It is 2003, and a rising star of the east coast wine scene, Casey Cook, is writhing in the grip of romance, desperate for clarification. The age of internet dating has captured the hearts and minds of young lovers with every key stroke. For Casey, the emails and phone calls begin to feel more like seductive addiction than playful interchanges. She can't let go before learning more about the real identity of the new man in her life. At what cost? They meet for the first time at a hotel steak house. David MacLenin is an imposing well-dressed man in black from head to toe. From the first moment he approaches Casey who awaits his arrival at the dimly-lighted bar he seals the deal. His body language matches the tone and timber of every word he ever communicated. He speaks softly to her left ear "Don't say a word." She is not disappointed by his appearance or his wavy dark hair. "I love the way you look at me" he begins after a brief small talk exchange. It seems he always says what she wants to hear. Casey works in retail sales. She knows the importance of eye contact. David owns his own business. He knows how to write contracts and keep clients happy. What could possibly change a magnetic romance into a nightmarish ordeal? ACT I takes place during a California wine harvest followed by bedroom scenes with Casey and her romantic lover. Back at work sales are climbing and management is happy with Casey's weekly tasting sheets. She's the only person on the east coast who uses a typewriter. Life is blissful until she connects with the businessman from Texas. Fear replaces trust as the relationship develops in ways she never thought imaginable. Casey has unanswered questions about a man's work life that can't be verified. Who did she sleep with that night at the hotel? The possibilities become terrifying. "It is dialogue that moves the story forward" according to Syd Field, screenwriter. Mature dialogue "straight as an arrow" moves this game of seduction forward with pulsating intensity."