This 1922 drama was produced by the Syracuse Motion Pictures Company. Sadly it's whereabouts are listed as unknown and all I can offer the reader is this brief synopsis. Hopefully a copy survives and resurfaces for the many fans of early silent cinema.
Daughter of a penniless father ( George Fawcett ) and a socially ambitious mother ( Marie Burke ), Eleanor Warburton ( Dorothy Mackaill ) is loved by the very affluent Dean Deland ( Wyndham Standing ) but is interested only in Gerry Patten ( Warner Richmond ). A plan is conceived whereby Eleanor will marry Dean and, with Gerry's help, will make married life so unbearable, that he will divorce her and give her a considerable sum of money. But Dean discovers the plan and retaliates by taking Eleanor and Gerry to a South Sea island. Gerry is exposed as worthless, and the sullen Eleanor is forced to cook or starve. Not until Gerry tries to kill Dean, however, is Eleanor reconciled with her husband.
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