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[drama 2005] Best Theater 베스트극장

Guest Solly

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^i'm not sure oppa~ but you might have a point there! because on the official website, the character's name in the drama is HONG min ki but used the same name as the actor. hmm... thanks for pointing that out. i'll try to find out about it. ;DDDD

-S0LLY <3

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  • 2 weeks later...

i just started watching this cuz saw this in creidesca's box. the athlete's village one is pretty good so far.

i was surprised too... they call lee minki as hong minki...

i was like "isn't his name "lee minki?" :lol:

anyways... it's good so far.

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  • 4 months later...

hii solly ^^!! so, what exact is this?! are they single mini dramas? just.. random? or is there a theme?? :blink: and is anyone going to be ale to provide non-CB links at all?! for us sad sad non-CB users :sweatingbullets: hahaha thanks for the help!

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In anticipation of X's review (should be available at twitchfilm sometime next week) for the 2005 MBC Best Theatre entitled "Taerung's National Village", which has just been released on DVD:

Taerung's National Village [8 EPIS total] HQ+LQ

starring Lee Min Ki, Choi Jung Yoon, Kim Byul, and Lee Sun Kyun




Teaser: http://swf.imbc.com/broad/tv/drama/best/images/best619_T.swf

blurb from Yesasia:

Set in the exhilarating and competitive world of Olympic sports. Lee Min Ki stars as Min Ki, a judo martial artist who never seems to have luck on his side. Bang Su Ah (Choi Jung Yoon), an expert archer, on the other hand, can claim to hold two gold medals already, but is still thirsty for further success. They are joined in the National Village by a young swimmer (played by Lee Sun Kyun) who lacks the confidence to reach the top of his game, and Jang Ma Roo (Kim Byul), an arrogant young gymnast who believes nobody can stop her from taking the gold medal. Intertwining their sporting achievements and failures with the struggles in their personal lives, Tae-Rung National Village will keep you hooked from the starting gun right through to the nail-biting photo finish.

* each ep is roughly 30min, all 8 epis were originally shown over a 4 week period of 2 epis/week

I'm interested in subbing this Best Theatre.

If anyone is up to the task, I can provide the LQs some otherplace besides CB.

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  • 4 weeks later...

I'm interested in subbing this Best Theatre.

Ifever you decide to, it would be VERY MUCH appreciated. :)

X's glowing review really piqued my interest.


태릉선수촌 (Taereung National Village)


태릉선수촌 (Taereung National Village)

(TaereungSeonsuChon - lit. Taereung Players Village)

베스트극장 619회 (Best Theater No. 619) - MBC TV 2005

8 Episodes - 30 Minutes p.e.

Aired from October 29 to November 19, 2005 on MBC

Official Website


이윤정 (Lee Yoon-Jung)


홍진아 (Hong Jin-Ah), 홍자람 (Hong Ja-Ram)


이민기 (Lee Min-Gi) as Hong Min-Gi, 최정윤 (Choi Jung-Yoon) as Bang Soo-Ah, 이선균 (Lee Seon-Gyun) as Lee Dong-Kyung, 김별 (Kim Byeol) as Jung Maru, 백일섭 (Baek Il-Seop) as the Coach, 이혁재 (Lee Hyuk-Jae), 정현숙 (Jung Hyun-Sook), 최재환 (Choi Jae-Hwan), 이종수 (Lee Jong-Soo), 김지혜 (Kim Ji-Hye), 김호원 (Kim Ho-Won), 박진아 (Park Jin-Ah), 이풍운 (Lee Poong-Woon), 박수림 (Park Soo-Rim)




mbclogo.jpg NOTE: Minor Spoilers


Just like I always do, that night I was channel surfing around Midnight trying to catch sleep, when something caught my attention. This huge guy, must have been 7 foot tall at least, crying in a corner, still wearing his 씨름 (sshireum, a cross between Wrestling and Sumo) outfit. It was a rerun of one of those documentaries KBS (World) runs weekly, those 인간극장 (Human Theater) I never watch, as I always felt they beautify people's struggles to an almost offensive level, trying to jerk tears off us exploiting other people's problems. That man was one of the most promising athletes in what was a dying art, considered like the Korean equivalent of rodeo competitions by the mainstream audience. Turns out the guy was suffering a kind of stage every sportsman, every musician, writer, director, actor, everyone goes through. The slump. That moment when you lose all your confidence, when you think the world is against you, when giving everything up and choosing the easy way out seems like the most obvious decision to make. Turns out sshireum wasn't this guy's cup of tea, so instead of simply giving up, he found a new path, a new opportunity to become someone. A couple of years later that same man, Choi Hong-Man a.k.a. Techno Goliath, knocked out Sumo legend Akebono in a now very famous K-1 match, becoming a sort of national hero; even though Koreans were already becoming increasingly interested in martial arts competitions like K-1, his big wins led him to become a celebrity. A winner, so to speak. Yet, every time I see him, it all reminds me of that night, when he was crying in the corner, when everything seemed so hard, so distant, so impossible to reach.

Sports Dramas have been one of Korean Cinema and TV Dramas favourite staples ever since the beginning. From the basketball-tinted romantic escapades of 마지막 승부 (The Final Match) to the curious history of Korean baseball in YMCA 야구단 (YMCA Baseball Team), sports is a quick way to create a sense of catharsis. You just need a look at recent major sporting events, like last year's Champions League Final, when the team (AC Milan) up 3-0 at first half ended up losing the match in an incredible u-turn, to underdogs Liverpool. Drama, pathos, winning, losing. Every country has its own stories to tell, its own favourite sports -- like Laagan for cricket in India -- and sometimes something beyond sports to talk about. Yet, we rarely get to see the losers, the also-ran, those who work hard for years to reach that competition, do their thing, and go home with only the satisfaction conquering their own inner demons gives them. Because if you don't get medals, people rarely remember you; if you don't win, you're forgotten. That's why the biggest catharsis in sports dramas is winning, not De Coubertin's motto of 'just participating'. That's why Sports Dramas rarely understand what 'sports' mean to people, focusing instead on the Drama generated by the sporting achievement. At the end of the day, every sportsman, from the winners to those who finish the race as the ending credits are rolling down, is a person. A person who worked hard to get where he or she is, who needed people to help him get there, who were there when that slump came, softening the blow. Because behind the medals, the rankings, disqualifications and records there's people. Not machines built for success, but creatures prone to making mistakes, losing and gaining confidence in a moment, and especially using those experiences to grow, mature. Become someone even when the race is over.

Even TV Dramas, entire genres can suffer a slump. The brand image of a genre of shows which became incredibly influential in the early 80s had been suffering a slump which lasted more than half a decade, and risked collapse. What once was an incubator for fresh new talent, new ideas, new technologies constantly changing the TV Drama landscape had become a shell of its former shelf. A victim of the routine, the status quo. Neither good or bad, infuriatingly bad or excitingly good... just there. After 22 years of existence, MBC's once flagship show 베스트극장 (Best Theater) reached what looked to be the fatal end of a long slump. After over 600 shows, Best Theater was relegated to the worst possible time: late Saturday Night, around Midnight. Who would possibly watch a TV Drama without stars at 11:40 pm? Youngsters would be out having fun, older people and children in bed. Best Theater started recording almost embarrassing ratings, in the low single digit, often beat down by reruns of shows like Human Theater, straight to video flicks with Steven Seagal, and Midnight debates about the environmental benefits of placing flower pots on your balcony. And one day they decided to give up, as the station couldn't deal anymore with mediocrity which had lasted for a good 3 to 5 years, depending on when you threw in the towel. It only lasted six months, but before October of last year, the illustrious history of Best Theater experienced a depressing footnote. Fade to black. The end.


Many things which influenced every sector of Korean culture happened between the end of the 70s and the beginning of the 80s, last but not least the dawn of Korea's Fifth Republic, after Park Jung-Hee's assassination. It was late 1980 when KBS started its first colour broadcasts, Byun Jang-Ho's 미워도 다시 한번 '80 (Love Me Once Again '80) further milked the 'Love Me Once Again' cash cow which started in the late 60s, becoming the biggest hit of the year in Chungmuro, and Jackie Chan films were recording box office results which would make today's HK releases in Korea run away in embarrassment. Always the first to bring forth new innovations in the TV world, MBC set the decade on fire right from the beginning, as 1981 saw the first installment of a group of landmark shows, telling the story of Korea's various troubled Republics. Written by Kim Gi-Pal and produced by the great Go Seok-Man, 제1공화국 (The First Republic) was an instant success, with Choi Buram playing President Lee Seung-Man, Lee Young-Hoo playing national hero Kim Goo, and the megatons of controversy you could expect. Political Dramas started to appear en masse after that show, as MBC continued with the controversial 여간첩 김수임 (Female Spy Kim Soo-Im), which brought writer and producers tons of insults for their portrayal of Communists. If we got the entire scope of 'Republics' show until last year's 제5공화국 (The Fifth Republic), and even Dramas portraying touchy subjects and controversial periods like 여명의 눈동자 (Eyes of Dawn), 모래시계 (The Sandglass) and the like, we can't forget the success of those early trials by MBC.

But of course, political dramas weren't the only thing they revolutionized. Beginning in March 1983, the station started what would become a legendary 8 year long 사극 (sageuk, Historical Drama), that 조선왕조 500년 (500 Years of Joseon Dynasty) which changed Historical Dramas forever, thanks to PD Lee Byung-Hoon and writer Shin Bong-Seung's usual majestic work. If that weren't enough, the early 80s saw the beginning of what would become THE family Drama, that 전원일기 (Lifetime in the Country) which lasted almost 20 years, written by Kim Jung-Soo of 장미와 콩나물 (Roses & Beansprouts) and 한강수 타령 (Ode to the Han River). Yet, while all those Dramas and genres found a new paradigm, it was simply a fresh new approach to old formulas. MBC had one final card to play around the end of 1983, when on November 6 the most revolutionary show in Korean TV history began airing, with a very ambitious catchphrase: "문학과 영상의 만남 (Where Literature and Images Meet)". Starting with 백색인간 (White People), adapted from Kim Sung-Jong's novel, MBC 베스트셀러 극장 (MBC Bestseller Theater) started broadcasting. If the title feels slightly familiar, then that was the intention of its makers: combining original novels (domestic and foreign) as their foundation, mixed with audiovisual techniques usually associated with the film world was what separated these shows from the rest of the Dramas airing on TV. 90 Minutes long and employing new technologies for TV like Eng Cameras, full location shooting (instead of the usual theater-like set), negative film cutting, more focus on lighting and editing. It was like a film, in the comfort of your home.

Although the decline in viewership Korean Cinema faced in the 70s throughout most of the 80s was mostly caused by structural changes and political influence, the advent of shows like Bestseller Theater helped dig Chungmuro's grave. The technology was there, the stars were there (White People starred popular Lee Jung-Gil and Jung Ae-Ri, as an example), and it was free. But those weren't just technical matters, as the themes portrayed, thanks to the sources used, were much more mature, intriguing and thought provoking. It seemed like nothing could go wrong, until 1990. The show format moved from 90 to 70 Minutes, changing the title to 베스트극장 (Best Theater), and even though the format still remained an 'incubator' for new PD, writers and actors, it focused more and more on the 'training' aspects, than its controversial and revolutionary themes. With TV Dramas entering another Golden Age after Eyes of Dawn and movies slowly coming back into the mainstream, the once charming nature of Best Theater inexorably slowed down to a crawl. The show which once attracted movie directors like Park Chul-Soo, Min Byung-Cheon and more had become a lazy display of everything which was wrong with the format. Dropping the 'original novel/bestseller' format to simply focus on one-two episode shows to open the door for young producers and writers was clearly not working anymore. And after declining ratings, with some shows hitting the 1 or 2% share during the busiest periods, MBC took a drastic decision in 2005. After over 20 years of continued broadcast, Best Theater would end its run at 618 Episodes.


October 2005. With very little fanfare, MBC restarts Best Theater after a six month long absence. They took their time to reflect long and hard about their mistakes, and even though they'd still have to contend with the worst possible slot (Saturday Night, 11:40 pm), the show finally experienced its rebirth. I admit 태릉선수촌 (Taereung National Village) didn't sound too exciting at first. And let's be honest, I'm not even that much of a sports fan. I like practicing sports, but the idea of spending a couple of hours looking at primadonnas who get paid the equivalent of a third world country's monthly GDP is not exactly my idea of fun. And Olympic Games and the like are the same, when athletes stop being people and become cardboard cutouts with a flag on their chest. Taereung didn't look too different from other sports Drama, and its cast didn't make much of an impression on me. I had seen Lee Min-Gi in the sitcom 레인보우 로망스 (Rainbow Romance) and the popular Daily Drama 굳세어라 금순아 (Be Strong, Geum-Soon), and he didn't exactly excite me there; as for Choi Jung-Yoon, despite debuting in the late 90s between TV Dramas and films, her only role of note so far was her good performance as the 'bad girl' in 옥탑방 고양이 (Attic Cat). Finally, I knew very little about young Kim Byeol, except that she was cast in Lee Jae-Yong's upcoming 다세포 소녀 (Dasepo Naughty Girls), and while Lee Seon-Gyun did show some talent in films like 알포인트 (R-Point), I still wasn't too fond of his acting style.

As the cliche goes, never judge a book by its cover... but I did exactly that, avoiding this 'rebirth' of Best Theater even when I had the chance to, before writing my year end Best Of list. What I expected was the usual 사각관계 (love rectangle), this time taking place at the National Athletes Village in Taereung (which was not only the location where the show was shot, but also the foundation for its title). I guessed maybe they'd thrown in some 'rags to riches' story about a poor girl rising in the ranks to become gold medalist. 대~한민국. (Dae~hanminguk. You know the chorus... Hurray for Korea!) Tah tah tatah tah. But while most of the mainstream audience in Korea did just the same, as the show didn't exactly record good ratings, those who did watch the show were impressed, so much that several Internet cafe wrote petitions to get the DVD release we can enjoy today, and this little 8 Episode Drama ended up on many critics' Year End Top 10. The first thing which started arousing my interest was that this show was produced by Korea's first ever female PD, that Lee Yoon-Jung who not only already worked in shows like 매직 파워 알콜 (Magic Power Alcohol) (another Best Theater), but especially on last year's excellent Omnibus Drama 떨리는 가슴 (Six Love Stories). The show was written by the Hong sisters, Jin-Ah and Ja-Ram, responsible for shows like 반울림 (Banullim) and the 학교 (School) series, so I finally decided to give it a chance. The cliche was right after all, as this little show managed to defy every single expectation I could possibly have, and become one of my favourite of 2005.

The first big change from your usual sports Drama is that Taereung focuses on the meaning of sports for the average person, it doesn't simply focuses on the RPG-style elements of certain Historical Dramas. The growth we experienced in the show is not just the athletes improving in their own disciplines -- Judo for Min-Gi, Gymnastics for Maru, Swimming for Dong-Kyung, Archery for Soo-Ah -- but maturing as a person first. An instead of focusing on the 'team', we get to experienced every single characters' various emotional stages, from the determination shown during training to the depression during their slump, to the will to continue fighting despite failures, injuries, losses. It's not an ode to the Gold Metal, but a bittersweet look at how hard reaching the elite for athletes can be, how stressful it is to maintain that level, how much pressure you go through from peers, coaches, parents, friends to keep making your country proud. The best thing Taereung does is stripping those athletes of their status as some kind of superstar elevated on a pedestal, presenting them as people first, instead.

Soo-Ah showed before she could reach the top, but a simple bad year, a slight injury, a small loss of concentration can destroy everything she built over the years, as confidence is always the first to run away; despite his energy and determination, 'Best Hong' (as he calls himself) Min-Gi can't win a match to save his life, and although young Maru seems poised for success, getting there without burning steps is the key. Even Dong-Kyung, as mature as he can be, has to deal with a slump, and the consequences that come with it. Four people, four different sports, four different stories. But they all feel close to home, it's something you can relate to, because the show focuses on people first. Think of it as a sort of Korean Hoop Dreams, although cultural and social backgrounds obviously change. But at the core is the same sensibility, that medals, that contract, that win is not always what counts.


So thanks to all that, the athletes at Taereung stop becoming a familiar face popping on our TVs once every four years, and become characters we can relate to. Characters that feel like friends you know, people you've met. It's not a simple excuse to develop the usual love story between characters, an axiom where only the background changes, and the modus operandi remains the same. Yes, there's romance in Taereung, but it has none of that anxiety, that sense of impeding doom (if you don't love me, I'm gonna kill myself!) every single decision taken in Trendy Dramas create. By dropping all the false pretenses, by showing even the 'elite' are not machines without feeling, built from their youth for success, able to shake off failure in a couple of weeks. They're prone to making mistakes, being selfish, immature, sometimes even acting like cowards, because that's life. And the fact instead of 'love' as a simple, pure, innocent feeling developing between two people, Taereung shows several shades of gray: Soo-Ah enjoys going out with Dong-Kyung, for his maturity and because she feels comfortable with him, but she doesn't find that nervousness, that unpredictability which comes from Min-Gi. Min-Gi himself feels a strong attraction to Soo-Ah, but can't forget the strong friendship he shares with Maru. When he realizes he's losing Soo-Ah, Dong-Kyung doesn't just act like the usual 'antagonist' on TV Dramas, instead reacting like a mature person would. Yes, sometimes it feels like things you could read in a 순정만화 (romance comic for girls), but thanks to the relaxed way the writers and PD approach the story it all feels fresh, exciting... real?

What helps is not only the writing (great dialogue), but the rhythm and pacing given by PD Lee, which differs considerably from other 단막극 (one-two act specials). Even if we're dealing with 8 really short episodes, she manages to balance character development, the usual training and matches, romance, comedy, some intelligent and mature Drama, all in a very solid package which constantly entertains. Camerawork feels like a well shot independent film more than a TV Drama, and the soundtrack, by Dream Pop band Tearliner, is exceptional. Although I still think 네 멋대로 해라 (Ruler of Your Own World) and its 'who's who' of Hongdae indie rock is still the paradigm here, Taereung uses dozens of different songs, with different genres and moods, fitting pretty much perfectly with the images. We go from Queen to Manhattan Transfer; from Duke Ellington to Stereophonics, from Tearliner to Lee Seung-Hwan. If they could make an OST out of this (it would be quite extensive, and probably hard to put together copyright-wise), it would be a must buy. But of course it's the acting that stands out. One minute Lee Min-Gi looks like a character from a Yaguchi Shinobu film the other he feeels like a mature, real young guy trying to get through all his problems. Choi Jung-Yoon gives what can be easily considered her best performance to date, parts vibrant energy and 'comfortable' sex appeal. And of course Lee Seon-Gyun is a big surprise, essaying what's probably the most mature 'bad guy' of 2005. Yet, if we take out the usual gold by Baek Il-Seop, who could play characters like his 'Coach' here in his sleep, the most impressive performance here is from young Kim Byeol. She really feels like a 16 year old, tiny but full of vigour; cute and silly but never going overboard; showing that transition happening at her age in an almost perfect way.

Nothing incredible happens in Taereung, and you probably have seen it all. But two weeks after finishing the show, I still miss those characters: I miss the quirky and silly charm of Min-Gi, the maturity and calm of Dong-Kyung, the down-to-earth personality of Soo-Ah, and of course Maru's irresistible energy. That's a sign of an incredibly well written show, which deserves a series of its own, like the shows' many fans have been asking for the last few months. This 'rebirth' of Best Theater didn't lead to epochal changes, as the shows keeps recording low ratings, but if anything it has helped its makers. Lee Seon-Gyun, Lee Min-Gi, Kim Byul and Choi Jung-Yoon have gained many hardcore fans, the team behind the show has signed a contract for another two series of four episodes (unrelated to Taereung, but given the quality of this show, there's tons of potential here), and mostly importantly it's very likely we'll see Min-Gi, Soo-Ah and Co. gracing the big screen by late 2006 or early 2007 at worst. For me personally, Taereung had a strong effect, bringing me back to Best Theater in a way I never expected. Because just like Min-Gi changes his name from 'Best Hong' to 'Special Hong', these shows were never about becoming the best. They never cared about medals, ratings, prizes. They just needed to be special...

RATING: 8.5/10





DVD - Korean Version (No Subtitles)

It's really a shame this was dumped in the market with no fanfare, no extras, and especially no subtitles. It's just around 4 hours of TV, so it wasn't even that much of a investment in terms of time (subtitling, delaying release) and money. There's always the hope either YesAsia Entertainment or someone else will pick this up and subtitle it, but I doubt it. There's no stars, no 'winning' Korean wave formulas, and no big thrills. But this is one of the best little shows of last year, and it deserves an audience. If I had the time, I'd even do subtitle for this thing, but then again watching Dramas on your PC is not exactly the best way to enjoy it. Still, a really big surprise, and now I wish I had seen it before writing my year end review for TV Dramas. It would certainly have made my Top 10. Hell, it would fight for the Top 5.

» Posted by X at April 1, 2006 10:25 PM


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  • 4 months later...

I just finished watching "Taerung's National Village" today and each of the four characters has an ambition to be the best athlete in his/her specialized sport. The only downside is that I didn't understand what they were saying other than a lot of "I like you" statements. :lol:

Lee Min Ki did a good job playing his role as Hong Min Ki. Viewers can tell that he worked hard to act out those judo scenes. :D

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Guest tjadl6386

I remember seeing a link in the old soompi forums (before the crash) to an MBC Best Theatre show which featured Lee Dong Gun and Lee Bo Young. I wonder if anybody still has that show and what its title is.

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hey do you not have "Taerung's National Village" anymore?

It's still there on my CB, check the K-drama--> Drama City and Best Theatre section, I have both LQ & HQ available for dl. Also sent you a PM in case you have problems finding the files.

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I'm wondering if anyone has "Her Flower Pot NO. 1" starring Kim Sun Ah and Kim Rae Won. It was aired on April 29, 2006. Thanks in advance~! :D

Thanks to kim and akie for the article and translation from KRW thread and Greentea for the screencaps from KSA thread.

News Article about an old MBC drama that RW appeared in with Kim Sunah(MNIKSS):

김선아-김래원, 8년 전 드라마 속 모습은?


배우 김선아와 김래원이 98년 작인 드라마를 통해 풋풋한 모습을 선보일 예정이다.

MBC 베스트 극장에서는 제 42회 백상예술대상 TV부문 대상 수상을 기념하여 김윤철 PD의 98년 작인 '그녀의 화분 NO.1'을 29일(토) 방송할 예정인 것.

지난 98년 7월 31일 방송된바 있는 '그녀의 화분 NO.1'은 남루한 일상 속에서도 꽃처럼 피어나는 사랑의 과정을 섬세하고 애틋하게 그려내 많은 시청자들로부터 앙코르 요청을 받아왔던 작품.

또한 김선아의 첫 번째 드라마 주연 작이기도 하며, 꽃가게 배달 소년으로 분한 김래원의 신인 시절 풋풋하고 앳된 모습도 함께 살펴 볼 수 있다.

드라마는 누구보다 세상이 춥다고 느끼는 여자에게 NO. 100이라는 번호표가 달려있는 발신 불명의 화분이 배달되기 시작하고 그 과정에서 ‘기대앉음으로써 온기를 나눌 수 있는 그런 순수한 사랑’에 대해 다룰 예정이다.

김선아와 김래원의 8년 전 모습은 어떠했을지 그들의 새로운 모습은 오는 29일 방송 예정인 MBC '베스트 극장'을 통해 확인할 수 있다.


Dear Middy, kim, This is about MBC's program "Best Theater" will broadcast Kim Sun Ah & Kim Rae Won's work on 4/29 (Sat.) 23:45 .

The drama's title is "Her Flowerpot NO.1" which was originally broadcast 8 yrs ago. (1998/7/31)

The work describes the process of the love which begins to bloom like a flower, and has received the encore request from many televiewers.

RW was the flower shop delivery boy in the drama.

The story started with the delivery of the No. 100 flowerpot sent from unknown person to the woman who feels anybody in the world is cold. The process of anticipation developed a warm pure love.

amay, thx for the detailed sharing :)

Screencaps for Flowerpot No.1


source:samsoon gallery

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  • 5 weeks later...

^ Thanks creidesca~! I've been looking for that clip for a while. :D

If anyone is interested, Her Flower Pot NO. 1 is also available @ http://clubbox.co.kr/samshiki.

Geez, I was just watching Arirang TV's Drama Theater and was so happy when they showed the teaser of Her Fower Pot No.1 for next week! Oh, I can't wait to watch this with subs! This week, they're showing The Magical Power of Alcohol starring Kim Min Sun and Kim Dongwan. What I like about this show is that arirang includes an interview with the director or the cast prior to the episode.

I hope they show the one with So Ji Sub and Jeon Do Yeon soon! :P

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  • 7 months later...

B.O.N F u n S u b s PRESENTS

[MBC] Taereung National Village (태릉선수촌)


Banner credits: mangosteen

NOTE: Only soft subs will be released and HQ episodes are only distributed via clubbox.

Episodes 1 & 2

Translator: Dahee Fanel

Timer: Jannah

Editor/QC: thunderbolt

Coordinator: SeReNiTy

CB Downloads Available @ http://clubbox.co.kr/samshiki and http://clubbox.co.kr/creidesca

Thanks so much to the three Minkiteers and B.O.N staff for making this project possible~! :wub:

Enjoy~! :D

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  • 1 year later...
Guest froska

I REALLY want to see mBC Best Theater ep 610 with kim dong wan but i dont know were i can download it

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  • 1 year later...


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