Monday, December 7, 2009
Foreblogging the comment
2. They make love and re-affirm their affection.
3. He sings (he's a musician) a song that's just for her, and she realizes she still loves him, not just as a friend.
4. He tells her why he has found her, what he has to tell her (that another in their group has committed suicide, apparently because he can't deal with the anxiety of the constant threat of the bad guys).
5. She gets mad at him for waiting to tell her, maybe says some angry stuff. (This might be better starting the next chapter?)
1. They argue.
2. She gives in because she does love him, and he is who he is, etc.
3. They discuss it, and realize there's something weird about this suicide.
1. Start investigating?
2. Attempt on their lives?
See 2 #3-- because they make up, they're able to talk through the death details, and realize something's weird. That's causal, and I like to do that, the accumulation-- they have to make up at least a bit to collaborate on the discussion, and that leads to the investigation, which leads to the attempt on their lives.