I struggled in a long lull trying to come up with my thoughts about W: Two Worlds as it gave me a mixture of an electrifying writing but then it failed to close the story with a befitting ending. Sprinting in a mind-blowing setting and pushing me to the extent of an imaginary world where everything is possible to happen, I had a lot of jaw-dropping and head splitting moments following Kang Chul and his adventures in discovering the world inside the world he lived in. Visually it was appealing, and I’m not talking about Kang Chul’s frames only here, but the transition of the alternating worlds where our characters thrived.
I was amazed and intoxicated on a whole new world inside a fictional sphere, I was rendered thrilled and brimming of love vibes every time a chapter closes on the first half of it. Because of the previous works of the writer (Nine and Queen In Hyun’s Man), I marked “W-Two Worlds” even if Lee Jun Seok hasn’t reached the oppa status with me yet until W, and nothing has prepared me in this whirlwind of emotion trying to figure where the story will be heading and how the sweet couple would fulfil their impossible love when they live in divergent realms.
If you haven’t caught up on “W” yet, it tells the story of a doctor, Oh Yeon Joo, who supernaturally got transported inside a manhwa which her father created. There she saved Kang Chul, the hero of the manhwa wounded from an assault. Yeon Joo’s alcoholic father was meaning to kill Kang Chul to end the story after he was troubled on how Kang Chul seemed to be changing the story when he doesn’t like where it is heading. Yeon Joo still baffled on her trip to an alternate world was summoned back again after learning that his father will again attempt to kill Kang Chul who was confined in a hospital. Yeon Joo saved him but was marked by the police for questioning and for being a suspect to Kang Chul’s rooftop accident. Understanding that she has to do a highlight act to trigger Kang Chul’s emotion for her to return to her world, Yeon Joo kissed the hero and got what she wished for. However, she got drawn to his world again and woke up in his room. Because she can’t explain the circumstances on how she knew Kang Chul, she was penthouse-arrested by the latter until she confessed everything. Yeon Joo eventually got caught by the police. Kang Chul coaxed her to spill what world she came in and how she knew a lot of things about him. Still afraid of the repercussions it may bring, she revealed to Kang Chul how she knew him and vanished in the manhwa world. After the perturbingly unbelievable confession, Kang Chul’s world froze and he saw a portal to which he entered in search of clarifying the questions Yeon Joo failed to answer. He learned about Yeon Joo’s relationship to the artist who created him and when he confronted him about the truth, he shot him after disagreeing to his illogical vodka selfish argument of his power over him and his daughter’s entanglement in their creator-masterpiece rift. Kang Chul decided to end his life on his own and jumped to Hangang river.
Oh Yeon Joo’s father survived and went on a NZ trip after two months. All the while Yeon Joo still worrying about what happened to Kang Chul. While on a blind date, she got pulled in to Hangang River where Kang Chul is still submerged and in her desperate effort to save him, she asked her father’s assistant to help her draw the pictures that will bring him back to life. Kang Chul woke up to his world, realizing the remnants of what happened to his visit to Yeon Joo’s universe he went to meet her after she also got sighted laying down on the cell where she disappeared. Kang Chul got mad thinking about Yeon Joo’s selfish actions of bringing him back to manhwa life when he doesn’t have a reason to live. In tears Yeon Joo confessed her love for him which swayed Kang Chul’s heart and sent her out of his world only to materialize again while he was about to leave. Yeon Joo coyly pointed out how he must have been thinking about her that’s why she kept coming to his world, and he agreed by scooping a heart stopping kiss admitting how he was scared of not seeing her again. Yeon Joo and Kang Chul agreed to do a contract marriage to bail her out of prison whilst being in love with all of their hearts but they will soon have to battle the faceless villain who already gave Kang Chul a warning of Yeon Joo’s eventual death in his hand.
The rules were established on the connection between Yeon Joo and Kang Chul — that Yeon Joo can enter Kang Chul’s manhwa world when the latter carries her in his thoughts and she can leave if there’s a monumental shift of emotion to our hero. Yeon Joo has control over Kang Chul’s universe as one of the creators of the manhwa setting, but he has control over her coming and leaving his universe thru his thoughts and emotions. This drama has endless possibilities and was so strong in mocking predictable outcomes that the viewers pondered about.
The nifty writing was executed well by the main leads in both charming renditions. Oh Yeon Joo and her antics threw me in i-dont-care-i-will-laugh-with-all-my-heart fits on how she analyzed things and acted upon the situation given to her in those moments when she was learning her new found ability to enter a fancy world where she eventually fell in love with the man of her teenage-self dreams. The ingenious choices she did to stir Kang Chul emotions so that she can escape his world were hilariously funny and yet lovely at the same time. Her mischievous character is so fitting to Kang Chul’s calculating persona. Both were quick to adjust and smart enough to deduct the situation thrown at them when they were placed in the same room.
Admitting to the curious case of romance they were in, they were crippled by the restrictions of the worlds they lived in, nonetheless it was a thrilling feat on how they raced on their romantic ride and sealed it with their heartfelt love. Kang Chul and her swoon worthy adorably sweet moments with Oh Yeon Joo made me almost kill my non-living pillow out of the butterflies in my tummy that must have been wanting to see Kang Chul too. Just like Yeon Joo I know most of the girls like me passed that stage where we put in writing our ideal man, and that’s why maybe “W” is hitting home very well in me because it tapped on my young woman fantasies so I can relate well to Yeon Joo. I was like “aigoo! Kang chul! be still my heart!” on the heart fluttering episode 7 that I forgave MBC right away with Episode 8 preemption. I didn’t notice Lee Jun Seok before but his Kang Chul portrayal suiting up a dapper handsome face, teasing smirks and mouth gaping smiles encumbered the rational woman inside me, making me consider the possibility of being with my dream man if I draw him too, even when I can only write. *giggles
After crossing the half of this sweetly addictive drama journey, I have fears on how all of the dots will be connected as we winded down to the story. From the bottom of my heart I rooted for the love couple’s ever after. Eventhough from the onset realistically speaking it doesn’t seem viable. But since we are defying rules in two alternating worlds, I took everything bargaining on the possibility that the closing episodes will be seamlessly done basing on the already established scenarios. So when Kang Chul and Yeon Joo went to a more complex conflict in trying to defeat the villain who has outwitted his creator and has forced the love couple to part ways for them to survive, the reset Kang Chul pictured to be the resolution in protecting his lady love ended up to be an additional pile of side problems they had to overcome which in turn frustrated me. By the time they successfully nailed their happy ending, I was so exhausted with the writer on why he had to do that long route and diminish the fan service scenes he could have extended to compensate on how he twisted his plot and teased the followers in catching where he intends to go. Did I like the ending? It was fair and satisfying but the movement of the story from its strong onset felt like the waning episodes hit a roadblock and the main leads were stripped of their initial brilliance and were thrown at a UFC fight night where they had to survive. *chuckles
Less the staggering twists and turns that were ever present in the narrative, I still like how “W:TwoWorlds” was so ambitious on how it vividly displayed and chronicled a love story that defied alternate universe. It maneuvered to constant deviation and possibilities having the premise of “everything is possible to happen as long as they can draw it”. I love smart characters playing in the story so I have to give it to Yeon Joo on how she perceives efficiently in moments when Kang Chul is hindered by the limitations of his heroic role which was dependent on his fictional character. All throughout its showing, I was immersed on the extent of chimeric world the story would thread to, even when it hit a frustrating circle, but then it bounced back to a neatly delineated denouement although I would have wanted for another hour of extension.
There is no doubt on how exemplary “W:Two Worlds” accelerated to its proxy-universe-deriding setting. It gave a surreal drama experience and yet the romance development for the main leads was pragmatic and memorable. If you have not caught up on Kang Chul and W yet, don’t wait for next year to happen, and be prepared for a mixed emotion spin as you frolic on this enslaving kdrama spectacle. -jediprincess
For once I got to see a melodrama with a rich family cast not going all war with excessive evil plots to claim the rein of a company, but doing it within the members as what I perceived the rich and famous should have done in reality. “Mask” having dysfunctional characters will entice you by how much it deconstructed the main leads’ motivations, frailties and hair-pulling moments on what they are willing to give because of greed, vengeance and sacrificial love.
Swerving from the musty weep fest trademark of melodrama, “Mask” raised its fight club banner through lies, devious plots, and ruthless counter attacks for reasons of being blindly in love and the thirst to achieve a payback.
The story evolved around a family who accepted a new daughter-in-law (Byun Ji Sook) to strengthen their wealth with her government connection through her politician father not knowing that she was hired by the son-in-law (Min Seok Hoon) when his ex-lover, (Seo Eun Ha) died in an accident. In a freak coincidence Ji Sook happened to be a doppelganger of Eun Ha whose fate was the exact opposite of the latter’s grandiose elite life. Seok Hoon offered Ji Sook to play on the con to marry Min Woo and guided her intently on her cover. But soon enough she developed pure feelings toward Min Woo and worked on reversing her life that has been mostly controlled by other people and her misfortunes.
We have a solid cast who rose up to the occasion and gave meaningful portrayals to the very best of the wicked side and better versions of their characters. What drew me most about “Mask” is the impeccable showing of the four main leads linked by painful love, betrayal and blood ties. The supporting leads’ love story though not hitting a poignant and meaningful commitment in the end was messy and created a lingering impact of that definitive question on how much can someone go in the name of love. I like how Ji Sook transitioned her image from a total push-over to a woman who knows her worth. Her character as a focal point of the story pushed the problem in a coherent challenge where the surrounding people balanced out the struggle between the good and the evil.
I enjoyed the theatrics and the melodrama clichés because “Mask” in its entirety was not sporadically sketched and was focused to the penultimate closure. I like it when dramas are overbearing because there’s an established premise to support it, and that was the case for “Mask”. I got affected on the heavy scenes, but they did not overwhelm me with exhausting episode weep runs.
If you want a serious kdrama watch, then this will fill your craving. The romance, the intrigue, the annoyance, the power plays were well-conceived and executed leaving a sense of fulfilment if you will sit on it for a binge. I even prepared myself with some tissue rolls for the tear party because it was Su Ae and Joo Ji Hoon, but I was put at the edge of my seat because I was cheering earnestly for Ji Sook and how she found her niche and defied her old self to emancipate herself in the villain’s grip and be with the man she loved without secrets and lies.
HA WON: At first you were really a jerk. But you had showed up whenever I was facing problems. Before I knew it, I look forward to you showing up when I’m facing troubles. And without realizing it I only had my eyes on you. Yesterday, I was thankful for all that little moments that made me fall in love with you. But right now you are in front of me like this and yet I miss you like crazy.
JI WOON: I waited for you. I opened my eyes but you vanished. I thought “she’ll come in the evening”, “she’ll come tomorrow”, then “she’ll probably come when I’m being discharged”. I miss you like so much.
HA WON: Hyun Min seems to be that kind of person who can’t be serious about anything, but he is pure-hearted and thoughtful in many ways. He also made me laugh a lot when I was facing problems before. He is also not a playboy at all.CHAIRMAN: What about Seo Woo?HA WON: Seo Woo is very kind and good to others. It feels so comfortable to be with him. He may seem like free-spirited, but he follows his own life philosophies. He is a rich boy who understands that life is never easy.
JI WOON: I’m sorry. I’m sorry for letting you leave like that last time. I don’t believe anything you said that day. I don’t care what your reason is for staying by my side, but please don’t leave me.
HYUN MIN: It was hard for me. I have to protect grandpa and the company now. But I’ve never protected anything that belongs to me before. I could not protect the most important thing to you. And I felt like all I ever did was hurt you which made me miserable. That’s why I pushed you away and closed my heart to you. But I’m not going to do that anymore. I was wrong to run away from you before. Now, I will protect you properly.
HA WON: “Even if you want everything to be cast aside and go away, wait until you have saved your grandfather and he wakes up! And then hear him out, get angry at him! Yell at him! Face this problem with your grandfather heads on!”
The thing about Uncontrollably Fond is that it tapped into those memories of lost and depressing love that people don’t want to look back anymore in their lives. It was not a happy-ever-after kind of romance that appeals typically to almost anyone, instead it delved to the most shameful, most regretful and most painful things anyone can do because of love.
At the height of his career, debonair top actor Shin Joon Young received the news of his terminal illness. To make his fate worse, he met again the only woman he ever loved – Noh Eul, whom he lost a few years ago. Their tragic love goes way back when both of them were still in school. Joon Young was raised by his mother to become a prosecutor to follow the footsteps of his famous biological father who didn’t know he existed. Noh Eul’s father was a victim of hit and run by the daughter of a famous politician – Yoon Jung Eun. Jung Eun’s father tasked Joon Young’s father to take care of the matter and closed the case accordingly, but his son Choi Ji Tae caught up on the evil act his father succumbed to.
When Noh Eul secured the evidence that will bring out the justice she was fighting for, Joon Young chose to be a filial son to his father causing Eul to almost losing her life.
Years later, Ji Tae who was burdened by the wrong-doings caused by his parents played Eul’s daddy-long-legs in shabby clothes alongside Jung Eun’s fiancé when he is on his CEO persona.
Ji Tae and Joon Young worked separately in shielding Eul to the evil claws of the villains. In his dying days, Joon Young decided on a ploy to get a confession that will pin Jung Eun to her sin and giving Eul the ultimate act of love before he faces his death.
STORY AND SCREEN PLAY
Uncontrollably Fond has put me on all the level of frustrating emotions I can ever have as a k-dramafan. When almost all k-drama addicts have given up and turned their backs on it, I remained faithful hopeful of some miracle that might salvage its disappointing run. Down to its finale week I have long accepted that there will be no happy ending. At some point I even begged k-dramagods to stop the writer from her ludicrously hurtful storytelling or to just kill Joon Young and insert an “it has all been a dream” plot, because I have never felt bad for k-drama characters before, until I spent time with this story. That being said except for the temperamental second lead girl who was sketched annoyingly without room for a redeeming dimension, I have praises on the main leads’ heartfelt portrayals even if it drained me emotionally with and without tears.
Limited by its pragmatic approach, the writing did not swerve to a feel good direction to appease the agonizing dying-man-all-willing-to-protect-his-woman setting. And that’s the reason why my forbearance was tested in Joon Young and Eul’s love journey. I have come to terms how we act irrational when we can’t get the amount of love we think we deserve… how the pain we felt to fight for our love does not mean less to the love we gave to stay in a relationship… and how loving in the moment is a lot more times better than worrying about your future together when love might not be there anymore.
At the back of my mind hopeless romantic me was optimistic that the death premise involved will conclude at a bright ending. However, it closed to its original path. Joon Young made me cry big time at the finale episodes that I forgot the dreary side stories because I was crying like an ajumma gloomy and muttering “I waited and I prayed but you still died Joon Young-a!” *chuckles
Nevertheless, it was a pretty ending, especially that Joon Young video scene. It was encouraging and beautiful that I forego all the disappointments I had with this drama.
CAST AND CONFLICT
Less the handful amount of warts I witnessed cheering for Uncontrollably Fond, the rope that tied me here were the crippled ardent characters who got doses of realities that true love is not always a happy thing. True, I got to that point when I questioned why the characters seemed to be either masochist or lunatic, but the erring and awry cast made the ugly tone premise of the painful narrative sealed the lingering after-effect when it finally concluded to a saddening and yet gratifying closure.
I applaud Kim Woo Bin in his portrayal. I hated him with his choices, but I cried big time when I was sending him off. His relationship with the people he loved were shaky and quirky but displayed very well his endearing facets as a character good or bad. Suzy suited up to her character fitting in her sass and stubbornness to Joon Young’s adorable ego. Her indecisiveness to stand up to the bullies and her payback in the culmination of the story eventually went to show how she picked her battles wisely.
Im Joo Hwan who was the only lucid character in the main cast did a great job convincing me that his presence will bring some hope in the table against his power hungry parents and deranged bride-to-be, because hell if our dying hero won’t at least get any help, I don’t know what to do anymore. No matter how effective she was in getting to my nerves, I hated how she was used in the story to make it more even damaged and yet I can’t help but acknowledge that she’s a key piece that set the main connecting conflict in motion.
RATING AND RECOMMENDATION
As Uncontrollably Fond won’t appeal to those who craved light and sweet type of romantic stories you can indulge to this narrative but be aware that you will be put on tormenting spot most of the time. Though deemed to have been badly written, there was a thread that held the loyal viewers and that’s the dying scenario of the lead man. I stayed until the end because I believe that not all love stories are wrapped in kisses and sweet memories. There are those that are melancholic and yet lives on as someone’s one great love. -jediprincess
Images Source: Hancinema
Dear kdramagod, it’s me abby. Just like the Belle Epoque girls, I too have a lot of regrets and dreams when I was in my 20’s.
Coming from a disappointing drama stalking from summer dramas that turned stale halfway their runs, picking up Age of Youth was merely decided by the number of episodes it will sprint. Thank heavens that I got more than I expected from it.
“Age of Youth” is a restrospective youth drama about women in their 20’s. The five ladies promenaded their love inhibitions, self-esteem issues, school worries, what happens after school disappointments and all the rest of typical predicaments, 20’s women usually worry about.
Tailored to show the common faces of women, this honest drama has a melancholic resonance as it progressed to strengthening the bond of the 5 women living together in a dormitory who all have baggages from their past that haunt them in their present lives.
Yoon Jin Myung has been working a lot of part-time jobs to sustain her school expenses and forcedly shouldering his brain dead brother’s medical bill. Dating is a luxury for her as she hurdles herself to whatever unfortunate event relating to money that life usually throws at her. Kang Yi Na wanted to have an easy life. Her near death experience made her settle to an uncomplicated life. She lied to her dorm mates about how she has been supporting her high maintenance self through taking on sponsors who gives her money in exchange of casual dating and sex. Although pretty and having a gregarious personality, Song Ji Won is unsuccessful with her romantic life as men usually don’t see her as a woman. She dreams of what simple things a woman wants, but sadly she hasn’t fulfilled her love yearnings yet.
Jung Ye Eun defined love in the literal manner. She gave all that she has even if her lover is a complete bastard. She overlooked the bad treatment her boyfriend did to her all because she can’t imagine herself without him. Yoo Eun Jae is a freshman in the university and has yet to experience her first romance. Unsure about how to act and express how she feels, her kind-hearted reliable first boyfriend is willing to help her every step of the way.
These sassy girls and their friendship made me spiral down to the recesses of my memory 10 years ago onwards… Those are the years when I also had part time jobs to support my studies and had broken up with a long time boyfriend. After permanently joining the society’s work force I lived like a normal 20-ish woman but not the bar hopping, wine/beer drinking kind of life because of the remnants of the values I had from the religion I was raised. I was more of a bookworm-couchpotato kind of girl. Ouch, yes I spent most of my 20’s like that trying to piece myself up after a painful broken heart.
So this drama really hit home in me. The friendship, the life uncertainties, the magical feeling of being in love, and the regret on the wrong choices echoed clearly on the situations narrated by the characters in commanding vibrancy that made me smile on how everyone of us has different stories, pain and bliss from when we are younger, and when you fast forward to the present, you will be proud of yourself in surviving those life and love complications.
Midway through the drama, I don’t know why some swish of meta physical element was used to delve on the character development though as I am already sold with the realistic approach on how the dorm sisters take on their personal and love issues. But as the story crawled to the closing episodes, it neatly explained the need for that cabinet ghost presence. It was a representation of the ladies’ personal battles from their past that they bravely reconciled in the present.
How the story put together the strong connection of characters through their growing respect, love and friendship to one another was sketched beautifully in a way that I thought of those moments that led me to my very own circle of lady friends. It was drawn in logical detail solidified by the attachment of situations that made use of the girls’ sincere understanding of each other’s vulnerabilities.
Jin Myung, Yi Na, Ji Won, Na Eun and Eun Jae are fictional reminders that we will get to have different kinds of friendship in our life, most of it will be dependent on time. So it is very important to keep friends who shared you a lot of memories because as time changes, you can never go back to it, but if you cherished the memories, it will always put a smile on your face no matter how much time passed by.
Take time to see the girls of “Belle Epoque” and see for yourself how you will also be nudged to reminisce your 20-ish self.
GENRE: Drama, Friendship, Youth, Romance
Hyun Min: “After meeting you, all other women seemed boring to me. And you keep crossing my mind. I don’t like it when you are with other guys especially when you hang out with Kang Ji Woon. I have great looks and brilliant mind and the first in line as the successor of our company.”
Ha Won: “Would you be able to say you like me if you are in front of Hye Ji?”Ji Woon: “Why would I do that?”Ha Won: “You, Hyun Min and Hye Ji have already a complicated love triangle, why would you drag me along in your problem? Is having a complicated relationship a hobby of yours?”
Ji Woon: “You know there are people like me who never met their father.”Ha Won: “Yes you are right. But if, just if in case my dad is really not my dad, I would like to meet my biological father even for just one time.”
Second serving of love has never been this lively until these adorable families connected through marriages and made their family even bigger, wackier and happier. “Five Children” was the first family weekend drama I finished and it was a feat I’m so proud of because it was 54 episodes.
So how did I manage to endure this long running drama? The majority of the credit, I would give to Sang Min and Yeon tae’s love line because it was a refreshing romantic progression that made use of that we-were-not-expecting-to-fall-inlove premise in a delightful kind of way. I’m not saying that the main couple’s romance was not that striking, but because I’m still single I was able to relate more to Sang Min and Yeon Tae’s.
Let’s meet the families first. We have the Lee Family – where Lee Sang Tae, a widow and a father of two children, Bin and Soo, belongs. His parents ran a small restaurant and is the eldest brother of Kim Ho Tae, a striving film director and Kim Yeon Tae, a primary school teacher. He is affiliated to Jang Jin Joo who is his deceased wife’s sister and Yeon Tae’s close friend. Yeon Tae is also friends with Kim Tae Min who is the brother of his boyfriend Kim Sang Min and boyfriend of Jin Joo. We have three elder couples the Lee aboji and omoni, Jin Joo’s parents and Sang Tae’s parents-in-law through his deceased wife and Kim Brothers’ parents – Kim aboji and omoni. Lee Sang Tae married Ahn Mi Jung, a divorcee with three children, Woo Young, Woo Ri, Woo Joo with their father Yoon In Chul who had an affair with Kang So Young who used to be Ahn Mi Jung’s friend.
It appeared like we have a lot of characters in this drama, but once you break it down through families, it’s very easy to track. So the story started with Ahn Mi Jung working with Lee Sang Tae in the same company and they grow feelings over time. Wounded from her first failed marriage, Mi Jung single-handedly raised her children and made her children believed that their father was working abroad when they were already divorced and he was living with another woman who used to be Mi Jung’s friend. Sang Tae on the other hand is torn between his own parents and his parents-in-law in raising his two children. He fell in love with Mi Jung’s countenance in sustaining her career alongside being a mother to three children. They eventually succumbed to romance, and when they were confronted with an opportunity to try a second marriage, they had to consider five children and five elders who might not feel comfortable with the choice they were bound to make. Through honest conversations, the marriage pushed through which joined their families together. The new father and mother had to adjust in breaking in the walls of the new children they got through the second marriage. Mi Jung had to communicate also with Bin and Soo’s grandparents who moved in to the same building they rented, and in the course of time they saw Mi Jung’s sincere motherly heart to their grandchildren and she won over their hearts and lived harmoniously with them.
“Five Children” presented lessons about filial love, parenting, friendship, failed relationship, romantic love, life uncertainties and personal worth. It covered almost all the facets of the common struggles adults face in daily lives and in the long run. I like how the dynamics of an extended family was pictured in the series. It was messy, rowdy and crazy, but at the end of the day, the people interacted, listened and accepted decisions that are beyond their control and that they should not worry about.
There were three secondary love lines that were linked to the four families and those supporting love parts were equally spirited adding sweets and spices to an already amusing narrative. Ho Tae who struggled in his film directing career battled through his slump and eventually married his first love who was working in his parents’ restaurant. Through his dream of becoming a better man to his supportive wife, he got a happy ending on his marriage life and career. Jin Joo born from a rich household fell in love with a man whose parents value personality than money. She was not accepted by Tae Min’s mother initially because of her bleak future having not finished a college degree. She accepted the challenge and showed his parents that she can still achieve her personal dreams no matter how late she starts working on it. Yeon Tae who harbored feelings with her friend Tae Min ended up being together with her first love’s brother who acted as her confidante when Tae Min pursued Jin Joo. Sang Min who was caught off guard when cupid’s bow hit him with YeonDoo virus gave in to the idea that he was really truly, madly deeply in love with the girl that was never in his dreams but virally deconstructed his heart to an unimaginable addiction that made him even more a better person.
In its entirety, “Five Children” presented a glimpse of an everyday Korean family life with beautified love milieus. It taught me a thing or two about the generation gaps when joining a new family. The story was clear with its most important lesson on how communication plays a vital role in empathizing and understanding the situation you have with someone in any kind of relationship. It left a positive encouragement to pursue romance regardless of how many times you might have failed in the past and how much pain you might go through until you finally get it.
It might overwhelm your drama addiction spare time so pace yourself if in case you would want to enter Mi Jung and Sang Tae’s family. For its feel good approach and fetching family and love memories framed each episode, I am happy having been able to sprint my way to see all of the characters smiling through the happy endings they achieved. -jediprincess♥♥♥