Korean director Kang Yi-kwan evokes such troubled-youth classics as Rebel Without a Cause, The 400 Blows and L’enfance nue in this beautifully rendered character study of a fifteen-year-old boy struggling to stay on the straight and narrow.
Eun-ho, a daughter of Ji-man the Feung Shui expert who lives up to tradition inheritance, and Ki-baek, the only son of Mal-nyon who is both a tycoon in Kangnam-gu and a leader in luxury, rode a paraglider and had an minor accident. They grew up and live in the different backgrounds so that they fight
Bukseong, Youngrim and Woosuck are dropouts living in a shanty town. One day, a spy from North Korea begins video-recording their hardscrabble lives. A complicated series of events happens between them.
The title of this film may bring to mind Herman Melville’s classic novel, but “Moby Dick” is actually a chilling voyage through Korean history with enough conspiracy theories to make even the most nationalistic viewer question their government. When a mysterious explosion destroys the fictional Balam Bridge on the outskirts of Seoul, veteran journalist Lee
Unlike his expectations, Hyeong-min is always miserable because of his wife who who doesn’t care about him. To recover a sex life with his wife, Hyeong-min tries every night but he’s always coldly rejected and this is making him depressed. One day, he goes out for some air and meets Hye-jin. When their partners aren’t
When cartoonist Hyun-joon (Song, Sae-Byeok) falls in love with Da-hong (Lee, Si-young), one of his fans, it sets up the archetypal battle between their two families, who are from rival regions. Hyun-joon comes from the politically liberal Honam region (North and South Jeolla) while Da-hong comes from the conservative Yeongnam region (North and South Gyeongsang).