The plot begins as an unknown and nameless screenwriter arrives at an abandoned villa near and on the Caspian Sea. In secret, he brings his companion, a pet dog he titled, “Boy”.
As the writer moves through the progress of writing down his ideas and translating his visions into reality, he hides his dog, Boy, from the police and authorities as he puts in his work.
He shaves his head, and changes the visual aspect of his identity, covering the windows in the villa with a black material overshadowing the scene and adaptation. During the thunderstorms that occur throughout the adaptation, Melka and Reza break into the villa, and tell the writer they have fled from a beach party that was held in illegality, where alcohol was paraded and as a result they are hiding from the authorities.
The writer violently protests and orders them to leave, but Reza lets him know that his sister is a suicide maniac and Melika is kept there for the duration as he goes looking for a car to drive. The presence of Melika unsettles the writer, and with theatrically, surreptitious and lies woven into the speech of her character, the personal details of the writers life are revealed.
Dark curtains, roman curtains, pelmets and valences are decorated throughout the villa, a beautiful italian style. This brings a material swag and tail to the tone of the film, with blinds and shutters, and cream curtains castle hill enhancing the movie. In the villa is a total of three children’s rooms with soft furnishings. Paranoia strikes the heart of the writer, and the writer suspects this woman of being a spy.
As thieves rob the house, the writer hides in patience and fear. The film changes tone as more people appear to arrive at the Villa. The entire film is fake. Everyday situations begin to happen, and on a cell phone he looks at pictures of filming in the house, depicting the writer as he first meets Melika and Reza. At the finale of the movie the chief character leaves the villa as Melika continues to watch the video.