Secret garden episode 11 veoh,last name change on license,secret story 8 qui est sorti - Tips For You

19.06.2015
In which Japanese limited animation makes a really bad decision with regards to animal character design.
For those not familiar with the novel by Francis Hodgson Burnett, it involves a orphan girl, Mary Lennox, going to England from India, following the deaths of her parents. There was a 1975 BBC adaptation that got repeated when I was a kid, and I remember hating it. These animals that appear to be attempts at classic American-style cartoon animals, but end up looking like the sort of overly rendered cartoon animals you’d find on cheap greetings cards in the Eighties. When you consider it was the replacement for Nadia: The Secret of Blue Water, it comes up lacking.
Some really nice moments in this episode, and some long-awaited movement on Ra-im’s part (finally!), help mitigate some other bits that I hated. My absolute favorite part of Joo-won staring down at a sleeping Ra-im is how, when she frowns, he frowns too.
When she awakens, they stare at each other and have a silent conversation (their thoughts are to themselves, but form a dialogue) which ends with Ra-im mentally telling Joo-won to come by in her dreams again.
Not about to be outdone, Joo-won pretends to sleep-wriggle his way back up, wedging himself between the two.
In the morning, Ra-im and Jong-soo head out for a hike together, ignoring Joo-won’s pestering questions.
At the summit, Ra-im declares that winter is her favorite season because the cold forces you to keep walking to keep from freezing to death, warming the body. On their way down, they find Joo-won huddled in the cold, notably opting for the exact opposite of Ra-im’s hypothetical scenario.
Grimacing in pain, he makes a big deal about twisting his ankle, and hobbles along with the aid of the other two.
Oska calls Seul’s social-climbing friend to ask her about things he should have frankly asked years ago. He asks what she did with Oska that other night, and she answers that she went to eat pork skins with him. He insists on taking a walk with her, citing physical therapy, and they walk on in silence. Joo-won barges in on Ra-im while she’s trying to get a handle on her thoughts, pouting and making trivial requests (water, change the TV channel) just to stretch out their interaction. The next morning, they head straight to the doctor’s office after Joo-won wraps his business meeting. Hearing that his mother paid a visit to Ra-im, Joo-won immediately heads to Ra-im’s house, and then the action school, to no avail. Mom says the one bit of wisdom she’s probably ever spouted in her life, in telling Joo-won to go for the relationship if he likes her so much. But if he chooses Ra-im, if he marries her and has children with her, he’ll have to give up everything.
Joo-won tries to say something, but he admits he doesn’t know how to go about apologizing. Ra-im tells him she has to keep living her life in that space where his mother degraded her and her family — so he ought to leave her to her own pathetic life, and return to his fairy tale. Jong-soo comes up to her and points out that Joo-won has a point, and that hiding is the worst option.
After sitting like that for hours, she finally makes a decision and heads out, arriving at Joo-won’s compound that evening.
Remembering Joo-won’s reaction to her shabby safety-pinned bag earlier, she glances down at her clothes, so unsuitable for this setting.
I get this conflict if we’re talking about, say, 19th-century British aristocracy, or 16th-century Joseon classism, or old-timey fairy tales. Perhaps you can argue that Ra-im actually likes him, that her resistance fades, that she’s actually okay with it.
And there is also a repetitive action throughout the drama that has been Ra Im’s signature when she really want Joo Woon to stop, the same action that landed her the role of his care taker in this fine occasiona, she kicks him!
Ultimately the scene does not feel inappropriate beacause of the context the drama has build. And by all means please do not believe I condone this type of aggressive courting, If it was up to me I would smack all those girls that dreams of a Twilight like romance. Beside, considering other scenes in other dramas this looks and feels normal, cute even funny.
Because the character isn’t incapable and HAS gotten out of many such situations with him before, I find it unlikely that suddenly she is unable to do so now. Okay, that doesn’t matter, but when I looked at the picture of Ra Im dressed up, i thought she was totally some stranger, but then i realized not!! I just wish that Joo Woon would stop saying the things about disappearing like bubbles, it makes me soo pissed!!! On second-thought, now that you’ve mentioned it, the bed scene probably was a bit overly forceful. And I also felt like the story has been winding in circles these past few episodes and I’m glad we finally progressed to the relationship stage.
Like JB, I also liked the parts where he frowned when she was frowning in her sleep and when they walked in step while taking the stroll.
Joo-won drives off into the Storm of Magical Soul Swapping, breaking my heart into a million little pieces.
Oska paces back and forth at home, the box of coveted goodies giving him enough pause to think that something’s up. Meanwhile Jong-soo is yelling at the hospital attendants for letting a coma patient disappear. Each family waits by their bedsides, Joo-won’s mother in hysterics and Oska and Jong-soo keeping watch, waiting for any indication of a swap. She gets up and runs into Joo-wonda’s room, where Jong-soo jumps up, asking who she is. Mom chases her in there, freaking out about her precious son being hugged by riffraff, and orders her henchmen (since when does she have henchmen?) to take Ra-Him away.
She cries as she tells Joo-won that it must be their fate, that one of them has to disappear into bubbles. She says that as soon as the Little Mermaid fell in love with the prince, her fate was sealed. She says that she’s going to make everything right again when it rains, and begs him to stay in his rightful place once they switch. At home Oska drinks as he thinks back to how strange Joo-won was the other night, laughing at his stories.
As Ra-Him sleeps holding Joo-wonda’s hand, her father appears in magical dreamland and watches them together with a heavy heart.
In dreamworld, they sit across from each other and smile, and then they wait for the one who invited them…Ra-im’s father. As he pours a glass for each of them, he tells Joo-won to forget him now, and his promise, since he’s fulfilled it beyond the call of duty. Listen Show, this benevolent magic from daddy dearest is really taking all the air out of my tires.
Daddy disappears, and as Joo-won and Ra-im drink the magic wine, it starts to rain rose petals, just like in Ah-young’s dream. They each wake up to discover that they’re in their own bodies, and as they get out of bed, the camera pulls back to show their floors covered in rose petals.
Oska looks at him in shock, as he realizes that Joo-won came back all right, but as his 21-year old self, right after his big accident.
Oska asks Ji-hyun to meet with Joo-won, and she comes back to report that Joo-won is okay, but is probably suffering from shock. He catches up with the basics, and also fills us in on his past with Ji-hyun, as he says that she dumped him three months ago. Meanwhile, Ra-im rushes over, and starts crying at the sight of Joo-won back in his own body. She nods and Oska and Ji-hyun leave, thinking that maybe Ra-im will be the best trigger for his memory. He accepts it for now and says that he’s got to clear some things up, so to leave her number and go. He puts on his sparkly tracksuit (Amazing…that’s the thing you pull out of your closet when all of the clothes are new to you?) and goes for a walk.


Ra-im is back at the hospital, and Ah-young yells at her for giving her the scare of her life, as the girls have a happy reunion. She does the same thing she did the first time he set a lavish table for her, and puts the candles out. She can tell that his memory hasn’t returned, but when she makes a move to kick him in the shin, he involuntarily moves back in step. She calls him Kim Ddol-choo, her nickname for him (basically short for Loser Tracksuit), and he realizes that she’s making fun of his outfit. Joo-won sends Secretary Kim over to Ra-im’s to fetch her over to his house (which they also laugh at). I really hated the resolution to the life-sacrificing-body-swapping mess of a plot, which sucked all the dramatic weight out of that storyline.
Just when I thought that the drama had finally validated itself and found a reason for the body swap, AND the mystical veil (I know!), it totally did a 180 and shot itself in the proverbial foot. When Joo-won said to Ra-im, “I’ve seen you, at the hospital” does that mean he saw her 13 years ago? Ah, foolhardy me loving this SG spell never mind that I’ve been hold hostage too (albeit willingly) to the lead’s cute-tity. Am so looking forward to the next two episodes, but with bittersweet anticipation ’cause that will mean the end. From the bottom of my heart, I love the drama still but I am not as excited as before honestly. Yes, I’m suffering from whiplash from watching Show go from rom-com to tearjerker makjang, and back to rom-com again so quickly. Who else have the SLIGHTEST SUSPICION that Joo-won feign Amnesia (or already regain memories of Ra-Im but continue act ignorant) to get Ra-Im to move in with him..?
I guess it IS more romantic that he isnt feigning it but cant help falling in love with her again..like it was inevitable, destined love? But, I also thought that if JW really is supposed to be psychologically 21, he may just be taking advantage of RI, since what 21 year-old man wouldn’t want to smooch and hug such a beautiful woman? For those keeping count this is the third confirmed orphan protagonist so far, and the second to come from classic literature.
Though I do wonder if that series’ heroine was an influence on the design choice of making Martha and Dickon non-white characters (perhaps the single interesting artistic choice in the show).
He manages to catch up to them on the trail, though he gasps along and asks them to slow down. They’re particularly annoyed with the way he leans all over Ra-im, using this as an excuse to slip an arm around her and pat her hair. Joo-won protests that he really was hurt, clutching his kicked leg while hopping on his good one… then loses his balance and goes toppling down the slope. I suppose he was afraid to face the possibility that he’d been an ass, as he admitted to Ra-im, and now the friend confirms as much. He doesn’t say anything at first, just fixes his attention on peeling a plate of roasted chestnuts.
Joo-won’s business meeting will keep him behind for another day, so the stunt team heads down first. As he rests up at his own quarters, he wants her to tend to the swelling, then pulls down his pants (pffffffffft!) to show her the bruise. Before she can shove him out again, he pushes her into bed, holding her to him, and tells her firmly to go to sleep. He doesn’t loosen his grip, and eventually she settles down and stares up at Joo-won for a long beat. Having assumed he was faking his pain, Ra-im is surprised to hear the doctor declare that the injury was fairly severe. However, he recognizes the chauffeured car parked nearby, and guesses what’s happening.
Ra-im appears at the door (argh, does she not listen, ever?), and that gets Mom’s hackles up.
Crying in earnest, Ra-im says that her father was an outstanding person, and demands that Mom take those words back.
Mom may eventually accept the child, but Ra-im will never be allowed one step into their hallowed halls. Mom graduates from Mere Plot Device and Angstmaker Extraordinaire™ to voice of (spiteful, malicious) reason.
She refuses to answer the door, and in the morning finds him still outside — he sits in his car, having waited through the night. LOEL is holding its annual VVIP party that night, which Seul plans to attend as part of her patented Piss Oska Off Revenge Plan.
She bows her head but doesn’t emerge from hiding, and spends the day hunched in the locker room lost in thought.
From outside, she sees Joo-won making the rounds, smiling and greeting his guests, and the scene hammers in her status as an outsider (literally) looking in (again, literally) on the unattainable world inside. He urges her to make her presence known to Joo-won, but she’s feeling self-conscious about her appearance and anxiously declines.
I really liked much of this episode, but when you stop to think of what really went down in the big conflict scenes, it seems like the answer is, not much. But the fact remains that in this situation, a man tricks a woman, forces his way into her room, ignores her repeated protests, shoves her onto a bed, and restrains her body while holding her close. But it’s a whole other thing for a drama to put forth this scenario and then romanticize it as sexy and moving, putting an uncomfortable glossy sheen on a situation that at its core is deeply problematic.
He’d been teetering on the brink for a while, but had finally won me over with the awesome watching-her-sleeping scene in the beginning of the episode. He may be a stuck up ass but I don’t think for one second he had any other intentions than to hold her in his arms whilst sleeping.
Ra Im is in all capacity to defend her self kick Joo Woon ass, if she really meant it, How? Which is down right wrong, from the mutual stalking, obsessive behavior and suicidal tendencies. I was actually particularly offended by the kiss scene at Joo Woon’s house where is actually violent and forceful with Ra Im. He just wanted to hold her tight and yes, it did happen ON A BED but to me, it’s almost no difference than the often wrist-grabbing and then quite forcefully pulling the female in for a long HOT kiss. It totally sent the egregious message that a dude forcing himself on a woman okay because in the end she loves him.
My jaws went slack when the Show had Ra-im, a woman whose job it is to kick men’s arses, unable to figure out that freedom was hers to be had by kneeing a certain part of the male body.
The only freedom that exists under those circumstances is resignation for purposes of self-preservation. Oska rushes over as they’re unloaded at the nearest hospital, and has them transported to the original hospital in Seoul. It was the most heartbreaking part of the last episode for me as well, when Joo-won spent the night with his hyung, knowing what he was about to do. She handily beats the guards who try to stop her, but then gets stopped by the housekeeper who brings her the mail. She asks why he’s still here, and he answers that Joo-won might be scared all alone, and that if someone were outside waiting for him, he might return. But he wonders how much of a hyung and an adult you have to be, to die in someone’s place. And then, through some magical maneuvering on his part, Ra-im and Joo-won start to hear each other in their dreams, as they imagine meeting each other in a field, at a lavish table set for two. He shows up and holds up a new bottle of flower liquor, saying that this wine is the beginning and the end of the magic. He tells Ra-im to be loved, and that as much as she has kept her head bowed, to now live the rest of her days being loved. I thought it was fine when his choice to do the spell was driven by selfish motivations to save his daughter, but now, if his intention was to put everything back anyway, it just drips of plot contrivance. Ra-im wakes up in the hospital the same, relieved to be back, and runs out to find Joo-won. Oska comes in, thinking that it’s still Ra-im in there, and Joo-won calls him hyung and asks why they both look like this.
He’s regained his memories from the accident, but in exchange has lost all his memories since.


She rushes over and hugs him, calling him a jerk for pulling that stunt, and that she was scared she’d never see him again. He has a vague memory of seeing her at the hospital, and Oska thinks that maybe his memory is coming back after all. He looks her up and down, asking her how old she is, and what she does for a living, shocked that he knew a stuntwoman, of all things.
She tells him to check his cell phone for her number, where he’ll also find pictures of her.
Ra-im appears next to him, walking alongside him like she used to, and he wonders to himself why he’s thinking of her. He laughs, saying that this is no ordinary tracksuit…and he unzips it and shows her the label. She walks in and he tells her to move into the house (whoa, movin’ fast there, little buddy) so that he can figure out why he liked her so much. It’s kinda wrong if you think about it, but I totally want 21-year old Joo-won to go for it! And I yelled obscenities when the amnesia followed suit, like Show was trying to kill me or something. That rose-petal magic dreamland hoodoo crap made me wanna barf all over the pure white snow.
It felt like the coma and amnesia thing should have been played out longer, three episodes won’t hurt. But then the writer crams 6 episodes-worth of story in two episodes, which only makes me wonder why she drives the story this way. But I think I figured out what was behind the mood swings — Show must have been on her period!
I also think that Joo-won could have been faking the amnesia—- somewhat similar to what Soo-Hyuk (Lee Dong Gun) did in Lovers in Paris, as LIP and SG have the same writer. In this case it was coming from NHK, rather than a World Masterpiece Theatre production, and while its heart was in the right place, its hands weren’t. Both Mary and Archibald have to be softened from their individual grieving by the intervention of the chipper and perky lower classes, in the form of maid Martha, her brother Dickon and gardener Ben Weatherstaff, and by nature. Seeing Joo-won cuddled up to Ra-im, he drags him away, then settles down on the ground to claim the spot next to her. Seul sits there awkwardly, her anger at being wrongly accused fading since the accusation wasn’t so wrong after all. Frustrated with himself more than anything, he asks why she ever dated a jerk like him in the first place. Only this time, his voice breaks and takes on a desperate tinge as he recites, over and over.
Ji-hyun is spared a knock-down drag-out fight about medical ethics because Mom receives word that Joo-won was injured, and that Ra-im had been with him. Warning Ra-im to stay away until he calls, he hurries inside — where Mom waits in disgust with a nervous Ah-young. If word got out that the LOEL president was hopped up on crazy pills, it would look mighty bad. That if she’s going to reject him, she ought to at least take his calls to tell him so.
She reads over the string of texts Joo-won sends her, each worried in tone, asking her to answer.
Chaebol families are the closest Korea has to a modern aristocracy and the thematic parallels generally work, but not perfectly, which is why these increasingly dramatic classist clashes are starting to wear thin. The very fact that Joo-won IS so appealing is not a mitigating factor but in fact an exacerbating one — it blurs the lines so that you want to cut him some slack, and that does everyone a grave disservice. Actually that male lead character is looking like a stalker from the beginning, Just imagine a less good looking guy in his place and then the reality will strike.
Maybe Joo-won will go through a more concerning type and will be transformed into a better man in the very last minute of this show.
If you care that much about how a drama delivers messages, I suggest you NOT to watch them anymore as there ain’t any.
I think it kinda implied that he saw her as someone pure and worthy to be cherished and loved instead of someone whom he can just have fun with and cast aside.
Their relationship is the most heart-rending for me because it keeps Joo-won’s grand mythic gesture tethered to reality and the tragic consequences of his actions. Despite the rampant whatthefuckery of bringing in the mother of all exasperating tropes (that would be AMNESIA), it is kind of hilarious to meet the 21-year old Joo-won. Ra-im looks at him in shock, and Oska tells her that he’ll explain, but that Joo-won is 21 right now.
She goes out to find Secretary Kim, who wheels in a cart with a grand lunch by candlelight. She just tells him that he does know her father, but doesn’t say anything beyond that. OMG, 34-year old Joo-won drove me batty, but I frickin’ love the 21-year old version.
She refuses to back down, and tells Mother matter-of-factly that she isn’t scared of her anymore. But then the result of the amnesia was surprisingly light and funny and cute, so that was really this episode’s saving grace. But lo and behold, barely post-pubescent Joo-won appeared out of nowhere and saved me from driving a spork through my heart. They spent too much time in developing the loveline (not that i didn’t love their bickering) and cramped the amnesia and coma in two episodes only.
I am just praying for a decent ending so that SG would not be a total what-could-have-been forever for me.
It reminds me of Ra im driving Joo won’s convertible a short distance (and really fast, too), stopping abruptly then going for the finish line at breakneck speed again.
Think about it– the sobbing, the raging, the feeling like the world is coming to an end– no wonder Show was acting like a total Drama Queen! Wonder how they are going to resolve this in two episodes and give this show a sense of satisfying completion. The lack of competence in the production hamstrings it regardless of what show it was replacing.
The friend advises Oska to hear the rest from Seul, since it’s not really her place to divulge all this.
She admits to being responsible for the song leak, but he doesn’t react much, just keeps peeling. SO– their charcaters only take them so far, and then the earnestnestness of the truth gets through, and what we have then is that quiet moment. He praises his own taste as he looks around his house, and Oska confirms that Joo-won is now 34, while he’s 36. Ra-im laughs and so does Secretary Kim, who notes with a smirk that the stuff Joo-won does is exactly the same.
I definitely have a bit of emotional whiplash from the melodrama-turned-makjang-turned-comedy, but at this point I’m not really that surprised. Much as I hate weepy melodramatic scenes, she could have fleshed out the conflicts presented in Ep 17 more.
Which probably explains why no-one is interested in it in 2011 (though it did get a box set release in Japan a few years back). When he comes back to check on Ra-im, she’s sobbing her heart out, crumpled on the ground with Ah-young attempting to comfort her. That’s the really troubling aspect of the show, that this troubling dynamic is intentionally served up and grounded in the characterizations themselves.
He pompously tells everyone to leave the room, and Ra-im tells the guys she’ll explain later, and takes him upstairs.
If we could be together even in that way… then that’s enough — let’s think of it as being together.
Even if you cry and shout and go crazy, I’m going to live seeing my little brother that way!




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