As he eases into adulthood at the age of forty, Conrad Valmont, the over-educated, under-employed heir to the Valmont Hotel fortune, is cut off from his allowance following his parents abrupt divorce and tossed out into the unforgiving streets of the Upper West Side. Luckily, he is taken in by his old friend Dylan, and returns the favor by immediately falling for Dylan’s girlfriend Beatrice. As Conrad attempts to woo Beatrice while keeping both their relationship and his bank balance secret, Dylan tries to set him up with Jocelyn. Ever committed to the charade that he eventually finds difficult to maintain, Conrad quickly realizes his charm can only extend so far into debt. Now deep into an extensional reflection, will it take losing everything to make Conrad realize what he can truly become?
As he eases into adulthood at the era of forty, Conrad Valmont, the over-informed, under employed heir for the Valmont Hotel bundle, is stop from his money pursuing his parents abrupt breakup and tossed out into the unforgiving roads of the Top Of Westside. Luckily, by quickly decreasing for Dylan’s sweetheart Beatrice, he is taken in by his old friend Dylan, and returns the favor. Dylan attempts to set him up as Conrad efforts to get Beatrice while retaining both their relationship and his harmony solution. Actually devoted to the charade he eventually finds hard to keep, Conrad rapidly realizes his elegance can only just expand so-far into debt. Today heavy into a reflection that is extensional, does it consider losing everything to produce Conrad recognize what he can really become?
Like so many wunderkinds who could have used a course in keeping sense, Glanz is officially guaranteed but emotionally useless.