Secret 2013 korean drama episode 8,raja yoga meditation center chicago 2014,professional growth plan for teachers louisiana,change email password on mac mail - 2016 Feature

Jung Yi Hyun (Sung Yu Ri) lost memory of her husband , Hong Gyung Doo (Yoon Joo Sang) and their daughter, Hae Deum (Kal So Won) due to amnesia. Meanwhile, Lee Sun Young (Lee Jin) will plays as her high school best friend and Park Soo Chang (Kim Young Kwang) will plays as her ex-boyfriend. A pity really, a different actor, or a more laid back approach by Joo Sang might have sold those early episodes IMO.
You baddie you… making the false assumption that all so-called negative comments have malicious intent and waving that accusatory finger. I’m glad he dropped that weird hair-do (one huge flip bangs) and high water tide pants before he met her at the cliff! When I first came to this thread, I read one comment about the character KD and chose not to read any more comments prior to that one because I wanted to come to my own conclusions. Actually, this drama has a good main story, but, unfortunately, become a little mess for 4 latest episodes, and also have to struggle with another drama, 100 Year Legacy. Sung Yu Ri and Yoo Jun Sang have a huge age apart, and they seem a little unbalanced chemistry. This is the most heartwarming kdrama that I’ve seen during the first half of this year, 2013!
YJS’s role as the crazy, odd appearance Hong Kyung Doo turned into the most solid, loving, and caring protective husband, father, son-in-law and friend which utterly blessed me! Even Choi Ki Tae, a chaebol son who married for the usual chaebol reasons surprisingly turned out to be a man who really was in love with his wife. Hv not watched Korean dramas for quite some time n wanted to watch Sung Yuri’s series. We open in the midst of a hit-and-run trial, where defendant KANG YOO-JUNG (Hwang Jung-eum), already convicted, takes to the stand for sentencing.
Unshed tears fill her eyes as prosecutor AHN DO-HOON (Bae Soo-bin) lists her crime aloud—not only did her irresponsible actions take the life of a young woman, but also that of the woman’s unborn child. The next sequence is shot like we’re in someone’s acid-fueled nightmare, otherwise known as a wild pool party for the super rich. Min-hyuk has only to swoop in with a charming smile and a hotel room key before they’re making out in said hotel room, with the actress stripping in front of Min-hyuk before she takes the requisite foreplay shower. Min-hyuk is gone by the time the actress is out, but he’s thrown away her only set of clothes to prove that he’s a real class act. Ah, so we’re in a flashback to explain the events leading up to the trial, since we find a cheerful Yoo-jung working as a designated driver for hire.
It’s only when Yoo-jung is already driving that he yells at her to stop the car, before he decides to take matters into his own hands by grabbing the steering wheel from her.
Yoo-jung screams as they swerve dangerously through traffic, unable to gain control of the car when Min-hyuk’s trying to kill them. She skids to a halt in the middle of the street, whereupon Min-hyuk jumps out and starts running haphazardly through busy lanes to try and catch up to that woman. He loses her once he gets to the subway, and so he eventually returns to Yoo-jung and his car, only he wants to drive and she refuses to let him. Apparently, him going to her place to sleep off a hangover wasn’t unusual, but at least their life was idyllic and sweet. A short cut to Do-hoon shows him preparing for a job interview(?), while a short cut back takes us to Min-hyuk as he tries sneaking into his lavish estate unnoticed, despite the fact that there’s at least one maid per every square foot in the house. Min-hyuk’s little sister catches him on her way out to school right before their father, CHAIRMAN JO (Lee Deok-hwa) all but drags his errant son into a meeting to discuss the fact that he’s bleeding money without contributing a single thing in return. Chairman Jo wants to take back Min-hyuk’s inheritance and give it to his brother instead, and vows to dissolve his upcoming marriage to a rich heiress. Min-hyuk need only half-heartedly promise that he’ll do his duty as a son for his dad to give him another chance, but he has to promise to pay more attention to his future bride. The woman who vouched for him in front of his father helps him out again by giving him a ring for his fiancee—and though she’s revealed to be his stepmother, Min-hyuk treats her with contempt by calling her ajumma. Min-hyuk picks up his fiancee and longtime friend-of-the-family SHIN SE-YEON (Lee Da-hee), though it becomes clear that she doesn’t share his same cavalier attitude toward their marriage. He sees it only for the business deal that it is—her family has the important political connections, while his has all the money—but he’s at least happy that they knew each other as friends first. In a twisted way, he is trying to thank her for not letting him drive drunk the night before without actually saying the words.
I like his cheeky reply to Yoo-jung’s shock by reminding her that she’d just told him she loved him (as part of her greeting to every customer, she says, “I love you, Customer!”), so why refuse a loving gift? He forces her to take it by tossing it to her in the booth while Se-yeon mutters a protest. Yoo-jung chastises him for not respecting the almighty dollar as well as the woman sitting next to him, but Min-hyuk just leaves her as a speck in his rearview mirror after a wink and a smile.
Se-yeon is angry, though she denies that it has anything to do with the fact that he gave her ring away and more because it made someone like Yoo-jung pity her.
After Yoo-jung’s coworker marvels at the expensive ring, she ends up tsk-ing Yoo-jung for spending an insane amount of time an energy making Do-hoon a cake for their seven-year anniversary when he hasn’t even called her all day. Do-hoon ignores Yoo-jung’s call as he meets a woman (he can’t be such a douche that he’s on a date, right?), but in order to save face in front of her coworker, Yoo-jung talks as if he picked up the phone. We cut to Do-hoon’s mother as she discusses the blind date she sent Do-hoon on, which tells us right away that she has no love for Yoo-jung.
Unfortunately for them I suppose, the naive Yoo-jung comes to their humble home with her arms full of groceries and the cake she made. Yoo-jung acts the part of the perfect daughter-in-law, preparing a full meal despite Do-hoon’s mother’s protests.
She ends up having to pick up Not Mom’s cellphone, and the matchmaker for Do-hoon’s blind date immediately starts talking—the woman loved Do-hoon, and her rich family is ready to buy him an office.
Not Mom tries every kind of hint available to get Yoo-jung to leave, and Yoo-jung eventually listens. After she’s gone, Not Mom has no qualms about eating all the food she left behind for Do-hoon, even noting that Yoo-jung is a good cook despite the fact that (wait for it) she doesn’t have a mom.
At least Yoo-jung has a father who owns a small pastry shop, which he’s looking to expand to make Yoo-jung a more desirable prospect for Do-hoon. She has a mini-meltdown with her dad and stomps off to her room to revenge-eat the cake she made for her anniversary. She tries on the ginormous diamond ring in a moment of longing—not for the ring itself, but for a married life with Do-hoon.
Se-yeon is a guest at Min-hyuk’s family dinner, but when he motions for her to bring up the engagement breakup as promised, she instead turns to his father to ask if they could announce their marriage sooner. Do-hoon takes Yoo-jung out for a date at their favorite restaurant, which seems to have a permanent installation made up of their cheery polaroid pictures from over the years. She tries to muster up the energy to be mad, but her will seems to melt away when Do-hoon takes her by the hand and asks her to forgive the blind date—it won’t happen in the future.
The diamond Do-hoon puts on her finger is beyond modest next to the one she just tried on, but Yoo-jung cries with happiness all the same.
She knows about his relationship with Seo Ji-hee, and tells him he’ll have to end it—after all, how was he expecting to live with her after his family threw him out without a dime?

Back at the restaurant, Do-hoon sings a love ballad for Yoo-jung, and it’s made all the more endearing because he’s a horrible singer.
However, Ji-hee has been watching the exchange with a longing expression, having gone to the restaurant to collect one of the polaroids they had of her and Min-hyuk. Min-hyuk finally picks up the phone after ignoring a few calls from an unknown number, and the second he hears nothing from the other end he knows it’s Ji-hee. Do-hoon drives his new fiancee home in the pouring rain, but some car trouble holds them up. An oncoming truck flashes its lights, causing Do-hoon to let go of her hand to narrowly steer them out of harm’s way. The car bursts through a street construction area, flattening signs and road blocks until Do-hoon finally slams on the brakes. Do-hoon gets out of the car to see what damage they caused, but something on the road gives him pause. He all but jumps at her from the bushes, “I told you not to get out!” But when she asks what the damage was, he just points to a smashed barrel. She wants to call the insurance company, but Do-hoon’s angry insistence that she doesn’t frightens her. Of course, Yoo-jung takes this all as a sign of luck—despite her bump on the head, they’re both safe.
As a way of goodbye, Yoo-jung covers his worried face with kisses and leaves none the wiser.
Min-hyuk arrives at the scene of the accident in time to see a bloody Ji-hee being pulled into an ambulance.
Do-hoon, still in the same banged-up car, drives by the scene in time to witness everything. A policeman knocks on Do-hoon’s window, causing his heart to stop even though he’s only told to wait until Min-hyuk’s secretary has time to drag his master to safety.
Cold openings can be a really useful way to set the tone of the story and catch the audience’s attention, since the ideal reaction is for us to want to watch just to see how the story reached that point. So then by comparison, Nice Gu-… I mean, Secret’s cold opening left me feeling, well, cold. Another positive point is that the directing is competent (if not a little trigger happy with the acid-trip party scenes and ridiculously slow motion car accidents), the writing is somewhat decent (in that it’s there), and the actors are committed. As for the characters, I wasn’t really a huge fan of anyone—with the small exception of Se-yeon, who I could at least understand. I like Ji Sung in most things, even if I haven’t liked most of the things he’s been in lately (okay, maybe just The Great Seer), so even though this script won a KBS screenwriting award, I don’t know who’s to blame when it comes to us not knowing who he is. And then there’s Yoo-jung, a living amalgamation of every Candy ever (with only half the fun).
But there’s also that one very frightening option, in that she might not change at all or just very little, and that this version of her is the one we’ll more or less have for the rest of the run. Usually I try not to spend too much attention on the whole plastic surgery ordeal with actors and actresses but this is one of those cases where one person takes it too far to the point of distraction. After a little more than one year watching Kdrama I realized, that I’m already tired of those interchangeable faces and I stopped watching certain actresses like Han Chae Young due to their ps.
It is possible to restore something like that botched jaw line, but it is a lot harder than it was to shave it off, since it involves grafting. I could deal with the jaw shaving, if it didn’t come with what look like really obvious lip fillers. LDH from MGirl for me also looks really different in Miss Ripley, but again, I also dont know which part made her look so different. 2 examples here in the same drama, both Lee Da Hee and HJE had major work done, but HJE face is now unbalanced and distracting. It seems to be mostly a Korean thing, perhaps some combination of low self-esteem, fitting the trend, desperation, and efforts to overcome poor acting ability with looks. When you look back at some of the most famous Hollywood actors, there are quite a few that nobody would call particularly good looking, yet they managed to have great success because of their acting ability. Then, there are those like Melanie Griffith, Meg Ryan, Daryl Hannah, Nick Nolte, Megan Fox, Cher, Jennifer Grey, Nicole Kidman. Then, there are some of the makeovers of past stars: Marilyn Monroe, Greta Garbo, Rita Hayworth, etc. I’m not a fan of plastic surgery, especially the extreme ones like the ones popular in Korea. When one of you mentioned she was in “Can You Hear My Heart” I was like, oh was she a secondary character? This is one of those dramas I may end up casually watching just to see how bad it can get (and because there is not much else looking worthwhile for the new season, including Heirs). I usually give new dramas about 4 episodes, and so far this one is not looking good for going past that.
It was an accident, sure, it killed his girlfriend but… it was an accident, the person already must be in pain. Yoo-Jung (Hwang Jung-Eum) goes to prison, because of the hit-and-run accident that killed Min-Hyuk's girlfriend. She has lost ten years of her life in memory, not able to recall the events specifically from age 17 to 27. Everyone should be critical for the right reasons, rather than for the sake of being critical. The portrayal of YJS’s character succeeds to tell me that KD is a cute, simple-minded, straight forward, loving man. I agree with most of the viewers that the male lead is not so charming but as the show progresses, you will find his charm more appealing especially when he is not acting retarded. Secret premiered on KBS this past week to some pretty dismal ratings, which either means that their time slot is still cursed by previous drama Sword and Flower, or that the hype machine wasn’t strong enough.
Our hero, JO MIN-HYUK (Ji Sung) isn’t all that interested in participating until it comes to besting his friend in a wooing competition with a well-known actress. But while stopped at a light, Min-hyuk bolts up from his seat when he recognizes a woman on the sidewalk. She even tries taking the keys, but Min-hyuk literally wrestles her to the asphalt to pry them from her hands. Later, she treats her scrapes and bruises from her scuffle with him while her friend chastises her for not using her prosecutor of a boyfriend (guess what, it’s Do-hoon from the opening) to go after Min-hyuk, but Yoo-jung quickly shushes her—Do-hoon doesn’t know she’s working as a designated driver and she wants to keep it that way. When banging on the door gets no answer, he uses a key to get inside, unknowingly stepping over a scattered pile of unopened mail. We enter another flashback as he remembers being woken up by his then-girlfriend SEO JI-HEE (Yang Jin-sung), who looks a lot like the woman he was trying to drunkenly chase down (which I’m sure was the point). They bicker romantically while wrapped in each other’s arms, and as Ji-hee leans down to give him a kiss, the Min-hyuk of the present sheds a tear in his sleep. His secretary knew to find him there and tries warning him against coming to this apartment to sleep as per his habit ever since Ji-hee went missing.
Ah, so that explains why he was so desperate to chase down that woman who looked just like her.

What’s less Candy-like about it is that she’s working all these jobs to help support her boyfriend, a fact that everyone knows. Since he doesn’t have money to pay her, he happily offers her collateral instead—the diamond ring that Se-yeon refused.
Yoo-jung jumps out of the booth to try giving the ring back, but Min-hyuk rolls down the window just enough to grin and tell her that he’ll come back to collect it tomorrow. Do-hoon’s father has the decency to look just a little bit guilty as he limps to the door to let her in, and his mother hurriedly hangs up before Yoo-jung can hear anything.
Yoo-jung definitely hears all this even though she passes the phone to Not Mom as if she didn’t.
Phew, thank goodness she reminded me before I forgot that orphans are the lepers of drama society and are to be expunged at any cost lest they spread their parentless-ness to any able-bodied, talented child on their way up the social ladder. Yoo-jung claims that her pretty face, pretty body, and loving heart are all that she needs to marry a prosecutor—but it just seems like she’s talking a big game. That’s when all the tears she’s been holding back start to flow, which is when she notices the ring box of Min-hyuk’s she brought home. Her dad sees the ring and thinks it’s her engagement ring, and she doesn’t have the heart to deny it. She’s a bit reluctant to get in his car without knowing the destination, but Do-hoon all but pushes her inside with a happy grin on his face.
Se-yeon sticks her nose into the air and begins to act like a lady of the house, reminding an almost-stuttering Min-hyuk that she has the right as his future wife (just to dig that fact in a little deeper). He even knows that it’s their seven-year anniversary, adding that he wouldn’t be where he is now without her. When he blusters, she explains her reasoning: Since her father will arrange a beneficial marriage for her no matter what, she’d rather marry the man she does know versus the one she doesn’t.
Despite his father’s protests, Min-hyuk tracks her call to the restaurant and rushes off to find her. Meanwhile, Min-hyuk isn’t the only one to have tracked down Ji-hee’s location—she spots his scary secretary on the lookout for her and runs away.
She holds his hand in the car to thank him for marrying her, which he touts as nonsense—she’s the one allowing him to marry her. For what feels like five whole minutes, the car skids around on the wet asphalt as its two occupants are thrown around inside. She sighs in relief even though he’s in a hurry to just go, though he helps her roll the barrel off the road for others’ safety.
He explains that he had wine at dinner and doesn’t want to make the situation any messier, and she buys it. Ever the frugal one, Yoo-jung claims that a few repairs’ll do the trick—having no idea why Do-hoon is so eager to get rid of it. She tells her dad about her proposal and jumps into her bed like a kid, her eyes fixated on her shiny new ring.
His secretary (who was working for him the whole time and isn’t a baddie), tells him about the hit-and-run, but Min-hyuk can’t get over the shock of seeing Ji-hee like that and chases after the ambulance. Empire of Gold is a great example of the cold open done well, since my perspective on the events in the opening scene changed so drastically once I saw them revisited later, once the show had added plenty of context.
It’s like telling someone the punchline of your very long joke in an “I promise this’ll be funny!” way, only… you’ve just lost your punchline. It’s just not a very engaging watch when it’s all said and done, and while I’d lay part of that blame on the paint-by-numbers revenge melo storytelling, revenge melos are by their very nature pretty paint-by-numbers, aren’t they? And that’s saying a lot for a character who makes it so that the man she wants has no choice but to marry her. I always wonder, how all these poor women will act, when a different kind of face gets en vogue. As shallow as it is, I have to admit it’s just too distracting to continue the drama because of that.
Nothing as obvious as the Koreans have gotten done, but they certainly have had subtle work done: Michelle Pfeiffer, Angelina Jolie, Demi Moore, Sarah Jessica Parker, Jennifer Aniston (nose), Rosanne Barr, Kate Beckinsale, Jane Fonda, etc.
Maybe will make her lose her baby, and thanks to her being in jail her father will die, her fiancee will dump her and even when she goes out of prison, after 5 years!, he still wants to take revenge and ruin her life – WTF . Her boyfriend is the one that actually committed the hit-and-run accident, but Yoo-Jung took the blame. This drama will show us the journey to recovering her memory piece by piece, and also falling in love with him all over again. You can check 100 years legacy page and see what it is going on…unlucky for the staff of this drama. He look’s like he is crazy in the wrong way acting for expressing his thoughts and feelings.
I shall remain one of the the happy few, who disdains the culture that puts political correctness above common sense and fetishieses moral relativism.
No matter how far they go they may succeed to everything but they can’t have what they want. Alternatively, it could be the sense of deja vu one gets while watching—so far, Secret isn’t doing too much to deviate from the revenge melo norm (or even just the drama norm).
Now I kind of wish we weren’t in a flashback so we could’ve known this side of Do-hoon first, because at least then his eventual turn on her would’ve been a surprise. Same goes for a dramatic punchline, which this show gave away in its opening before it spent the rest of the episode adequately bringing us (mostly) up to speed. The memorable ones find ways to break out of that mold to become something more, and while that level of genre transcendence (or just genre goodness) isn’t completely out of the realm of possibility when it comes to Secret, I just really, seriously, would-almost-bet-money that this isn’t going to be that kind of show.
But there is a big chance this one is getting dropped (there’s just too many dramas ahead that I am really looking forward to).
21:55 time slot previously occupied by "The Blade and Petal" and will be followed by "Age of Feeling" November, 2013.
Self-sacrificing Candy heroines and haughty second-generation chaebols and untimely deaths, oh my! He’s been living well for the months Ji-hee’s been missing, yet Se-yeon knows he couldn’t live a day without daddy’s money. I’d be happy to be wrong though, since dramaland has been missing good revenge melos lately.
I think lot of hollywood actor n actress stay with them original look n get famous bcoz their act not face.. Their daughter is a good actress, I cried in more of her scenes and i enjoyed her accent, makes her look so innocent and pure. Her rationale made a weird kind of sense, even if it is a raw deal for Min-hyuk—if her father’s going to marry her off to just anyone, the only choice she can exercise is whether she marries the devil she knows.

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