls: party night 5."
No explanation was forthcoming from the ambassador's counsel.
Last month, a London court declared the ambassador in default after he refused to attend the court proceedings and ordered him to pay $6 million to el Hage.
Since then, however, both sides have decided to meet in the hopes of arriving at a settlement. The meeting was meant to happen this week, with el Hage's lawyer, Ian Bloom, telling ABC News that the former secretary was "hopeful that matters will be resolved."
Bell Pottinger, the ambassador's PR representative, released a terse statement to ABC News saying, "We are currently in negotiations and we expect the matter to be settled amicably very shortly."
If talks of a settlement prove unsuccessful and the court judgment holds, it is unclear where this will leave the ambassador.
Diplomatic immunity under the Vienna convention could protect the ambassador from having to pay this debt in the United Kingdom.
However, some say that this is questionable, because these debts were incurred in 2004 and 2005, before his posting to London, and, as the statement from Bell Pottinger pointed out, this "is a personal matter and not a government matter."
That notwithstanding, the ambassador's representatives made no attempt to deny the accusations leveled by el Hage.
With no denials forthcoming, the allegations made to the high court are the latest in a long line of revelations about the lavish lifestyle enjoyed by members of the Saudi royal family.
And, as the ambassador's recent efforts to negotiate with el Hage suggest, $6 million would have been a small price to pay for keeping the family name, and its hobbies, out of the courts, and away from the front pages of the world's press.