My story begins with a small incident, an awkward moment when I was 15 years old and I was riding in the back of a truck with a friend in New York City.
The truck had rolled down the street, a sign that a group of people had gone to a party.
As the truck rolled past, I turned my head toward the passenger seat, watching them in disbelief as a tall, handsome, dark-haired man, wearing a mask and a red hoodie, was sitting in the front passenger seat.
He waved at me, laughed and said, “You’ll be right back.”
I had no idea who he was, and the driver of the truck seemed to assume that he was the same person who had come to the party the night before.
I had barely known who I was, but he seemed like a really nice guy, and I wanted to be his friend.
I was excited to be in his truck, but I also wanted to know who he really was.
A few weeks later, when I told him I was 18, he told me I was going to be the first person to meet him.
He invited me to his house for dinner.
I didn’t have the courage to say no, so I agreed.
We sat in the living room, and he asked me a series of questions.
First, why do you want to be a writer?
What’s the one thing that you want the world to know about you?
What do you like about the world?
When do you think you’ll leave home?
What can I do to make sure you’re comfortable with who you are?
After dinner, I walked outside and walked around to the side of the house to look for any signs of him.
I found him lying on a bed.
The next day, he called me and said he’d met someone else.
I called the police, and it took a week to process the information I’d received.
When I finally went to the police station, the officer told me that he’d never been contacted by anyone in my family about me writing.
I told the officer that I’d written a story that was about someone who’d been murdered and wanted to get the word out.
He said, If you’d told me at the beginning that I had been raped, would you have believed me?
If I’d told you that you were in love with a girl you’d only seen once, would I have believed you?
Would I have taken you to your parents house?
Would you have even believed me that I was 16?
I told my story to a couple of other writers, and at the end of the first month, I got a call from a writer named Stephanie Kline.
She wanted to meet me and introduce herself.
I thought it was weird that she wanted to write about me because she was so young.
I don’t know if she knew about the rape story, but she thought I was very different.
After a year, she met me, and in the first year of their friendship, they both shared stories about what had happened to them.
Stephanie said that one night, when they were drinking together, she and her friend were talking about writing a story about someone they were dating.
They thought it would be fun to have a “date night” with a serial killer.
When she told them the name of the killer, Stephanie said, Oh my God!
I could see that they were so shocked that they had been so naive about who this person was.
When they got home, they looked at their phones and found pictures of her in the bathroom, naked.
They were all shocked, and they were embarrassed to share this information with anyone else.
When Stephanie and I were in college, my boyfriend and I both told each other that we were in a relationship with the person they were in.
But we didn’t share the details of what we were dating, because we were both young.
And we didn.
That year, I had written a book called How To Be A Serial Killer, and Stephanie said she wanted it to be about me.
We were both on drugs at the time, and we went on a binge.
We had a few drinks, then went to sleep.
When we woke up, Stephanie was lying on the bed, her back to me.
She was dressed in a blue blouse and black pants.
She had dark, long, dark hair.
I looked over at my friend and saw her with a gun to her head.
We started screaming, and she started shooting.
I ran into the living-room to see what was happening, and when I went back to the bedroom, she had shot me.
The following night, we went to bed.
As we lay there, I began crying, and my friend said, I feel so bad for Stephanie.
I said, You shouldn’t cry.
You should tell your mom and tell her I love you