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CarolynH

Lee Min Ho ♥ 이민호 ♥ ィミンホ ♥ 李敏鎬

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Minoz (Korea) Official Fanclub 9th Membership Gift.

 

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Spoiler

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cr yeobi3636 via wenroad

 

Now I'm waiting for mine, don't know if the same as K-Minoz.  :P

 

 

 

 

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On 8/21/2018 at 2:44 PM, gtLmh0622 said:

I found a Lee Min Ho's interview when he's filming Faith re-posting on Weibo today. My translation is according to Chinese translation by Galaxy0401.

"Choi Young's original personality setting is more neurotic and sharper than now. But I think it would be more interesting if Choi Young's character gradually changed in the drama. So, I proposed to Ms. Song, if is would be possible that Choi Young was a little lazy at the beginning? Anyway, how the personality changes, Choi Young's greatest charm is strong and trustworthy. Choi Young is not the kind of person who can express with lines, need to express more feelings with expressions and eyes. This part is really difficult to deal with, so I have always kept in great concentration."
 

"I practiced riding only two or three times. So I didn't have much confidence to ride a running horse, it was OK if just walking. And I was a little anxious about the martial arts because I only practiced for one month, but actually it was quite handy to do it. After Episode 8, I couldn’t keep holding the shield, I felt very lonely just like my girl friend suddenly disappeared. Furthermore, if I don’t have a sword in my hand, I feel like I went to school but without the schoolbag.”
 

Eun Soo who crossed from the modern time to Goryeo finally will go back to where she came from. What will Choi Young decide? "Choi Young will not follow Eun Soo to modern. Choi Young is not the kind of unresponsible man to give up all in Goryeo and go to the modern just for the women he loves. If it have to be only one between work and love, Choi Young will choose the work."
 

"Please pay attention to Choi Young's new hairstyle!"

 

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

 

The following is my translation of the comments by Galaxy0401 :

My reasons for appreciating Min Ho include Min Ho's understanding for the character. From BOF to Faith, Min Ho’s understanding for his role is exactly the same as I thought. What Min Ho played was what I felt. This means that Min Ho's thinking will be reflected in his acting skills, and fans can realize what kind of character and theme he wants to express from his real acting skills.
 
Finally, for those who love Min Ho from Faith, I provided the comments from the crew and Korean media after he became hot after BOF in 2009. I deliberately revisit old things, and some people will have "feeling".
 

First, the reason why the PD of BOF chose the unnamed Lee Min Ho to play GJP. "The 2nd lead is played by the idol who first time challenge acting, so the lead must be played by a talented orthodox actor."
 
Second, in 2009, the Korean media called Lee Min Ho "a super newcomer who will appear once every 20 years." This honor "a super newcomer who will appear once every 20 years" has never been appeared on Korean website after that. So I have to emphasize it.

 

 

 

@gtLmh0622 thank-you very much for always bringing interesting LMH related stories. I just wanted to let you know how much I enjoyed and appreciated your effect.

Upon reading the story 'Super New Comer', I came across a similar article that I wanted to share with everyone. 

 

Congrats, You’re a Break-out Star. Now What?

Jan 20, 2015

by radioplayon

Every year K-dramas produce a cluster of fresh-faced actors and actresses that make a bang in the K-drama universe. These are the newly arrived stars, the nobodies suddenly turned somebodies whose faces no one can escape, appearing on every kind of commercial and magazine advertising the latest brands of outerwear and soju, and everything in between. These newcomers are bestowed the charming and sometimes perfunctory title of “break-out star.”

Not all break-out stars’s careers, however, are created equal.

Some of them shine brightly in a drama or in a role, only to fade quickly from the scene, never quite being able to re-capture the magic that launched them into the K-drama stratosphere. Others, burdened by the pressure to perform, go to the opposite extreme shunning the character for which they are so well-known. Being known as a “break-out star” is both a blessing and a curse for many, and it is interesting to note just how these select few deal with the fame, the burden, and, ultimately, how it affects their projects post-breakout.

Lee Min Ho

When I think of “break-out stars,” the actor who comes immediately to mind is none other than Lee Min Ho, whose career, I think, provides an interesting case study for one of the most successful actors to ever navigate the waters with the title of “break-out star.” The guy practically came out of nowhere as the perfectly coiffed Goo Jun Pyo in 2009’s “Boys Over Flowers” and subsequently swept Korea up in a dizzying frenzy that spread well beyond the country’s borders. It would be difficult to overstate just how big the “Boys Over Flowers” phenomenon was, how important the drama was for the spread of Hallyu, or how this drama about a girl out of her element and an infamous group of 4 friends catapulted a young cast into levels of popularity usually reserved for more seasoned actors. And there was no bigger star than Lee Min Ho.

He was a perfect combination of physical attributes (tall, dominating, handsome, with a memorable perm to boot), endearing awkwardness (on the red carpet and in interviews you can practically see the deer-in-the-headlights look in his eyes), and overwhelming, captivating talent. I recently re-visited “Boys Over Flowers” and while I still find it ridiculous and…shrill, in many ways Lee Min Ho saved that drama. He gave Goo Jun Pyo a level of sensitivity and vulnerability that made us sympathize with his character, even a character as difficult as Goo Jun Pyo. It is the case where he was able to capture the attention of audiences by making the character his own, by making the character more than what the script maybe initially called for. He so completely defined that drama to the point where, today, “Boys Over Flowers” is distinguished by its association with Lee Min Ho (and not the other way around).

With that much attention and instafame, everyone, and I mean everyone, was waiting for his next project after the completion of “Boys Over Flowers.” We all wondered if Lee Min Ho was the real deal, if he was worth all the endorsements, the attention. Needless to say, the expectations and speculations were high. This is often the most fragile time for break-out stars because the follow-up project is, in some cases, more important to a career than the “break-out drama.” To his credit, Lee Min Ho took quite some time to select his next project, and his choice was… conservative. I remember thinking at the time that “Personal Taste” was not the drama that I wanted to see him in, but in hindsight it was probably the smarter choice since he was able to show that he could play a breadth of roles without completely alienating his target audience.

Tracing Lee Min Ho’s drama career reveals something interesting. In 2009 he had his break-out role in “Boys Over Flowers.” In 2010 he had a respectable but unmemorable turn as an aspiring-architect-assumed-gay roommate in “Personal Taste.” But, in 2011 he came back with one of that year’s best dramas, “City Hunter,” playing a reluctant vigilante and reaffirming his role as one of Korea’s top stars. Only to come back in 2012 with the lackluster historical time-traveling drama, “Faith.” Then in 2013 he swept us all up, again, in the immensely popular “Heirs,” playing that rich and privileged Kim Tan.

When we look at Lee Min Ho’s career, he is the most commercially successful with every other drama that he does. Yet the roles where he is the most daring, the roles that seem to challenge him more as an actor, are the dramas between his hits. If we take Lee Min Ho as, arguably, the most successful of these “break-out stars” in terms of creating a sustained career, he has done so through a careful selection of roles that allow him to develop as an actor, and thus avoid being typecast, while also never losing sight of his large and demanding audience and the kinds of dramas that best appeal to them.

Lee Min Ho wasn’t just a face, he wasn’t just boyishly charming, and he wasn’t just the latest hottest issue. If that were the case, I don’t think we would still be talking about Lee Min Ho today, never mind still so interested in him. No, because at the end of the day, even as the F4 demand was at its most obsessive and widespread, Lee Min Ho was able to deliver on all the hype surrounding him. And through some smart career moves, has been able to make the most of his “break-out star” status.

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20180822 Asia Minoz FB updated :

20180804 Project : Be Friend To Our Earth , Let's Do It Together by participating in local Ocean Cleanups
Place : Tioman Island Malaysia
Period: until Further Notice
Our future generations deserve a beautiful Ocean Too .
 



39922681_941486782709601_164190262501834

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13 hours ago, heloise215 said:

Oh boy, the grinning toothy smile :D :D :D :D :D

 

 

Hi heloise, thanks for sharing these pictures.  A celebrity should have a beautiful set of teeth. ... You can't make it being a celebrity without that perfect smile. Most celebrities have false teeth, some get their teeth straightened.  Good smiles are super importantGood teeth can change your entire face. That's why, most of them have dental implants or cosmetic dentistry.  Perfect teeth seem to be a top priority for celebrities; For celebrities, looking beautiful and popular and wealthy is expected, even necessary. Successful leading men and ladies all have in common: Beautiful white teeth! ... There’s one thing we’ve noticed after famous faces rise to the top – their teeth transformation. :P

 

Hi gtLmh, thanks for sharing the pictures for the last (2) days. Aish...................I was not able to visit this thread since I was so busy with work. ^_^

 

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On 8/21/2018 at 9:07 PM, happivirus said:

Congrats, You’re a Break-out Star. Now What?

Jan 20, 2015

by radioplayon

Lee Min Ho

When I think of “break-out stars,” the actor who comes immediately to mind is none other than Lee Min Ho, whose career, I think, provides an interesting case study for one of the most successful actors to ever navigate the waters with the title of “break-out star.” The guy practically came out of nowhere as the perfectly coiffed Goo Jun Pyo in 2009’s “Boys Over Flowers” and subsequently swept Korea up in a dizzying frenzy that spread well beyond the country’s borders. It would be difficult to overstate just how big the “Boys Over Flowers” phenomenon was, how important the drama was for the spread of Hallyu, or how this drama about a girl out of her element and an infamous group of 4 friends catapulted a young cast into levels of popularity usually reserved for more seasoned actors. And there was no bigger star than Lee Min Ho.

He was a perfect combination of physical attributes (tall, dominating, handsome, with a memorable perm to boot), endearing awkwardness (on the red carpet and in interviews you can practically see the deer-in-the-headlights look in his eyes), and overwhelming, captivating talent. I recently re-visited “Boys Over Flowers” and while I still find it ridiculous and…shrill, in many ways Lee Min Ho saved that drama. He gave Goo Jun Pyo a level of sensitivity and vulnerability that made us sympathize with his character, even a character as difficult as Goo Jun Pyo. It is the case where he was able to capture the attention of audiences by making the character his own, by making the character more than what the script maybe initially called for. He so completely defined that drama to the point where, today, “Boys Over Flowers” is distinguished by its association with Lee Min Ho (and not the other way around).

With that much attention and instafame, everyone, and I mean everyone, was waiting for his next project after the completion of “Boys Over Flowers.” We all wondered if Lee Min Ho was the real deal, if he was worth all the endorsements, the attention. Needless to say, the expectations and speculations were high. This is often the most fragile time for break-out stars because the follow-up project is, in some cases, more important to a career than the “break-out drama.” To his credit, Lee Min Ho took quite some time to select his next project, and his choice was… conservative. I remember thinking at the time that “Personal Taste” was not the drama that I wanted to see him in, but in hindsight it was probably the smarter choice since he was able to show that he could play a breadth of roles without completely alienating his target audience.

Tracing Lee Min Ho’s drama career reveals something interesting. In 2009 he had his break-out role in “Boys Over Flowers.” In 2010 he had a respectable but unmemorable turn as an aspiring-architect-assumed-gay roommate in “Personal Taste.” But, in 2011 he came back with one of that year’s best dramas, “City Hunter,” playing a reluctant vigilante and reaffirming his role as one of Korea’s top stars. Only to come back in 2012 with the lackluster historical time-traveling drama, “Faith.” Then in 2013 he swept us all up, again, in the immensely popular “Heirs,” playing that rich and privileged Kim Tan.

When we look at Lee Min Ho’s career, he is the most commercially successful with every other drama that he does. Yet the roles where he is the most daring, the roles that seem to challenge him more as an actor, are the dramas between his hits. If we take Lee Min Ho as, arguably, the most successful of these “break-out stars” in terms of creating a sustained career, he has done so through a careful selection of roles that allow him to develop as an actor, and thus avoid being typecast, while also never losing sight of his large and demanding audience and the kinds of dramas that best appeal to them.

Lee Min Ho wasn’t just a face, he wasn’t just boyishly charming, and he wasn’t just the latest hottest issue. If that were the case, I don’t think we would still be talking about Lee Min Ho today, never mind still so interested in him. No, because at the end of the day, even as the F4 demand was at its most obsessive and widespread, Lee Min Ho was able to deliver on all the hype surrounding him. And through some smart career moves, has been able to make the most of his “break-out star” status.

 

Hi @happivirus, thanks a lot for sharing this insightful article. Indeed, LMH has proven over the years that he is more than just a handsome face and a break-out star. His overwhelming and captivating talent has catapulted him to Hallyu King status. In fact, in other countries, when Korea is mentioned, the first thing that comes to their mind is Lee Min Ho. I can't help but feel proud of our bb! :)

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Anneoyonghaseyo Chingus. I hope you people have not forgotten me:) 

Back after a long long time.  Bhogoshipoyo Lee min ho oppa. :bawling:

When his military service will end? 

Planning to rewatch Faith. 

 

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1 hour ago, LMHolic said:

When his military service will end? 

 

Welcome back  !! :)
Today is D-246 to end of his military service. 

DlOWrqwV4AATzSK.jpg

 

Cr. Logo

 

 

 

 

20180822, the event of "Step donation" in China was closed. Thanks to 2360 Minoz, among total 657 teams, Lee Min Ho team got TOP 1 of accumulated 7.5 billion steps = free lunch x 18831 donated.   :heart:

 

005DCUQYly1fuiyv3vgscj30hq0ua0ub.jpg

 

cr as tagged

 

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On 8/21/2018 at 6:07 AM, happivirus said:

 

@gtLmh0622 thank-you very much for always bringing interesting LMH related stories. I just wanted to let you know how much I enjoyed and appreciated your effect.

Upon reading the story 'Super New Comer', I came across a similar article that I wanted to share with everyone. 

 

Congrats, You’re a Break-out Star. Now What?

Jan 20, 2015

by radioplayon

Every year K-dramas produce a cluster of fresh-faced actors and actresses that make a bang in the K-drama universe. These are the newly arrived stars, the nobodies suddenly turned somebodies whose faces no one can escape, appearing on every kind of commercial and magazine advertising the latest brands of outerwear and soju, and everything in between. These newcomers are bestowed the charming and sometimes perfunctory title of “break-out star.”

Not all break-out stars’s careers, however, are created equal.

Some of them shine brightly in a drama or in a role, only to fade quickly from the scene, never quite being able to re-capture the magic that launched them into the K-drama stratosphere. Others, burdened by the pressure to perform, go to the opposite extreme shunning the character for which they are so well-known. Being known as a “break-out star” is both a blessing and a curse for many, and it is interesting to note just how these select few deal with the fame, the burden, and, ultimately, how it affects their projects post-breakout.

Lee Min Ho

When I think of “break-out stars,” the actor who comes immediately to mind is none other than Lee Min Ho, whose career, I think, provides an interesting case study for one of the most successful actors to ever navigate the waters with the title of “break-out star.” The guy practically came out of nowhere as the perfectly coiffed Goo Jun Pyo in 2009’s “Boys Over Flowers” and subsequently swept Korea up in a dizzying frenzy that spread well beyond the country’s borders. It would be difficult to overstate just how big the “Boys Over Flowers” phenomenon was, how important the drama was for the spread of Hallyu, or how this drama about a girl out of her element and an infamous group of 4 friends catapulted a young cast into levels of popularity usually reserved for more seasoned actors. And there was no bigger star than Lee Min Ho.

He was a perfect combination of physical attributes (tall, dominating, handsome, with a memorable perm to boot), endearing awkwardness (on the red carpet and in interviews you can practically see the deer-in-the-headlights look in his eyes), and overwhelming, captivating talent. I recently re-visited “Boys Over Flowers” and while I still find it ridiculous and…shrill, in many ways Lee Min Ho saved that drama. He gave Goo Jun Pyo a level of sensitivity and vulnerability that made us sympathize with his character, even a character as difficult as Goo Jun Pyo. It is the case where he was able to capture the attention of audiences by making the character his own, by making the character more than what the script maybe initially called for. He so completely defined that drama to the point where, today, “Boys Over Flowers” is distinguished by its association with Lee Min Ho (and not the other way around).

With that much attention and instafame, everyone, and I mean everyone, was waiting for his next project after the completion of “Boys Over Flowers.” We all wondered if Lee Min Ho was the real deal, if he was worth all the endorsements, the attention. Needless to say, the expectations and speculations were high. This is often the most fragile time for break-out stars because the follow-up project is, in some cases, more important to a career than the “break-out drama.” To his credit, Lee Min Ho took quite some time to select his next project, and his choice was… conservative. I remember thinking at the time that “Personal Taste” was not the drama that I wanted to see him in, but in hindsight it was probably the smarter choice since he was able to show that he could play a breadth of roles without completely alienating his target audience.

Tracing Lee Min Ho’s drama career reveals something interesting. In 2009 he had his break-out role in “Boys Over Flowers.” In 2010 he had a respectable but unmemorable turn as an aspiring-architect-assumed-gay roommate in “Personal Taste.” But, in 2011 he came back with one of that year’s best dramas, “City Hunter,” playing a reluctant vigilante and reaffirming his role as one of Korea’s top stars. Only to come back in 2012 with the lackluster historical time-traveling drama, “Faith.” Then in 2013 he swept us all up, again, in the immensely popular “Heirs,” playing that rich and privileged Kim Tan.

When we look at Lee Min Ho’s career, he is the most commercially successful with every other drama that he does. Yet the roles where he is the most daring, the roles that seem to challenge him more as an actor, are the dramas between his hits. If we take Lee Min Ho as, arguably, the most successful of these “break-out stars” in terms of creating a sustained career, he has done so through a careful selection of roles that allow him to develop as an actor, and thus avoid being typecast, while also never losing sight of his large and demanding audience and the kinds of dramas that best appeal to them.

Lee Min Ho wasn’t just a face, he wasn’t just boyishly charming, and he wasn’t just the latest hottest issue. If that were the case, I don’t think we would still be talking about Lee Min Ho today, never mind still so interested in him. No, because at the end of the day, even as the F4 demand was at its most obsessive and widespread, Lee Min Ho was able to deliver on all the hype surrounding him. And through some smart career moves, has been able to make the most of his “break-out star” status.

@happivirus  This writer captures what we love about LMH "He was a perfect combination of physical attributes (tall, dominating, handsome, with a memorable perm to boot), endearing awkwardness (on the red carpet and in interviews you can practically see the deer-in-the-headlights look in his eyes), and overwhelming, captivating talent."

And captures why I love LMH as GJP.  "He gave Goo Jun Pyo a level of sensitivity and vulnerability that made us sympathize with his character, even a character as difficult as Goo Jun Pyo."

 

@LMHolic:  Of course we remember you!  Hope you stick around with us!

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There will be a typhoon going to Korea through 8/23 ~ 8/24.
Our bb was worrying that fans would wait for him at tempest and cause dangers. He asked for leave these 2 days.

He also asked his fellow worker to inform fans at Suseo that he would be absent and they should go home quickly. 
How sweet !!  Always care about fans.   :heart:

 

 

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Choco Story update!!

 

이민호 탐구영역(1)
Date 2018. 08. 22 17: 45: 00 Hit 153


오늘은 민호에 대한 동기들의 애정을 확인할 수 있는 간단한 문제를 준비해봤어!
이름하여 ‘초과장과 함께하는 이민호 탐구영역’
1탄은 어렵지 않은 문제들이니까 부담 없이 참여해봐!
모든 문제를 맞춘 동기에게는 내 사랑을 줄 예정~♥

 

201808221755351863366996.jpg

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3 hours ago, gtLmh0622 said:

There will be a typhoon going to Korea through 8/23 ~ 8/24.
Our bb was worrying that fans would wait for him at tempest and cause dangers. He asked for leave these 2 days.

He also asked his fellow worker to inform fans at Suseo that he would be absent and they should go home quickly. 
How sweet !!  Always care about fans.   :heart:

 

 

 

Hi gtLmh ye, it's coming tomorrow, Friday.............Its name is "Soulik" - according to reports, its severe tropical storm. After grazing Japan, Soulik is on track to sweep across the Korean Peninsula through Friday. The wind will occur from Jeju Island to western South Korea. In Seoul, wind gusts are expected Thursday night into Friday morning, local time. Stay safe, LMH! :P

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https://www.instagram.com/p/Bm159LojiMa/?utm_source=ig_share_sheet&igshid=o425g98rz8fy#always

 

005DCUQYgy1fukkmmou8zj30u00rdwft.jpg

 

cr as tagged

 

They posted that handsome anytime  #배우 #이민호 (Actor Lee Min Ho) came to our restaurant and there are also over 10 tags related to Lee Min Ho.

 

And there are over 50 artists mentioned in this post, but the picture is Lee Min Ho's autograph.

The owner may be the big fan of our bb.

 

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5 hours ago, gtLmh0622 said:

https://www.instagram.com/p/Bm159LojiMa/?utm_source=ig_share_sheet&igshid=o425g98rz8fy#always

 

cr as tagged

 

They posted that handsome anytime  #배우 #이민호 (Actor Lee Min Ho) came to our restaurant and there are also over 10 tags related to Lee Min Ho.

 

And there are over 50 artists mentioned in this post, but the picture is Lee Min Ho's autograph.

The owner may be the big fan of our bb.

 

 

Hi gtLmhthanks for sharing this. So lucky those who got the chance to see him in this restaurant. So NICE to see his autograph. His signature is so COOL! Some celebrities create a fun doodle when signing autographs. But LMH after a short dedication he just focuses on his initial when signing an autograph Gosh.......this is a valuable signature. :P

 

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15 K-Drama Bromances That Are Just As Cute As The Lead Couple

Forget romance, we’re in this for the bromance.

 

Korean dramas tend to focus on one main couple, most often male and female, that face hardships along the way to realizing their ultimate happiness with one another. One major plot device is the rival love interest, creating a love triangle or even a rectangle. It’s made even more tense when these “rivals” are long-time friends, cousins or even siblings.

In some dramas, the way these frenemies interact is even more hilarious and moving than the lead couple, and there have been several epic bromances in recent dramas where the chemistry between the male rivals is fun, engaging and pulls on the heart strings!

 

2. Kim Tan and Choi Young Do, Heirs

heirs15-00297a.jpg

These two used to be best friends and turned bitter enemies due to a past misunderstanding. When Kim Tan (Lee Min Ho) returns to Korea after being exiled to the US, Choi Young Do (Kim Woo Bin) begins picking on the girl Kim Tan loves, Cha Eun Sang (Park Shin Hye), just to irritate Kim Tan. Tension ensues when Young Do also falls in love with Eun Sang, and the two begin competing for her in the most adorable ways.

 

(skipped unrelated)

https://www.koreaboo.com/lists/15-k-drama-bromances-just-cute-lead-couple/

 

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Need More “Crazy Rich Asians”? Here Are 8 K-Dramas You Should Watch

With the craze of “Crazy Rich Asians” these days, we’ve completely fallen under the spell of charming, handsome, successful, and wealthy leading men. Henry Golding’s portrayal of Nick Young in the flick has us thinking about our favorite K-drama chaebols. Since there’s no harm in fantasizing, here’s a look at some of our favorite characters who played the similar Nick Young role, who we really wouldn’t mind dating in real life. If the opportunity came our way, of course.

 

“Boys Over Flowers”

“Boys Over Flowers” has a very similar setting to “Crazy Rich Asians” in that it involves a group of rich chaebols who live extravagantly lavish lives, driving expensive cars, wearing designer clothes, and basically using money to do or get whatever they want. The drama follows the “F4”, which consists of four rich high-school students who are the most popular group of boys in their high school – for obvious reasons. When Gu Joon Pyo (Lee Min Ho) falls in love with a poor girl named Geum Jan Di (Ku Hye Sun), he realizes that money isn’t enough when it comes to love.

lee-min-ho-boys-over-flowers.gif

 

Lee Min Ho has played a chaebol in more than one drama, but his original rich boy role as Gu Joon Pyo is totally worth mentioning. Mainly because he comes off as being a big jerk at the beginning, but then totally softens up as he fell in love with Geum Jan Di. Aside from the fact that this chaebol wears his heart on his sleeve and is so puppy dog sweet to Jan Di, we can’t ignore the fact that it’d be pretty awesome to be taken away on a whim to an island on a random day and be able to get beautiful makeovers!

lee-min-ho-boys-over-flowers1.gif

 

https://www.soompi.com/article/1216287wpp/need-crazy-rich-asians-8-k-dramas-watch

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PMZ FB Update

 

August 23

[우수하다 Season 2]

우수하다 2차 제품들의
우수~한 이야기!

블로그에서 자세히 보기

>>https://blog.naver.com/pmz2014/221344358291

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New Items of
Milk Mustache campaign
2nd season!!

More information

>>https://blog.naver.com/pmz2014/221344358291

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Spoiler

August 16

[우수하다 2nd NEW ITEM OPEN]

프로미즈가 야심차게 준비한
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Spoiler

Faith Episode 3

 

To save Choi Young’s life, Eun Soo prepares to make an incision on his abdomen, but Jang Bin protests, so she tells him to believe in the "person from heaven," as they would call her. She operates on him all night.

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The next morning, upon learning that the King chose to stay until he gets well, Choi Young orders his men to prepare to leave right away. Even with the pain from the surgery, he ignores Eun Soo’s warning on his unhealed wound.

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On the road, Eun Soo is in a carriage with the Princess. She checks up on her, then tries to make a conversation. She learns that she is the Princess of Yuan. She realizes that they are in ancient Goryeo, and wonders how she got there.

 

The Princess receives the message of the King that he wants to greet the Goryeo statesmen with her. She protests, as she wants to clean up first. Eun Soo helps her prepare with her makeup in her bag.

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The King and his entourage arrive at the palace. Despite the notice they gave on the arrival of the King, no statesmen were around to greet the King, as they all attended Ki Chul’s nephew’s birthday party.

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The entourage enters the royal court, which is also empty. A group of women then enters, then bows before the King. One of them is Lady Choi, who was witness then when the King was dragged away to Yuan. The King remembers her. She then had him escorted to his room by the palace men. She walks over to the King’s entourage, and sees the ill-looking Choi Young.

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Eun Soo and Jang Bin try to feel his forehead, but he won’t let them. He walks away as he endures the pain. He then tries to heal himself with his powers.

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Lady Choi serves the Princess, and she is surprised by the Princess’ knowledge of the Goryeo language. The Princess has a flashback to two years ago in Yuan, when she first met the King Gongmin. As he thinks that she is from Goryeo, he offers to take her there. As he attempts to escape with her, he opens up on his reluctance to marrying the Yuan princess. Unaware that he is talking to the very princess he refuses to marry, he even makes a proposal to be his first wife, so he can avoid the marriage to the Princess.   

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Meanwhile, Eun Soo follows Jang Bin to an herb garden, who picks herbs to brew as medicine for Choi Young. Eun Soo, left at the garden, hurts her knee as she tries to protect herself from an intruder. She is then kept in a room by Deo Gi, a mute. Choi Young checks up on Eun Soo, looks through the window panes of the room, and is startled as she exposes her bare leg. He then tells the annoyed Deo Gi to bear with him and protect Eun Soo.

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As he checks his wounds, he is summoned by the King. The King learns that his loyal ministers were all killed at the same time and place. Jo Il Shin orders Choi Young to kill Ki Chul, who is responsible for the death of the ministers. Choi Young explains why it is not possible to do such. The King declares that he trusts Choi Young, and asks if he would do the same to him. Choi Young hands him a letter from the previous king, granting him permission to live a life of a commoner and live outside of the palace after he completes his final task of bringing King Gongnim to the palace. King Gongnim refuses to let him leave, until he completes his new task of finding evidence on who killed his royal ministers.

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Choi Young’s men then look for the evidence, and when they see a blood-spattered note, they head to Ki Chul’s party. Despite his vision going blurry, Choi Young gives a firm order to Ki Chul. He hands him a scroll, and they talk in private.

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Back at the Woodalchis headquarters, Choi young rests, then tosses a scroll with the list of names who died by poison to Choong Seok. He then reveals that he laid some bait for Ki Chul.

 

Meanwhile, Eun Soo looks for Choi Young in the headquarters, wearing her pants that she cut short. She tries to check up on him, but he refuses and orders his men to take her back.  She breaks down, and he confronts her on why she even tried to cure him. He scolds her, holds an arm out and tells her to have her legs covered. She grabs his hand and checks his temperature against her own. She can tell he’s got fever, so she hands him her bottle of aspirin. He refuses, but she pleads him to not die, and places the bottle on his hands. As she leaves, he stumbles to the ground.

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Comments:

 

In this episode, we see developments in the relationships between the characters, such as that of Eun Soo and the Princess, King Gongnim and his trust on Choi Young, as well as a background on the distant relationship of Princess Noguk and King Gongnim.

 

Choi Young is getting the hang of Eun Soo’s nagging. Warrior Choi Young finally smiled because of her! Soon enough, her perky attitude would put some life to his sleepy demeanor.

 

This episode also piqued some interest on Choi Young’s insistence to live as a commoner outside of the palace. And also on his lack of desire to live.   

 

Funny how the Woodalchi lose their grip at the sight of Eun Soo’s bare legs. She gives a funny side in this ancient world.

 

 

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