Strangers fucked my wife outdoor

Burned out. That’s what I was on the occasion of my boss’s 4th of July
party last year. I was 26 years old, just three years out of UC Heritage’s
School of Business, a junior accountant at one of the most prestigious firms
in the greater Heritage area, and I was just as burned out as a man could be
and still drag himself into work each day.

I had been at Breckman, Remington, and Dowel since my graduation and I had
been working a minimum of eighty hours every week since. My wife – who had
been my high school girlfriend and had put me through college by working as
a waitress – had put up with my extended absences for 16 months before
packing her bags and boogying on down the road to greener pastures. Our
divorce had been finalized just weeks before the party. I think the lack of
any social life in the wake of our separation contributed to what happened
that night.

Slut Wife Outdoor

Stephen Remington III was one of the senior partners of the firm and was the
direct boss of my division. He was a chubby, balding man in his fifties and
a stern, unforgiving taskmaster to his underlings. He was also a very rich
man, as were all of the partners, and he owned a winery in one of the lush
valleys of nearby Lake County. It seemed that in order to reward the
efforts of the sixty-one accountants that had spent the past year slaving
under his command, he decided to throw us an Independence Day party at his
spread, complete with barbeque, drinks, dancing, and fireworks. Attendance
at the event, as was the case with any company function, was pretty much

And so it came to pass that instead of sitting at home and enjoying one of
the few days that the firm’s offices were actually closed down and locked, I
put on a stylish pair of khaki shorts, a stylish blue polo shirt, and hopped
in my car for the ninety minute drive to Lake County.

The winery that Mr. Remington owned sat upon five hundred acres of prime
real estate nestled against the side of a valley. Most of the land was of
course taken up by the vineyards, which stretched up and down a series of
gently rolling hills along the main road. The winery itself – a majestic,
three-story building of classic Spanish architecture – sat on the far west
end of the property, right off the paved entrance road. It was surrounded
by a huge, immaculately maintained lawn that was landscaped with hedges,
flower gardens, palm trees, and a large brick barbecue enclosure. Just
beyond the lawn, between the winery building and the start of the vineyards,
was a round duck pond, about three hundred feet in diameter. In the center
of this pond was a small island that was covered with more of the hedges and
five or six of the palms. In all, the property was a very impressive chunk
of land, an opulent display of our boss’s considerable wealth – wealth that
we peons at the bottom of the ladder had been responsible for earning for

It was ten minutes after four when I pulled into the winery and parked my
Mercedes (which was leased of course – my ex-wife was entitled to alimony
and child support that amounted to nearly forty percent of my salary) among
the other high-end automobiles of my peers. A short walk brought me to the
barbecue area, which seemed to be the center of the activity. A bar had
been set up here and two uniformed bartenders were on duty, mixing and
serving drinks. There was also a bandstand upon which amplifiers,
microphones, a drum-set, and a keyboard set were sitting idle. Recorded
music was currently playing at soft volume from the speakers. Milling about
everywhere, in groups of four or six or eight, were my co-workers, mostly
men but a few women as well. Nearly all of them had a spouse or at least a
significant other hanging on their arm or hovering close by. I felt a small
pang of regret that I had been forced to attend alone but my busy schedule
of late had precluded the possibility of even digging up a platonic date,
let alone an actual one. I greeted people as I entered the crowd, shaking
hands here, giving hugs there, passing a few phony words as if I really
liked them. In truth, I detested almost everyone that I worked with. They
were money-grubbing back-stabbers who would do anything that it took to get
ahead and who would do anything they thought they could get away with to
keep others down.

I found Mr. Remington near the bar and headed over to make the obligatory
greeting. He was dressed in his own pair of khaki shorts and his own polo
shirt with the firm’s logo upon the breast. His ample stomach, forged from
years of three martini lunches, bulged over his waistline enough to conceal
his belt. He was sipping what appeared to be a scotch on the rocks and
puffing on a large cigar. Standing next to him was his wife, whom I had
never met before but who I recognized from the pictures on his desk. She
was a trophy wife in every sense of the word. A striking brunette, she was
slim and petite, her body firmly toned, undoubtedly from sessions with a
personal trainer. Her breasts were small but firm, an aristocratic size
that did not have the unnatural symmetry of enhancement surgery shaping
them. She was decked out in a cute but fashionable summer dress. She
looked about twenty, twenty-four at the oldest, but I knew from company
gossip that she was actually thirty-one. That same gossip had informed me
that she was his second wife, replacing an older model about five years
before, and that she herself was now approaching obsolescence and eventual

“John,” Remington greeted when I walked up. “Glad you could make it son.
We’ve got quite a party in store today.” He held out his hand to me.

“Uh… it’s Jeff,” I corrected, shaking with him.

“Sorry, Jeff,” he said, shaking his head in amusement. “That was some good
work you did on the Feller account last week. We couldn’t have wrapped that
up without you.”

“Thank you sir,” I mumbled, doing my best to appear gracious even though I
had not done any work on the Feller account or anything remotely related to
it. “It’s nice to be here. A beautiful place that you have here.”

“It’s a good hobby,” he said, looking around in pride at his acres. “Not a
bad tax write-off either. Have you met my wife?”

“No, I don’t believe I’ve ever had the pleasure,” I said, casting my eyes on
her and smiling.

“I’m Suzanne,” she said, returning my smile and holding out her hand to me.

I shook it, feeling the soft skin of one that has never done a day’s work in
her life. I told her that I was pleased to make her acquaintance.

“Are you here by yourself Jeff?” she asked me. “Surely a good looking guy
like you didn’t come stag.”

“I’m afraid I have,” I told her. “I’ve been working kind of hard lately and
wasn’t able to find a date.” I shrugged as if it didn’t matter. “What can
you do, huh?”

“Well hopefully we’ll keep you entertained,” she told me.

“Yes,” Remington cut in, “I’ve hired some professional pyrotechnic
technicians for the fireworks display tonight.”

“Really?” I said, as if interested.

“Indeed,” he assured me. “Of course I had to apply for a special permit in
order to have a professional quality display, but it helps when you’re poker
buddies with two of the county supervisors.” He laughed at his own wit.
“Anyway, these guys are from Ukraine and they have ten years of experience
in this sort of thing. They help with the New Year’s Eve show in downtown
Heritage every year. They’ve promised me a hell of a show.”

“Is that right?” I asked, marveling to myself over the thought of Ukrainian
pyrotechnicians running an American Independence Day show.

He nodded. “They’re going to set everything up on the island out there in
the duck pond and shoot them straight up. It cost me a pretty penny but it
should be well worth it I hope.” He winked at me. “Besides, it’s all a
write-off, right? Since this is a business gathering.”

I spent another minute or so making idle chit-chat with the two of them and
then Steve Randall and his wife showed up to make their own niceties to the
boss, allowing me to slip away. I immediately headed for the bar and
ordered a stiff drink.

Soon, the barbeque was fired up, filling the air with the odor of burning
briquettes. As the fire roared and then settled down, bringing the coals to
optimum cooking temperature, I mingled with my co-workers – as was expected
of me – mostly listening as they talked of upcoming projects, past projects,
current projects, and their own hopes and dreams of someday making partner
in the firm. It was a commonly accepted notion that that particular reward
could conceivably come after only twelve to fifteen years of eighty-hour
weeks. They all seemed excited by this thought. It only served to depress

Most of the other accountants and their significant others visited the bar
infrequently, getting a single drink and then sipping on it until the ice
was completely melted. This was a company function after all and the boss
was present. Nobody wanted to be seen swilling down the booze like they
were having a good time. It might reflect badly on their careers and add a
few years to that twelve to fifteen that making partner took. They did this
despite the fact that both Mr. Remington and his wife were pounding down
scotch like it was going out of style. I made no such accommodations. I
put away four whisky sours in my first hour there, getting myself a premium,
grade-A buzz going. I received a few strange looks from my peers for doing
this but I ignored them, caring less with each sip that I took. I figured
that since I had been forced to be here, ninety miles from home on a work
holiday, I was going to have myself a good time and fuck what people

It was during one trip to the bar that I encountered a man that seemed very
out of place at the gathering. He was short and rounded, about forty years
old, and dressed in a pair of ratty blue jean shorts and a tattered T-shirt.
He held a whispered conversation with the bartender and I heard a distinct
Russian accent drifting over, though I could not make out the words. He
must be one of the pyrotechnicians, I figured. I thought briefly of
striking up a conversation with him. After all, how often does one get a
chance to talk to an actual fireworks lighter? I was pretty sure he would
be more interesting to talk to than anyone else at the party. But then the
whispered conversation with the bartender took on the tone of negotiation.
They bantered back and forth for a few minutes and then some money exchanged
hands, moving from the Ukrainian’s to the bartender’s. After that a bottle
of expensive vodka and a bucket of ice changed hands, this time moving in
the opposite direction. The Ukrainian made a hasty exit, disappearing in
the direction of the maintenance shacks near the back of the winery.

The bartender saw that I had witnessed this and paled a little.

“Don’t worry,” I told him, setting my empty glass down. “I didn’t see a

“Thanks,” he said gratefully, filling me up with a fresh whiskey sour and
going heavy on the whiskey. “Just making a few extra bucks on Mr.
Remington, you know? You accountants are lousy tippers.”

“Yep,” I agreed, tossing a buck into his jar. “Never bartend at a function
where CPA’s are the guests. We’re the cheapest motherfuckers on Earth.”

We had a laugh about that and I took my drink and disappeared. Later, when
I went to the restroom near the rear of the winery I heard laughter and
excited Russian phrases drifting from the maintenance shack. It seemed that
they were well into the vodka they had acquired. More power to them. I
never considered for a minute that it might not be a good idea to supply men
who were going to be lighting off airborne explosives with alcohol.
Apparently, neither did the bartender.

It was on my sixth or seventh trip to the bar, as the steaks and chicken
were being cooked on the barbeque and the bowls of potato salad were being
hefted onto the serving table, that I found myself standing next to Suzanne
Remington. She was a bit unsteady on her feet and her face was a little
flushed. The hem of her summer dress was just above her knees and she wore
no nylons. I took a moment to admire her legs, which were toned and very
shapely. I couldn’t believe that old man Remington wanted to trade her in.
She was a definite hottie. If she had been mine, I would’ve been banging
her every night and twice on Sunday.

“You’re… Jeff, right?” she asked me as we waited for the bartender to
produce our fresh drinks. “The one who came by himself?”

“That’s me,” I confirmed. “This is a really nice party you’ve thrown.”

She shrugged a little, giving a cynical look. “The best part are the
drinks,” she said. “We have an absolutely wonderful bartender, don’t we?”

“I’ll have to agree with you there,” I said.

She looked me up and down for a moment. “You seem a little different than
the rest of the guys. You’ve been over here to the bar as much as Stephen
and I. Aren’t you afraid he’ll think badly of you?”

I hesitated for a moment before answering, wondering what her intentions
were in asking me that. She didn’t seem to be grilling me, she just seemed
pleasantly curious. I didn’t sense that she was going to go report what I
said to her better half. “Well,” I finally said, “when you’re divorced and
paying alimony and child support, you take all the free drinks you can get
your hands on. Who knows when you’re going to get offered some more?”

She smiled, a genuine smile and not the phony hostess smile she had offered
before. “You’re refreshing,” she told me. “An accountant with a sense of
humor. I thought you had to turn that in when you graduated.”

“Not when you graduate,” I said. “Just when you get hired at BR&D. But I
put a claim check on mine and I take it out with me once in a while. Today
seemed a good day.”

“Careful,” she said playfully, “don’t let Stevie hear you badmouthing the
company. You might have to put in another two years before they make you

“That’s another 8000 hours of work,” I said reflectively. “If I sing the
company song during the fireworks show do you think that’ll make up for it?”

“Only if you do it in red, white, and blue underwear,” she told me with a

We got our drinks and she walked back to the main part of the party with me.
Her husband was currently on the other side of the crowd, regaling a few of
the hard-core brownnosers with tales of his climb up the fabled ladder. His
voice was loud and drunken and even over the babble of dozens of other
conversations we could hear a few words drifting over. Remington was
definitely one of those people that loved to hear himself talk.

Suzanne stayed next to me and we talked, our conversation taking in more
neutral topics. We discovered a mutual fondness for exercising and we spent
a few minutes talking of our favorite techniques for engaging in that
activity. As I had suspected, she employed a personal trainer who came to
her house three days a week to supervise her workouts in the fully equipped
gym on the bottom floor of her house.

“He’s a gorgeous hunk,” she told me, “right out of a Chippendale calendar,
but he’s as queer as a three-dollar bill.” She shook her head in amusement.
“That’s what I get for letting Stevie pick the trainer for me I guess.”

“He’s just trying to keep the competition away,” I said, and then, thanks to
the alcohol coursing through my body, I added: “Can’t say that I blame him,
either.” I felt a little burst of adrenaline as I realized that I’d made a
half-assed pass at my boss’s wife, but it eased up when I saw her smile
instead of frown.

“You’re sweet,” she said, tapping my arm with her hand. “But I’d rather
have someone training me who liked to look at me instead of you, you know
what I mean?”

“How much does the boss pay for that?” I asked her. “Maybe I can take a
shot at it?”

She giggled, slapping at my arm again. “You’re a flirt,” she told me, not
seeming to mind in the least. “I can’t believe you couldn’t get a date.”

“Strange but true,” I said, looking at her glass. “Would you like another

“I’d love one,” she told me.

Dinner was served a few minutes later. Suzanne went back to sit with her
husband while I joined a group on the other side of the gathering. We sat
at picnic tables and munched on the food and the conversations about mergers
and acquisitions and tax-free municipals went on and on. A few people gave
me thinly veiled warnings that maybe I was drinking a little too much. A
few gave me more specific ones.

“You better be cool Jeff,” Mike Wilmington said softly. “Remington might be
drunk but he sees everything.”

“I’m cool,” I assured him. “Alcohol consumption was what I majored in at
CSUH. I can handle it.”

“Shit,” scoffed Wilmington, who was the closest thing I had to a friend at
the firm. “You can’t handle anything. You were flirting with his wife man.
His wife!”

“We were just talking,” I protested. “Is there any law against that?”

“There is if you want to keep working here,” he hissed. “Don’t be stupid.
Lay off the booze and stay away from his piece. This is a company function,
remember? It’s not a kegger behind the frat house.”

“I’ll take that under advisement,” I promised him.

And I did, deciding that he was probably right and that my judgment just
might be a tad bit affected by the alcohol. I vowed to stay away from Mrs.
Remington and be a good little accountant, worthy of the great BR&D name.

My vow lasted until shortly after the dinner plates were cleaned up and
carted away. The band took the stage and began belting out classic rock and
roll tunes from the 70s and 80s. Couples formed up in the area that had
been designated as a dance floor and began to move to the beat. That was
when Suzanne came over to me and asked me to dance.

“Sure,” I told her, casting a quick glance over at Mr. Remington. He was
out in the dance area as well, moving and grinding with the young girlfriend
of Aaron Rivers. “Let’s do it.”

The song was “Too Much Time On My Hands”, a good beat to dance to. We moved
our hips and shoulders amid the other couples and Suzanne’s face lit up with
a pleasant smile.

“You’re pretty good at this,” she told me.

“My ex-wife and I used to go out dancing a lot when we were first married,”
I replied.

“Let me guess,” she said. “It was one of the things that she missed when
you gave your soul to the company, right?”

“You must be psychic,” I answered.

“Nope,” she said, “I’m just a corporate wife too, from a long line of them.”

The next song was “That Smell” and it was followed by “867-5309 Jenny”.
Suzanne and I stayed together out on the dance floor through both of them,
moving our bodies and sweating a little in the summer heat. A few times
during our motions our hands or our hips came into contact with each other.
Each time this occurred it was like a spark of electricity had fired, like
some charge that had been building had been allowed to ground. Those brief
touches of her flesh, of her body against mine were making me randy, my lust
directed at her tight body. I could tell that I was having a similar effect
on her. By the time the band struck up “Everybody Wants You” the contacts
were more frequent and no longer accidental. I was also sporting a
respectable semi-erection in my khaki shorts.

Of course our antics did not go unnoticed by the other members of the party.
I can’t even begin to count the number of disapproving and scandalous glares
I received from my peers and their dates. I ignored them for the most part,
even the throat-cutting gestures that Mike Wilmington was sending at me.
The only time I became seriously worried was when Suzanne and I, both sweaty
and breathing heavy from the dancing, took a break to get a drink and rest
for a few moments. It was then that Mr. Remington came over and pulled me

Uh oh, I thought worriedly as he took me out of earshot. Now I’ve gone and
done it. But the conversation that ensued was not at all what I was

“Jim,” he said, his breath strong with the odor of scotch, “I notice you’ve
been dancing with my wife quite a bit.”

“It’s Jeff sir,” I said slowly.

“Whatever,” he said dismissively. He looked around, seeing if anyone was in
earshot and then leaned in conspiratorially. “I really appreciate what
you’re doing.”

I wondered for a moment if I’d heard him correctly. “You do?”

He nodded. “Of course,” he nearly whispered. “I see where you’re coming
from, and let me be the first to tell you that I appreciate it.”

“You do?” I repeated, trying to keep my mouth from dropping open.

“Hell yes,” he said. “There’s a cornucopia of young poon at this place
tonight, just ripe for the picking. It’s very decent of you to keep the old
ball and chain occupied for me while I go… you know… fishing.” He
winked at me. “Keep up the good work son. You keep taking care of the boss
man like this and you’ll be up for partner in no time. No time I tell you.”
With that he clapped me on the shoulder as a father would a son and then
headed back for the crowd.

I stared after him, flabbergasted. He actually thought I was dancing with
his wife so that he could hit on the other accountant’s wives and
girlfriends. He had actually thanked me for doing it. Fucking amazing.

The band struck up “Burning For You”. I walked over to Suzanne and asked
her to dance again. She smiled knowingly at me and a moment later we were
back on the dance floor.

“Okay, I’m going to be psychic again,” she said as we held hands and moved
to the music. “He told you to keep me entertained so he could try his luck
with the younger ladies in the crowd, right?”

“My, you seem to have a shallow opinion of your husband,” I replied,
refusing to answer her.

She scoffed a little. “You reap what you sew in this life,” she said. “I
stole him away from his first wife when I was twenty-four. She was
thirty-three at the time. I have no illusions about my fate as Mrs.
Remington. Stevie doesn’t like them any older than mid-thirties. In fact,
the older that he gets, the younger he seems to like them.”

“Doesn’t that bother you?” I asked her.

She shrugged, managing to make it to the time of the music. “Why should it?
Do you think I married him because I was in love with him? I married him
because he’s rich. When he tosses me aside I’ll be well taken care of. My
lawyer insisted upon it in the pre-nup. Of course his lawyer tried to balk
at it but we insisted and eventually wore them down.”

I looked at her pointedly. “You had a lawyer conference just to get married
to him?” I asked.

She shrugged again. “That’s life in the upper crust for you. Romantic,
isn’t it?”

“It makes my heart melt,” I told her, causing both of us to laugh.

We danced and danced, working our way through two or three more songs. As
we moved our way across the dance area, our hands together, our legs and
hips occasionally making brief, exciting contact, I happened to glance
towards the duck pond a few times. I saw the four Ukrainians that made up
the pyrotechnic team loading boxes into a rowboat that was resting on the
shore. Even from a hundred yards away I could see the high explosive label
on the side of the boxes. The Ukrainians themselves seemed a bit unsteady
on their feet as they made first one then two then three trips across the
water to the island, dropping off the boxes each time. They carried the
boxes to the middle of the island, where the palm trees and the hedges were
the thickest.

“Has Mr. Remington ever contracted with these people for a fireworks show
before?” I asked Suzanne, my voice a little breathless from the exertion.

“No,” she said, breathing a little hard herself. “He’s never arranged for a
fireworks show before. He thought it would impress everyone, give them
something they’ve never seen at a party before. Why do you ask?”

“Oh… no reason,” I said dismissively, casting another glance at the
Ukrainians, noting that one of them had actually tripped over his own feet
and fallen down while carrying one of the boxes. “No reason at all.”