CHAPTER ONE"...And Introducing Kenzie Cross as Morgan Spacey""And...action!We're rolling, people!"On the director's command, the chalk clapboard clicked and Kenzie Cross slipped into her TV character, undercover spy Morgan Spacey."Thanks for getting here so quickly, Jack," Kenzie purred, patting the cushion of the luxe Armani Casa sofa."You said it was urgent. What's the emergency?" Jason Victor, the actor playing Jack, delivered his lines coolly, while his eyes roamed over Kenzie's curvy body, encased in a short, ultratight dress."There's something we need to do,in private."Kenzie was supposed to deliver that line suggestively, cross her legs seductively, signal her intentions, just as she had during the first two takes of that scene.This time, Kenzie couldn't do it.The scene made her skin crawl. It was so sleazy, and not at all in keeping with her clever, canny character, Morgan.Without warning, Kenzie veered off-script."We need to talk, Jack," she said instead, drawing herself up, facing him straight on. "Some new information has come to light.""This is really surprising," the actor responded, trying to hide his confusion. "This is the first time we've been alone in your apartment. You said you weren't ready for..." He trailed off with a wink and a sly smile. Practically foaming at the mouth."Cut!" The director's voice boomed. Noel Riggs, whose instincts Kenzie usually respected, was obviously unhappy with her ad lib."Sorry," Kenzie said, ready to redo the scene as written."No need to apologize, Kenzie! You're genius -- it's better your way."Kenzie started to relax, when he dropped the B-bomb: "But...""What?" she asked warily."You're sweating, nervous, uncomfortable. I'm not diggin' it."Her character, Morgan,shouldbe uncomfortable, Kenzie believed. In this episode the supposedly savvy spy had fallen for this Jack character, only to uncover evidence proving him to be a fraud -- and a killer. She was setting up a seduction scene as a trap. Sheshouldbe nervous.Not that Kenzie would ever say that to the director. Rule number one for a newcomer in her first role: Never, ever, disagree with the director.Have your agent do it for you later.Kenzie Cross had turned out to be a quick study in all things showbiz. She'd arrived in Hollywood only a year ago andSpywitness Girlswas her first professional credit; Morgan Spacey, her first role. Ever!Against all odds, both the show and Kenzie herself had become breakout hits. Back in September, when it debuted,Spywitness Girlsgot slammed with harsh, negative reviews. Critics dismissed it as nothing more than retread of the oldCharlie's Angelsseries. Ratings were poor; pundits placed it on the "about-to-be-canceled" list.A funny thing happened on the way to oblivion, though.Internet-savvy fans found the show, blogged about it, and started a viral campaign to support it. Fast-forward eight months to May, and twenty-two episodes later.Spywitness Girlslifted, phoenix-like, from the buzz-challenged basement to become bigger than those (super)Heroes,found by viewers more times thanLost,was chatted about more thanGossip Girl.Of the three glamorous stars, one got singled out as the fan favorite.Kenzie Cross.Least experienced, last one cast, petite as an Olsen twin with Fergie-licious curves, the nineteen-year-old newcomer was the people's choice, the hottest starlet guys would most like to date, and girls would most like to hang out with.Kenzie was surprised only in that it'd happened so quickly. She'd always been popular, a true charisma girl, but that was back home in her Seattle suburb. She thought it'd take way longer to shine in the diamond-dappled pool of Hollywood talent. She was, to say the least, unprepared for what followed.Fan frenzy led to media madness. Magazines, online columns, and TV entertainment sReisfeld, Randi is the author of 'Rehab' with ISBN 9781416961215 and ISBN 1416961216.