Series Overview: Dramaworld, A K-drama Love Letter

Series Overview: Dramaworld, A K-drama Love Letter

20160808_seoulbeats_dramaworldSeries Overview: Dramaworld, A K-drama Love LetterWritten via Lo On August 10, 2016Internetusual content has been going thrua significant explosion in the closing couple of years. Many of those serialweretargetedat the domestic market, similar to EXO Next Door, selling idols and up-and-coming actors. The only exception comes from the partnership of world streaming behemoth Viki and manufacturer Sebastian Lee (City Hunter, The great Wife), who have teamed up to created cross-cultural series Dramaworld.

20160808_seoulbeats_dramaworld2Dramaworld  tells the tale of lonely faculty student Claire (Liv Hewson). Shes captivated with K-dramas, especially Joon Park (Sean Dulake), to the level that she starts rambling about how Joon Park and Seoyeon (Bae Noo-ri) need to kiss because its been 12 episodes already to a visitor at her job. So when Claire falls into her favourite drama, Taste Of Love, with the processof creating a satisfied ending, shes over the moon. Yet fellow facilitator Seth (Justin Chon) warns her anything around Dramaworld is extremely wrong, and if they cant fix it, Dramaworld might be destroyed.

If any person is trying to find Dramaworld to serve as an creation to Korean dramas, an American display about Korean dramas, or a Korean drama with an American lead, they are going to exist sorely disappointed. This is a hybrid of Korean and American conventions, characters, and tropes, a blending of melo murders and self-reference in a reallyauthentic combination. This same blending is why Dramaworld fails at an introduction: its text is these tropes.

20160808_seoulbeats_dramaworld3There is meta, there is quite meta, and there's Dramaworld. The plot isn't driven by fateful coincidences and other people falling in love, yet making the coincidences and production love. Seth and Claire overtlyspeak about the tropes of dramas, the entire lot from the will for pleased endings to the law of dramas pointing outthat each and every one male leads should accepta pretty hot shower scene. What is generally left as meta-text the primary lead/second lead dynamic, the significance of first meetings, men catching fainting ladies is the specific text of Dramaworld. This makes for an ordinary series, one whose comprehension relies on being conversant in the tropes Claire and Seth are looking to invoke.

More than anything, Dramaworld is a love letter to Korean dramas and the lovers that watch them. The maximum productive jokes, such as Joon gamblingthe similarpersonality in each drama, Claires product placement makeover, and the flashback effect, are derived from in-jokes from the drama community. Claires frustrated reactions to the madnessround her are precisely what every drama fan has yelled at their telephone when someones being an idiot. Its just that unlike us, when Claire screams, they are ready toin factlisten her. Dramaworld is a sequence that takes our snarky fangirl jokes and weaves them into an international where they are as genuine and omnipresent as gravity.

That love letter extends beyond the comedy of Dramaworld. Every drama fan will, at some level, glance at Claires admittedly relating to obsession with dramas and spota bit of of themselves in her. From her rambling about dramas to any one and every person to her falling in love with Joon to her rejection of fact for dramas, Claire is eitherthe simplest and worst of drama fans. Even if she learns that she has to reside in the genuine world, Claire doesnt surrender on dramas, but her love of dramas becomes much more fit that it had been.

20160808_seoulbeats_dramaworld4By far, the most refined yet potent part of Dramaworld is the writing. Whilst the humor is both for your face and incrediblyhigh-quality Dramaworld made me laugh so not easy I had suitsthe nature writing and plot is treated amongsta stunning deftness. The villain is made transparent early on, but his motivation remains hidden till the end. Joons handling of his prestige equally fictional is both unforeseen and in character, and the foreshadowing is admittedly brilliant, especially the use of audio motifs.

That said, Dramaworld has flaws. Many, many flaws. The advance of Joon and Claires dating is rather uneven, loaded into the 1st and last couple episodes. The saeguk world adds not anything to the tale and raises numerous questions.  And of course, the never-endingquestions about Dramaworld itself: if everyones minds resets after the first kiss, what occurs in dramas where that occursearlier than the last episode? How do writers, actors, and production have compatibility into Dramaworld? And what has the target market of Taste of Love been looking at while Claires been in Dramaworld? Yet, these flaws are overridden by the slapstick, self-referential, smart-aleck a laugh of Dramaworld.

Dramaworld is, just put, amazing. On no account flawless, hardly ever logical, but enchanting and addicting to any K-drama fan. Perhaps even some non-fans, if youre willing to supply an explanation for the tropes. What it is, though, is a hilarious ride for anybodylooking ahead to a Korean billionaire to strollby way of their door. Dramaworld can be streamed on Viki and Netflix.


Viki Usual Series Dramaworld to Pay Homage to K-drama Fans

Viki Usual Series Dramaworld to Pay Homage to K-drama Fans

Viki Original Series “Dramaworld” to Pay Homage to K-drama Fans The tale of your existence is soon turning into tv reality, thank you to Viki’s first original series, “Dramaworld.”

“Dramaworld,” a 10 episode comedy-drama set in Los Angeles and Korea, pays homage to millions of global K-drama fans with a plotline that reflects their day via day lives. The display is being co-produced by Viki, China’s Jetavana Entertainment, Korea’s EnterMedia Contents and Third Culture Content.

The story follows 20-year-old faculty student and K-drama fangirl Claire Duncan (Liv Hewson) whom, with a marginally of magic, gets transported into her favourite prove with her bias, Joon Park (Sean Richard). Featuring a plethora of cameos and appearances by “Twilight’sJustin Chon, Super Junior’s Choi Siwon, and “Hyde, Jekyll, Me’s” Han Ji Min, “Dramaworld” will debut international exclusively on in early 2016.

“‘Dramaworld’ is our love letter to drama fans everywhere,” stated Viki CEO Tammy H. Nam. “This type of American/Korean internet drama mash-up hasn't ever been done; we’re pushing obstacles everywhere, adding the overseas co-production and distribution team from China, Korea and the U.S. We’re very excited to introduce this show to many millions of audience and hope to wreck language and culture barriers in the most exciting way possible.”

Are you taking a look ahead to the show?



Series Overview: Love, Sex and Magic in “The Lover”

Series Overview: Love, Sex and Magic in “The Lover”

20150705_seoulbeats_the lover Series Overview: Love, Sex and Magic in The Lover Written by Alolika On July 10, 2015 The weird part of Tumblr is a dark and mysterious place. Once you are in it, it’s difficult to get out. Even if you manage to accomplish the Herculean task of closing your tab, snippets of your unusual encounter continue to pervade your daily existence. This is exactly how I ended up watching The Lover. A GIF set floated by on my dashboard, and my subconscious itched to watch that bizarre goodness extended over 12 episodes.

An Mnet innovation, The Lover is an omnibus series comprising the stories of four couples who live in a single apartment complex. The premise of the drama is simple: four couples in love and the problems which accompany their relationship as they cohabit in a single apartment. But it is exactly this simplicity that generic romantic K-drama has miserably failed to deal with. Too much investment in background music, naïve heroines, abusive heroes, first kisses, first hand-holding, first fight, first hand wrenchingyou catch my drift, right?has left K-dramas horribly predictable and painfully unrealistic.

The Lover breaks that mould with its honesty and maturity. But here’s the catch: Don’t expect a deep, emotional and philosophical experience. Instead, expect unrelenting silliness and madness; expect childish sex jokes and, well, just lots of sex jokes; and most importantly, expect tons of repulsion. Love isn’t only about a cloudburst of cherry blossom leaves. Love is disgusting: it is knowing women have body hair, including some stubborn ones which refuse to come off; it is accepting the noxious fumes of your significant other’s farts; it is snot and spit; offensive nicknames and shit; dicks as glow sticks; and it certainly can survive without the institution of marriage. Love is just bad poetry.

Room 609

Room 609 is occupied by the couple that has been living together for the longesttwo yearsand is my favourite couple out of the four. Oh Do-si (Oh Jung-se) freelances as a voice actor, contributing minimal amounts to the house finances, while Ryu Doo-ri (Ryu Hyun-kyung), a blogger, provides most of the financial support. While money is not the only issue between the partners, it is often the most pertinent issue, which leads us to questions of agency and ownership. At times, the drama comments on it comically, such as when the two bicker with each other on who owns what after Do-si makes a flippant remark on the possibility of dividing property if they break up. Do-si ends up getting thrown out of the house because Doo-ri paid the greater part of the rent. The same issue crops up in darker colours in the last episode when Do-si’s parents are ill, and Doo-ri offers marriage as a way out so that she can provide him legitimate financial support without their parents raising eyebrows. Do-si refuses saying that he didn’t want to get married as a means to something. He did not want to become a burden on Doo-ri and would prefer becoming independent before jumping into something as conclusive as marriage.

As is evident, the commentary stretches itself from simply relationships between two people to the powerful institution of marriage and to the ambiguous status of live-ins, wherein marriage comes with a set of rights while live-in comes with zero solidity or rights of partners. This is, of course, the legal status of marriage and live-in as conspired by the society and the government. The real power of The Lover lies in its complete disregard for the legal realities. The drama goes to comical lengths to show that this couple is no different than a married couple. In fact, they just might be better than a married couple. They have excellent communication, be it in discussing problems of life or in trying to spice up their sex lives with dirty talk and role-play. At the same time, they respect each other’s spaces and try their level best not to intrude into each other’s life.

The phrase “try their level best” is key because it reasserts the experimentative and inconclusive nature of their relationship, which the drama supports wholeheartedly. It means there are times when things work, and there are times when they don’t, and that’s okay because figuring things out is the purpose of being in a relationship. Once you know everything about a person, there is not much left to the relationship. Simultaneously, it celebrates the mundane and routine joys of life, such as recognizing certain traits of your partner that they exhibit when angry and acting according to it or getting attached to a defective car because it holds a lot of memories or performing a dance terribly. There is an immense sense of freedom, trust and respect in this couple where each is assured that they’ll never be judged by the other for their weird habits. The feeling is exactly like walking around in your house without a brasweet abandon.

This is skillfully contrasted against Doo-ri’s brother who is ashamed of their live-in status and believes that marriage should only be within virgins. Not so surprisingly, his would-be bride and he are an absolute mess with zero communication and understanding.

Room 610

This room is occupied by Choi Ji-nyeo (Choi Yeo-jin) and rising superstar Jung Young-joon (Jung Joon-young). They have to be the couple with the most bizarre antics. Glow-in-the-dark condoms, obsession with breasts, mad urge to wear a bra, poop jokes during lunch, oedipal complex, wet dreams, reenacting Tae-yeon’s Oreo scandal – this couple exposes all the secrets anyone hides under the garb of a mundane life. While money and power problems persist even in this couple, the root cause is the 12 year age difference between them: Ji-nyeo is 33 years old while Young-joon is 21 years old. There are no obvious rifts right at the beginning, or, rather, they have overcome the basic rifts that come with a huge age gap. Young-joon is financially dependent on her, and while Ji-nyeo does feel pissed by the giant baby, its only mild irritation. But what binds them togetherthe child in Young-joon and the protective figure in Ji-nyeois also what causes all the problems.

Ji-nyeo feels tired of the fact that Young-joon refuses to take responsibility because he is young, wild and free. This attitude reminds her of the temporary nature of their relationship. Marriage cannot be the end to the relationship if he continues to be irresponsible. She is immensely conscious of her age and the ‘cougar’ label that comes attached with dating a younger man and, consequently, constantly seeks validation from Young-joon. Young-joon, on the other hand, is equally conscious of his childish nature and the fact that he is not ‘much of a man. When a wealthy chef friend of Ji-nyeo comes over, Young-joon’s trembling and unsure masculinity is amplified in terms of his ‘poor’ physicality but more so in terms of his (lack of) wealth, stability and power.

The last episode, which is the only episode where a real crisis occurs in all couples, shows Young-joon developing a backbone after having achieved some stability due to his sudden popularity as a singer. This couple comes off as immature but delivers some of the most critical insights into the troubles that come with such kind of relationships. Quite surprisingly, this is the only couple that gets married and has a baby at the end.

(Just a warning though: Sometimes the faces Young-joon makes can really throw you off track.)

Room 510

A cold shudder runs through my spine whenever I think of this couple, but they are crucial to the narrative of the drama and the topic of live-ins. Park Hwan-jong (Park Jong-hwan) and Ha Seol-eun (Ha Eun-seol) are engaged to be married the same year they start cohabiting, with the intention of knowing each other more intimately. This couple exemplifies why live-ins can’t be treated only as a temporary thing you do before marriage or a precursor to marriage. Live-ins are essentially continuations, not beginnings. You live with a person because you have developed a certain degree of attachment with and trust in the person to be sharing the same air as them 24/7. You do not do so when you are barely familiar with the habits of your significant other or when your sole purpose is marriage.

This couple is awkward as hell. Hwan-jong can’t communicate his sexual desires with Seol-eun who, in fact, looks often uninterested in having sex with him while Seol-eun is too self-conscious to reveal her weaknesses. It’s just not Seol-eun being insecure; it is also Hwan-jong being a participant in entrenching those insecurities, which is best captured in Seol-eun gluttonous nature. She loves to eat, but she does not feel comfortable revealing it to Hwan-jong, and Hwan-jong actually feels irritated by the amount she consumes. Hwan-jong is extremely indecisive so while he urges her to let go of her obsession with perfection, he is also unable to accept her flaws. Their relationship is so green that she finds it difficult to inform him that she is pooping in the loo and does not wish to have sex with him. They are that awkward.

A direct contrast can be drawn with the couples in Room 609, who live together because they love each other and enjoy each other’s company, and Room 510, who live with each other because it is a rehearsal for marriage. But the drama instead eggs you to draw comparisons between Room 610 and Room 510, which makes sense because Room 609, even in its flawed ways, is the ideal relationshipflawed perfection and all that jazzbut 610 and 510 are at different levels in the race to that perfection. Therefore, you have Ji-nyeo and Seol-eun constantly competing with each other, trying to figure out who has the better body, who has landed the better boyfriend, but the greenness of Seol-eun’s and Hwan-jong’s relationship is maintained by Hwan-jong’s unassertive and confused attitude. He fails to take a stand for his partner while childish Young-joon proves to be a more stable support system for Ji-nyeo. I would have been sorely disappointed had the drama posited this couple as a ‘normal’ couple, but thankfully the drama takes note of the dysfunctional and toxic nature of this couple and ends with Ji-nyeo getting into a relationship with a white foreigner and Hwan-jong reverting to a single but more fulfilling life.

Room 709

The last couple is not exactly a couple, for they do not realize their feelings for each other until the last episode but are instead two male roommates who fall for each other. Introverted Lee Joon-jae (Lee Jae-joon) meets Japanese roommate and traveller Takuya (Takuya Terada (Cross Gene)) and gradually gets enchanted by him. I was worried that they would be reduced to being the funny gay couple, but, much to my delight, their relationship is underlined with both humour and complexities. The relationship looks mostly one-sided since Joon-jae dominates the narratorial voice, and we barely get to know Takuya’s thoughts.

Joon-jae battles both with his burgeoning feelings themselves and his burgeoning feelings for a man, and while it doesn’t take him much to realize he is in love, he does get paranoid about not revealing it to Takuya. Cue the standard push-and-pull where Joon-jae is afraid of coming out to Takuya as well as scared and angry that Takuya just might get into a heterosexual relationship. The temporariness of their relationship is amplified because of Joon-jae’s inner battles, the impossibility of an open homosexual relationship, the silence from Takuya and the fact that Takuya is going to leave in three months. The drama manages a fine line between the angst this couple deserves and the comedy the drama in general stands for. From phallic imagery and Takuya teaching Joon-jae how to moan like Japanese pornographers to Joon-jae’s vulnerability when he finally confesses his love and Joon-jae taking a firm stand in their relationship in the last episode, this couple is a roller coaster ride of emotions.

However, this couple failed to make an impact on me. I expected too much out of them and was left with meagre returns. Part of the problem is, of course, that their story actually begins from the last episode and part of the problem is Takuya’s silence. He almost starts resembling the naïve but pure K-drama heroines that are not given a voice while the male actor broods and broods and makes all the decisions.

Kim Min-seok has created a wonderful, mature and insightful K-drama on live-in relationships with a directness unseen in generic K-drama. It is gross and disgusting, and that is its charm. The drama uses the lovely analogy of islands to explain live-ins, and it is lovely because while there is this feeling of being stranded, it is also a whole place in itself. It is not a bridge or a pathway to something bigger or better. Finally, the drama is a wonderful commentary on what Virgina Woolf said ages ago and which is also applicable for live-ins: “For in marriage a little license, a little independence there must be between people living together day in and day out in the same house…”

While watching the drama, I was reminded of a particular episode of Hello Counselor featuring Kai and Lay from Exo, where a man’s complaint was that his girlfriend felt comfortable enough to fart around him, and he disliked that. Surprisingly, Kai mentioned that he felt jealous of such relationships because of the level of comfort shared between partners, and that, dear friends, is The Lover in a microcosm: it’ll make you jealous of couples who aren’t ashamed of how the human body and the human heart function.

P.S.: Play close attention to the song playlist in each episode!



Series Overview: Fated to Love You is a Bundle of Laughter and Tears

Series Overview: Fated to Love You is a Bundle of Laughter and Tears

20140918_seoulbeats_fatedtoloveyou Series Overview: Fated to Love You is a Bundle of Laughter and Tears Written by Joyce On September 20, 2014 On the back of the finale of Fated to Love You, Id like to say that the show will stay in my memory as the drama with the best character interpretations. It features the reunion of Jang Hyuk and Jang Nara, who starred together in Successful Story of a Bright Girl ten years ago. While Fateds plot is nothing out of the ordinary, the characters are really what steal the show and cement it as one of my favourite dramas ever.

If youve seen the Taiwanese version, youd have a good sense of the plot – a one night stand, a pregnancy, a forced marriage, and then, a miscarriage. Cue angst with a capital a. Despite its homage to the original, the Korean producers have taken liberties with the the story, weaving an entirely new series with fantastic characters. I was pleasantly surprised by the end result, which bore minimal resemblance to the original.

Fated really struck gold with its casting. Jang Hyuk and Jang Nara were perfect in their portrayals of the off-his-rocker Lee Gun, and the soft-spoken meek Mi-young. I’m not going to lieI was quite wary of how Mi-youngs character would turn out, since female doormat leads arent exactly the most exciting to watch. Despite the very obvious traits of a ‘post-it note’, Jang Nara brought an added dimension to the role, and it was impossible not to fall for her and root for her.

While certain portrayals of clueless female leads frustrate me to no end, Mi-young was different  she evolved into a lovable character. Jang Nara injected her own nuances into Mi-youngs earnestness, and that made for a great character. Conversely, if badly done, the role couldve ended up a typical poor, unlucky, and weak doormat. Another key difference is that Jang Nara wasn’t trying to prove that Mi-young was a pitiful lady. In fact, it didn’t feel like she was trying to do anything at all. She was the character from head to toe, from her cute giggles to her heart-wrenching sobs, from her gentleness to her satoori, from the way she tugged at the viewers heartstrings. Her presentation of Mi-young felt 100% organic and wholesome, right down to the smallest details. She brought out the winning aspects of her character and made it appealing. Like Gun, Mi-young crawled her way into the audiences hearts.

Jang Hyuk played his part as well. Gun’s character ventured a little more into the bizarre than was expected and man, did Jang Hyuk commit. Most of the actor’s previous roles have been rather chic and brooding characters, and it was awesome to see how he totally embraced the manic energy of Gun. His laughter was absolutely one of a kindhow can anyone forget that ringing sound of craziness? And yet, Jang Hyuk still grounded his character wonderfully. It’s amazing how he can go from one scene of patting Secretary Taks butt (love that bromance), to being a horny guy losing self-control, to a scene of silently grieving over his Keddongie. It was utterly heartbreaking to see how he masked his pain with work that only his closest friends could see. The actor drove the nail deeper with his expressions that made you feel a thousand emotions at once.

The supporting cast rounded out the splendid performances of the main leads. Daniel Pitt (Choi Jin-hyuk) for one, was sweet as the fake-priest-turned-neighbourhood-oppa. Se-ra (Wang Ji-won) though, was an exceptionshe couldve been written out of the drama and no one wouldve noticed. From Secretary Tak right down to Mi-Youngs mom, the characters contributed their own winning silliness to the show. Ji-yeon and Yong (Choi Woo-shik) hopped on the bandwagon of the many relationships that made me get toothacheeven Dr. Octopus got hitched!

While time skips are generally used as a crutch for lazying storytelling, I think Fateds three-year time skip was utilised in a clever way. Especially for Mi-young, her short time with Gun made her realise that she had her own dreams that she wanted to pursue, and the three years was necessary for her to find her own identity. If she had stayed with Gun, her identity and life wouldve been reliant on him. It was also great to see her gain confidence in herself. Kudos to both actors for portraying convincingly the before and after versions of their characters, as they both seemed significantly matured and weathered after three years.

And while Gun pulled the annoying self-sacrificial trope, which dragged on for way too long, Mi-young effectively quashed his ridiculousness in a beat. And then, teamwork came into play as both of them had to convince Mi-youngs mom to give them permission, which is a conflict less contrived than noble idiocy. Mi-youngs moms dilemma was immensely heartbreakingher desperateness to spare Mi-young from the pain of losing her other half at a young age was so raw, even though we saw clearly how she cared for Lee Gun as a son. Its a conflict thats believable and real, and Im glad that the couple allowed their lovey-doveyness to do most of the persuasion.

Humour-wise, the writer did a thoroughly genius job. From the craziest animal nicknames (Dragon, Octopus, Snail), to the quirkiest quotes and gestures (hamo hamo), to the non-stop meta jokes, every moment of it was brilliant. The only gripe I have is that it couldve very well been a 16-episode series with a reduced amount of mopey Gun, which would have led to a much tighter narrative structure. But then again, who am I to complain about a whole final episode devoted to an epilogue of a winsome couple being cute?

Ive generally acknowledged that there are no perfect dramas, but Fated comes very close with its charming ensemble cast of offbeat characters. Ignoring all the what-could-have-beens, Fated was a gratifying journey, bouyed with outstanding fleshed-out performances, lovable characters, a laugh-out-loud script, and ridiculous hairstyles. At the same time, it didnt compromise on doling out a roller-coaster ride of emotions, with substantial character development and meaningful character beats. Jang Hyuk and Jang Nara were totally dedicated to their characters and that carried through to the show entirely; their off-kilter and grin-inducing chemistry was also off-the-charts in terms of cuteness and hilarity. Give this drama a go and you could find the characters worming into your heart and setting up a home.

For those whove seen it, what were some of your favourite characters and scenes? Tell us below!



Kara will shoot the drama series Secret Love this fall

Kara will shoot the drama series Secret Love this fall

Kara will shoot the drama series Secret Love this fall According to an announcement made by the production company, Mais Entertainment, on May 15, Kara will shoot a new drama series, titled Secret Love, directed by Kim Gyu Tae, who also did the SBS drama series That Winter, Wind Blows. The new drama series is of the omnibus format, consisting of five episodes, and is scheduled to start airing this fall. The five members of the group are cast in the lead roles, one in each episode.

The drama consists of romantic love stories which will be produced like a movie. It will be released in several Asian countries, including Japan, Hong Kong, and Taiwan.

An official from the production company says, “The director, Kim Gyu Tae shows his skill with remarkable cinematography, and Kara members will be featured in the five love stories. We hope youll look forward to the series.”

Source: Starnews


KBS releases another teaser for upcoming drama series, ‘Love Rain’

KBS releases another teaser for upcoming drama series, ‘Love Rain’

KBS releases another teaser for upcoming drama series, Love Rain

KBS‘ new drama series ‘Love Rain‘ starring actor Jang Geun Suk and Girls’ Generation member YoonA has released another new teaser!

The new series will feature both actors in dual roles. Jang Geun Suk plays a handsome ’70s art student named Seo In Ha, and his son in the year 2012, a free-spirited photographer named Seo Jun. Meanwhile, YoonA plays Kim Yoon Hee, a quiet and innocent campus goddess from the 1970′s who falls in love with Seo In Ha (played by Jang Geun Suk). After forwarding to the modern world, YoonA will again appear as Yoon Ha Na (daughter of Yoon Hee), an energetic girl who attends an agricultural institution in Japan.

The highly-anticipated series begins on March 26th, but in the meantime, check out the newest teaser below!

Tip : Jimin


Spoiler Added episodes 2 and 3 captures for the Korean drama 'The 2nd  Remaining Love'

Spoiler Added episodes 2 and 3 captures for the Korean drama 'The 2nd Remaining Love'

Added episodes 2 and 3 captures for the Korean drama "The 2ndClosing Love" (2016)Directed by ability of Choi Yeong-hoonWritten by Choi Yoon-jung, Lee Hee-myeongNetwork : SBSWith Kim Hee-ae, Ji Jin-hee, Kwak Si-yang, Kim Seul-gi-I, Jeong Soo-yeong, Lee Soo-min-I,...20 episodes - Sat, Sun 21:55SynopsisA remake of the japanese drama "The Moment Last Love" about a unmarriedgirl in her 40s who feels risky about lifestyles after her retirement.Broadcast beginning date in Korea : 2016/07/30

#Choi Yeong-hoon #Choi Yoon-jung #Jeong Soo-yeong #Ji Jin-hee #Kim Hee-ae #Kim Seul-gi-I #Kwak Si-yang #Lee Hee-myeong #Lee Soo-min-I #The Second Last Love #news

Spoiler Added ultimate episodes 15 and 16 captures for the Korean drama '38 Income  Series Unit'

Spoiler Added ultimate episodes 15 and 16 captures for the Korean drama '38 Income Series Unit'

Added ultimate episodes 15 and 16 captures for the Korean drama "38 IncomeSequence Unit" (2016)Directed through Han Dong-hwaWritten by Han Jeong-hoonNetwork : OCNWith Ma Dong-seok, Seo In-guk, Choi Soo-young, Song Ok-sook, Heo Jae-ho, Ko Gyoo-pil,...16 episodes - Fri, Sat 23:00Also referred to as "Squad 38"SynopsisThis comedy crime display is a drama depicting the procedure how a primary officer of profit collection unit with Seoul Town and a fraudster paintingsin combinationto assembleall the unpaid taxes from primesource of revenue taxpayers.Broadcast beginning date in Korea : 2016/06/17

#Choi Soo-young #Han Dong-hwa #Han Jeong-hoon #Heo Jae-ho #Ko Gyoo-pil #Ma Dong-seok #Seo In-guk #Song Ok-sook #38 Revenue Collection Unit #news

Video Added Korean drama 'The 2d  Closing Love' episode 3

Video Added Korean drama 'The 2d Closing Love' episode 3

Added episode 3 for the Korean drama "The 2ndUltimate Love"

"The Moment final Love" (2016) Directed via Choi Yeong-hoon Written by Choi Yoon-jung, Lee Hee-myeong Network : SBS With Kim Hee-ae, Ji Jin-hee, Kwak Si-yang, Kim Seul-gi-I, Jeong Soo-yeong, Lee Soo-min-I,... 20 episodes - Sat, Sun 21:55 Synopsis A remake of the japanese drama "The Second Last Love" about a unmarriedgirl in her 40s who feels risky about lifestyles after her retirement. Broadcast beginning date in Korea : 2016/07/30

Note : because of licensing, videos would perhaps not existto be hadto your country

#Choi Yeong-hoon #Choi Yoon-jung #Jeong Soo-yeong #Ji Jin-hee #Kim Hee-ae #Kim Seul-gi-I #Kwak Si-yang #Lee Hee-myeong #Lee Soo-min-I #The Second Last Love #news

Spoiler Added episodes 1 and 2 captures for the Korean drama 'The 2nd  Remaining Love'

Spoiler Added episodes 1 and 2 captures for the Korean drama 'The 2nd Remaining Love'

Added episodes 1 and 2 captures for the Korean drama "The 2ndRemaining Love" (2016)Directed through Choi Yeong-hoonWritten by Choi Yoon-jung, Lee Hee-myeongNetwork : SBSWith Kim Hee-ae, Ji Jin-hee, Kwak Si-yang, Kim Seul-gi-I, Jeong Soo-yeong, Lee Soo-min-I,...20 episodes - Sat, Sun 21:55SynopsisA remake of the japanese drama "The Moment Last Love" about a unmarriedgirl in her 40s who feels risky about lifestyles after her retirement.Broadcast beginning date in Korea : 2016/07/30

#Choi Yeong-hoon #Choi Yoon-jung #Jeong Soo-yeong #Ji Jin-hee #Kim Hee-ae #Kim Seul-gi-I #Kwak Si-yang #Lee Hee-myeong #Lee Soo-min-I #The Second Last Love #news