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Then she took the square tins and cut out some square cakes for the little boys, and with some round tins she cut out some round cakes for the little girls, and then she said, “I’m going to make a little gingerbread man for little Bobby.” So she took a nice round lump of dough for his body, and a smaller lump for his head, which she pulled out a little for the neck.
But the nicest work was done on the head, for the top was frizzed up into a pretty sugary hat; on either side was made a dear little ear, and in front, after the nose had been carefully moulded, a beautiful mouth was made out of a big raisin, and two bright little eyes with burnt almonds and caraway seeds.
Then the gingerbread man was finished ready for baking, and a very jolly little man he was. Then she went up to sweep the parlor, and she swept and she swept till the clock struck twelve, when she dropped her broom in a hurry, and exclaiming, “Lawks! The old cook turned round as fast as she could, which wasn’t very fast, for she was rather a heavy woman and she had been quite taken by surprise, and she saw lying right across the door-way, fast asleep in the sun, old Mouser, the cat. When the cook first called, Mouser thought it was only some one calling in her dreams, and simply rolled over lazily; and the cook called again, “Mouser, Mouser!” The old cat sprang up with a jump, but just as she turned round to ask the cook what all the noise was about, the little gingerbread man cleverly jumped under her tail, and in an instant was trotting down the garden walk. Now at the bottom of the walk, lying fast asleep in the sun against the warm stones of the garden wall, was Towser, the dog. Then the dog woke up in good earnest, and jumped up on his feet to see what it was that he should stop. He thought at once that the cat must have stolen something, and that it was the cat the cook wanted him to stop. But the old cook had been running so hard that she was not able to stop herself any better than the cat had done, and she fell right on top of the mixed up dog and cat, so that all three rolled over on the walk in a heap together.
And the cat scratched whichever came nearest, whether it was a piece of the dog or of the cook, and the dog bit at whatever came nearest, whether it was a piece of the cat or of the cook, so that the poor cook was badly pummelled on both sides. Meanwhile, the gingerbread man had climbed up on the garden wall, and stood on the top with his hands in his pockets, looking at the scrimmage, and laughing till the tears ran down from his little caraway-seed eyes and his raisin mouth was bubbling all over with fun.
After a little while, the cat managed to pull herself out from under the cook and the dog, and a very cast-down and crumpled-up-looking cat she was. The dog, who was very cross because his face had been badly scratched, let go of the cook, and at last, catching sight of the gingerbread man, made a bolt for the garden wall. When the gingerbread man saw the dog coming, he jumped down on the farther side of the wall, and began running across the field.
But the monkey had jumped with one spring onto the lowest branch, and in an instant he also was at the top of the tree.
The gingerbread man crawled out to the furthermost end of the branch, and hung by one hand, but the monkey swung himself under the branch, and stretching out his long arm, he pulled the gingerbread man in.
As he came down, he could see through the window in the field beyond the garden the cook, and the dog, and the monkey, and could even hear the barking of Towser and the chattering of Jocko. Then Bobby held him up and looked at him, and the little raisin mouth puckered down lower than ever, and the tears ran right out of the caraway-seed eyes.
But Bobby was too hungry to mind gingerbread tears, and he gave one big bite, and swallowed down both legs and a piece of the body. Dragons wing Jason Hofmeyr scored a hat trick as a depleted Sunnybank side overran the Gold Coast Breakers 49-27 at Oldmac Oval in Round 15 of Queensland Premier Rugby.
The Dragons easily accounted for the Breakers despite calling up a host of new faces from their ever deepening talent pool due to an injury plagued build up and the loss of star forwards Ole Avei and Albert Anae. In the absence of playmaker Matty Lucas, Matt Feaunati led the squad, providing poise and vision while setting up right centre Rota Setu out wide three minutes into the game.
Gold Coast hit back strongly with Wallaby and Reds prop Ben Daley leading the forward pack, but they had little possesion and were forced to play for field position throughout the first half. The sin binning of Sunnybank hooker Benjamin Fox gave Gold Coast the extra man and confidence they needed but ball handling errors meant the scores remained unchanged. The Breakers Australian Schoolboys representative Jarrad Butler worked in tandem with Daley and the partnership looked dangerous through the middle with some hard running and quick passing opening up the gaps and opportunities to score.
However the hard headed defensive backline marshalled from fullback by the Reds Richard Kingi thwarted all attempts on the visitors' line while Kingi repeatedly worried the Breakers in attack, setting up with try assists twice in the first half. Fighting to stay in the game the Breakers finally began to execute their plays with left centre Leigh Holtsbaum scoring under the posts with five seconds left in the half, offering the prospect of a Breakers’ comeback. The second half saw just that, as the home side's cutting edge and fluency dissolved and the Breakers took their chances through runaway tries by Andy Hollis and Joel Sykes, who came off the bench.
However any further Breakers resistance was snuffed out when Hofmeyer scored twice in the last 10 minutes to claim his hat trick. Sunnybank Coach Rob ‘Tiny’ Nowland was proud of his young team for coming through with the win, coming off the back of a disappointing loss to GPS last week.
Breakers Coach Tom Rosewarne blamed the loss on inconsistency and lack of commitment, a regular trap they've fallen into this season. Sunnybank continue to hold second place on the ladder and will host the ambitious Sunshine Coast at Oldmac Oval in the next round. I teach Business full time at the Nova Scotia Community College and part time at Dalhousie, Mount St. What began as a promising start becomes something much more this episode, as we delve into the world surrounding the two dragons we’ve been officially introduced to—and there’s no mistaking that it is one densely populated world on the verge of great change.
Bang-won watches in horror as his father begs his enemy, Lee In-gyeom, to let the matter of his past betrayal slide this once. And when Lee In-gyeom says to prove it, he means it, forcing Lee Seong-gye to bow low to him in submission.
While his father has no idea how Lee In-gyeom could have known what really happened in the past, little Bang-won takes it upon himself to confront the minister, calling him an evil man.
His words and creepy closeness leave Bang-won deeply unsettled, so that when he goes home he erupts in anger at his father: “Why didn’t you save my helpless friends?” His father has no idea that his son saw the exchange, so he doesn’t quite know what to do with the outburst. Speaking of Bang-won’s friends, we find Boon-yi and oppa Ddang-sae still accidentally locked inside one of Lee In-gyeom’s storage rooms. Elsewhere in the manor, Lee In-gyeom frets over the secret letter that was delivered to him, since its arrival seemed planned—though he didn’t plan it.
A flashback to 1374 reveals that on the night King Gongmin was assassinated, a letter with the same ominous red seal was delivered to Lee In-gyeom to alert him. Despite Gil Tae-mi’s current confidence in his skill as a swordsman, by the time Lee In-gyeom had arrived to see the assassin dead, his killer seemed shocked that he’d accomplished such a feat.
Because of Lee Seong-gye’s deal with Lee In-gyeom, news reaches Minister HONG IN-BANG as well as famed statesman JUNG MONG-JOO that the general has rejected the offer to take a political position after all.
While Minister Hong waits for an audience with Jung Do-jeon, two of the sadaebu immediately defect to Lee In-gyeom’s side, thinking that they’ll be attaching themselves to the winning side. Boon-yi and Ddang-sae end up being carried along in the acting troupe’s convoy toward the Yuan meeting place, since they escaped into one of the enclosed carriages. This leaves the two youngsters in a prime position to overhear Jung Do-jeon’s conversation with Minister Hong, who finally tracks him down to ask what’s going on. Even though Minister Hong doesn’t know what Jung Do-jeon’s greater plan is, he swears to help him, especially since he was right about Lee Seong-gye being an untrustworthy ally.
Aside from the disturbance he plans to cause during the scholars’ protest tomorrow, Jung Do-jeon plans to dismantle Lee In-gyeom’s trinity of power from within by killing Baek Yoon, one of his closest allies.
Ddang-sae overhears all this while his sister sleeps, and follows Jung Do-jeon to his secret cave before returning for his sister.
Sobbing uncontrollably, Ddang-sae tells the man he was just looking for his mother with his sister, and at least Eun-chang promises to free him in the morning. Early the next morning, Jung Do-jeon gathers the sadaebu on his side and holds a toast for the future of Goryeo, a future that will be changed by their actions today. Speaking of, Minister Hong has to talk Jung Mong-joo off a ledge now that he’s heard that Jung Do-jeon will act as a representative to Yuan, which he sees as a great betrayal.
But Jung Mong-joo calls him shortsighted for thinking this is all part of Jung Do-jeon’s master plan, when he hasn’t even considered why Lee In-gyeom would’ve picked him in the first place.
He’s right, since Lee In-gyeom and Gil Tae-mi are currently plotting Jung Do-jeon’s downfall gleefully.
Meanwhile, Bang-won has decided to leave his household and become a beggar, despite the leader of the guild constantly trying to shoo the well-dressed and despondent boy away. That’s when Boon-yi comes running to ask for help freeing her brother, only for the leader to point her over to Bang-won—he’s the one who wouldn’t stop bragging about how powerful his father is. Boon-yi even reminds him that she helped him get into Lee In-gyeom’s manor, but Bang-won doesn’t have the spirit to argue the point.
It’s when she adds that he’s a coward that Bang-won finally turns around, and angrily shoves her to the ground.
After rolling around trying to choke each other, Bang-won eventually ends up straddling Boon-yi, who’s too out of breath to mount a counteroffensive.
He thought his father was unparalleled in strength before, but now believes just the opposite, which is more of an admission to himself than anyone.

She cries that Bang-won’s the only person she knows and can rely on, and if his father can’t help, then her brother’s doomed. Bang-won finds a way to get an adult’s help without asking his father…by enlisting his bodyguard, Young-kyu. Lee In-gyeom’s scholar spies do their work and kidnap Jung Do-jeon before he can join the others, inadvertently throwing him into the same shed that Ddang-sae’s tied up in.
It’s a trap, the scholar claims, and one Lee In-gyeom crafted to push the sadaebu like him out of the picture. Quick on his feet (or on his butt this time), Jung Do-jeon tries to reason with Jung Mong-joo, knowing that his mind has been poisoned by Lee In-gyeom’s side. But Jung Mong-joo claims this is about more than just him—the fate of the sadaebu is at stake. It’s clear that the two men care for each other despite their ideological stalemate, both of them equally passionate about how they believe they can bring about peace. Once it’s just the captives inside, Bang-won’s bodyguard takes down the guards and breaks down the door… only for Bang-won and Boon-yi to come face to face with Jung Do-jeon and his partner. The scholars who stage a protest against diplomacy with Yuan are herded away from the gates as Gil Tae-mi rides in disguised as a Yuan beekeeper. Bang-won watches him from the crowd and reminds himself, and an unhearing Jung Do-jeon, that he better keep his promise. Gil Tae-mi removes his beekeeping hat and reveals himself to the crowd, in order to tell them that they foiled Jung Do-jeon’s plan to kill the Yuan envoy by making sure he didn’t actually meet a real Yuan envoy. That’s when Jung Do-jeon starts laughing from his spot at Gil Tae-mi’s feet, and the swordsman looks down to see that it’s not even a knife he’s holding in his hand, but taffy. Jung Do-jeon laughs like a madman as he displays his taffy stick to the gathered officials, having caught them in their own trap. He tells everyone gathered, especially Lee In-gyeom, that he put his life in danger with this stunt to prove a point that he and the sadaebu around him firmly believe: Entering into a diplomatic relationship with Yuan would mean a costly war against Ming, which people like Lee In-gyeom and his cohorts are all too willing to do if it benefits them.
Imitating the pleas of the protesting scholars, Jung Do-jeon tears into the sadaebu elders who organized such a weak display. Minister Hong, remembering that Jung Do-jeon told him to ask him how he’d stop a relationship with Yuan in front of everyone, now shouts the question for all to hear.
And because of Jung Do-jeon’s forethought in sending a letter to one of the envoy leaders requesting his presence, he’s already seen Jung Do-jeon’s aggressive display and will undoubtedly take it back to the Yuan camp. In front of everyone, Jung Do-jeon proclaims that as long as he still breathes, he’ll take the head of any and every Yuan envoy who passes through Jangpyeong Gate (basically the northern gate close to the border with Yuan).
Soon enough, even ministers join in on the pledge to kill any envoy from Yuan, and the tide of the crowd turns into one of overwhelming support for Jung Do-jeon’s ideas. The Yuan envoys that are present worry for their lives should the rowdy mob discover that they’re there as Lee In-gyeom’s men do perform some really belated crowd control, but the go-between tells the minister that he’ll take everything that was said back to Yuan.
But Jung Do-jeon also has to witness the fight he’s started, as the innocent crowd is submitted to beatings by the guards as well as the scholars. A tear snakes down his cheek as he sings, and soon enough, those who are able join the song in unison as they face off against the guards.
But Ddang-sae turns at the sound, recognizing the tune as the one he’s been trying and failing to replicate—it’s the lullaby their mother would sing to them. As much as I wish Six Flying Dragons was just a bit more polished in the directing department, that was one hell of a scene. But only one of the two PD’s who worked on that show is on this team, though I should be counting my blessings that we have one and not none. Normally I go into shows as blind as possible and try not to get into trouble just because I’ve loved a team’s work before, and while I’ve mostly kept to that this year, this was a show I definitely anticipated because of my admiration for past works like the aforementioned Tree, Dae Jang Geum, Queen Seon-deok, and so on.
In a show with such a sprawling and frankly daunting cast of characters, keeping the focus on a select few is no small task, but one this show seems more than equipped to handle. The fun is in seeing them fly in the face of that notion, giving us tiny humans in Boon-yi, Ddang-sae, and Bang-won, who are all struggling in the absence of a guiding parental figure. Plus, I love that Bang-won used what resources he did have to help her for no other reason than that he wanted to and could. It’s hard to follow the historical timeline with this drama because the actual events are all over the place. Yeah I keep forgetting that we’re probably in the 1370s, for some reason my brain is stuck in the 1380s lol.
TWDR had some great talents Han Suk-Kyu, Jo Jin-woong, Yoon Je-Moon, Jang Hyuk, Song Joong-Ki and the rest of the veteran actors were great too. There is another saguk on the same subject matter that came out last year – Jung Do Jeon.
In-gyeon is really getting under my skin here and Choi Jong-Won is fantastic in this kind of role and could do it in his sleep.
Now I want to watch Admiral Yi Sun-shin though I think I’ll have to wait until I have a lot of time on my hands lol.
She took some flour and water, and treacle and ginger, and mixed them all well together, and she put in some more water to make it thin, and then some more flour to make it thick, and a little salt and some spice, and then she rolled it out into a beautiful, smooth, dark-yellow dough. Two other lumps were stuck on beneath for the legs, and were pulled out into proper shape, with feet and toes all complete, and two still smaller pieces were made into arms, with dear little hands and fingers.
In fact, he looked so sly that the cook was afraid he was plotting some mischief, and when the batter was ready for the oven, she put in the square cakes and she put in the round cakes; and then she put in the little gingerbread man in a far back corner, where he couldn’t get away in a hurry. Mouser turned in a hurry and ran after, although she was still rather too sleepy to know what it was she was trying to catch, and after the cat came the cook, lumbering along rather heavily, but also making pretty good speed.
But just as the dog jumped up, the little gingerbread man, who had been watching for the chance, quietly slipped between his legs, and climbed up on the top of the stone wall, so that Towser saw nothing but the cat running towards him down the walk, and behind the cat the cook, now quite out of breath.
Now, if there was anything that Towser liked, it was going after the cat, and he jumped up the walk so fiercely that the poor cat did not have time to stop herself or to get out of his way, and they came together with a great fizzing, and barking, and meowing, and howling, and scratching, and biting, as if a couple of Catherine-wheels had gone off in the wrong way and had got mixed up with one another. She had had enough of hunting gingerbread men, and she crept back to the kitchen to repair damages. The cook picked herself up, and although her face was also badly scratched and her dress was torn, she was determined to see the end of the chase, and she followed after the dog, though this time more slowly. He wasn’t asleep—monkeys never are—and when he saw the little man running across the field and heard the cook calling, “Jocko, Jocko, stop the gingerbread man,” he at once gave one big jump. Then he held him up and looked at him so hungrily that the little raisin mouth began to pucker down at the corners, and the caraway-seed eyes filled with tears. He scampered down the walk, with his little bare feet pattering against the warm gravel, climbed over the wall, and in a few seconds arrived under the tree, just as Jocko was holding up the poor little gingerbread man. He dropped it so straight that the gingerbread man fell right into Bobby’s uplifted pinafore. That feeling of being on the cusp of something huge but just out of reach adds a certain sort of tension to the proceedings, and on top of the already top-notch performances (as if we expected anything else), all the ingredients make for an intensely assured second outing. The minister agrees, but at a price—Lee Seong-gye is now like a dog on his leash, and must prove his loyalty to him and to Goryeo. The only thing he wants to know is how the minister learned the truth, to which Lee In-gyeom replies that he knows everything. Lee In-gyeom finds his antics amusing and asks the young master whether his father is a good man. While Ddang-sae focuses on the tune their mother would use to sing them to sleep at night, Boon-yi keeps her head in the game and devises an escape plan when the doors are opened. That’s why his victory over Lee Seong-gye feels empty, because it’s like someone else is pulling the strings… and it’s not too unlike another fateful night. He, in turn, sent the heavily guyliner’d Gil Tae-mi to take on Gongmin’s assassin, on the basis that the assassin would be allowed to walk away should he win the fight. Once the palace was secured, Lee In-gyeom had asked about the eunuch that delivered the secret message to him, only to find out that no eunuch by that name ever existed. Cut to Jung Do-jeon, who thinks to himself that he can’t just put all his eggs in Lee Seong-gye’s basket if he wants to prevent war. Needless to say, they were really hoping he’d take the position, despite Jung Do-jeon’s warning that the general wasn’t to be trusted.
They think that he doesn’t have a representative yet, but the minister assures them that he does. But everyone abandons the caravan when masked swordsmen approach—and one of them is Jung Do-jeon.
If Jung Do-jeon is so adamant about preventing war, how does he plan to do so if he’s going to meet with the Yuan envoys as a representative? His death would sew discord and distrust between Lee In-gyeom and the remaining member of the trinity over who had him killed, which would eventually break their alliance and bring an end to the corruption in Goryeo.

But he forgot that Jung didn’t come alone, and gets captured and tied up by a man identified as LEE EUN-CHANG. No one in Jung Do-jeon’s party is aware that Boon-yi even exists, much less that she slipped through their fingers. Minister Hong doesn’t, and reassures him that Jung has a plan—he’s going to kill the envoys. He’s made the whole envoy visit up, and plans to use actors to pretend to be from Yuan in order to catch Jung Do-jeon and his scholarly cohorts red-handed. Unfortunately for her, his father is the last thing Bang-won wants to talk about, causing her to call him a liar. She immediately pops back up and screams that he’s the same as his father, resulting in a down and dirty brawl between the two of them. She’s justifiably scared to death of the thought of losing him on top of her mother, and both her and Bang-won cry for their shared misery.
Young-kyu balks when Boon-yi says there are about ten men guarding her brother, but Bang-won urges him on by being all, If you can’t even rescue a little kid, what good are you?
While Jung Do-jeon knows instantly that he’s acting on Lee In-gyeom’s orders, the scholar seems almost angry at him for not having a more foolproof plan—did he really think he’d pull off his rebellion without Lee In-gyeom finding out about it? He leaves after having his cronies beat Jung Do-jeon, but the real betrayal comes when his old friend Jung Mong-joo is brought to him, only to stand there and not untie him.
He knows his old friend doesn’t have faith in him, but swears that he has a plan, one that’ll accomplish their shared goal of preventing war. Jung Do-jeon thinks they’re all snakes who’d sell their mother to Lee In-gyeom if it meant a government post and doesn’t want to court their favor, while Jung Mong-joo frets that there’s no way around it, since Jung Do-jeon can’t make all of them his enemies and still succeed. And Jung Mong-joo thinks he’s acting in his friend’s best interest by worrying about keeping him alive in the short term, while Jung Do-jeon doesn’t see how that matters when they’ll all die should they go to war with Yuan.
It’s kind of funny how dead serious Jung Do-jeon is about preventing war, while Boon-yi couldn’t care less—her oppa points her in the direction of the man who tied her up, so she grabs Jung by his robes and shakes him as punishment. Let me go.” Bang-won thinks to himself that his father couldn’t do what the tied-up man claims he can, and asks him to promise that he can do what he claims. No sooner do they all learn that Jung Do-jeon has escaped do they see him march into the assembly.
All that faith leaves him the second Jung Do-jeon pulls out a knife to stage a weak attack on the disguised envoy, only to be thrown to the ground. Suddenly the musicians spring from their posts and surround Jung Do-jeon in a protective circle—they’re the sadaebu he gathered beforehand.
This isn’t a time for negotiation, since the ones who die in war aren’t the wealthy, but the poor. Jung Do-jeon has the crowd hanging on his every word as he advocates showing aggression and determination toward the envoy—if they believe they’ll be killed and run away, then they can prevent allying with Yuan and getting caught up in their war. He roars loud enough to drown the noise for a moment, before slipping into a quieter, rueful lament of a song punctuated by the sound of people getting bludgeoned. Really, I’m not sure why I’m griping at all in the face of such an accomplishment—maybe it’s simply that most of these scenes, which are already quite good, could only stand to benefit with tighter directing.
But with those dramas being such huge hits and now household names, I would have had to have lived in a sageuk-hating vacuum to not have seen this team’s work and to come to expect a certain amount of quality from them, which really just means that while I’m nervous about taking on such a long show, I’m hoping against hope that it’ll turn out to be worth it. The cuts we’d get between all our key players, including our miniature ones, worked because of how interconnected the stories are—and what’s more is the depth of the connection, and how it spans across political and ideological boundaries. In Boon-yi and Ddang-sae’s case, their mother was forcibly taken from them, but Bang-won’s suffering isn’t so dissimilar. All the kids in this show have been forced to grow up too fast, and while Bang-won is in many ways still just a child looking for a strong father figure, he’s also just like any adult looking for something to believe in. I guess I’m used to Kim Yoo-jung, Yeo Jin-goo, Park Eun-bin, Nam Ji-Hyun etc and that era of amazing sageuk child actors. King Sejong in TWDR was written by Lee Jung-myung and Mishil in QSD was written by Kim Byeol-ah. I had a pit of trouble unseeing Kim Myung Min as the Admiral Yi Sun-sin at the end of this episode. And the square cakes were all done, nice and hard and brown, and the round cakes were all done, nice and hard and brown, and the gingerbread man was all done too, nice and hard and brown; and he was standing up in his corner, with his little caraway-seed eyes sparkling, and his raisin mouth bubbling over with mischief, while he waited for the oven door to be opened. But he jumped so fast and so far that he went right over the gingerbread man, and as luck would have it, he came down on the back of Towser, the dog, who had just scrambled over the wall, and whom he had not before noticed. He had been taking his noon-day nap upstairs, and in his dreams it seemed as if he kept hearing people call “Little Bobby, little Bobby!” until finally he jumped up with a start, and was so sure that some one was calling him that he ran down-stairs, without even waiting to put on his shoes. We couldn’t be in much better hands than this team’s when it comes to sageuk, and it shows. He encourages Bang-won to be more like his father in this regard, reminding him of his father’s past betrayal while adding philosophically, “What is evil, and what is good? He also plans to lead a contingent of protesting scholars tomorrow in a specific chant outside the main gates, though what it is has yet to be revealed. Depending on whether he lives or dies tomorrow, he wants Hong’s help in enacting his greater plan. He’ll be getting some help from the two scholars who defected to his side by using them as spies. Once he reluctantly agrees, Bang-won takes Boon-yi by the hand and reassures her that everything’s going to be okay. Pointing specifically to Lee In-gyeom, his passionate speech crescendos as he adds that the old like him don’t die in war, but the young do.
Better to be more grounded than too flashy and at war with the script, though there is a fine line to be found there that these producers have actually walked amazingly well before in Tree With Deep Roots.
Then again, Kim Myung-min is in fine form when it comes to bringing raw power and intensity to his scenes, so maybe piling on even more intense directing on top of all that would just serve as sensory overload. So while I usually view childhood backstories as part and parcel in sageuk dramas and an (un)necessary evil, I’m really liking how their stories are being interwoven into the greater backdrop, and how they represent that universal truth of being a child: that they’re at the mercy of adults who will always be bigger and stronger than they are. His father was infallible to him, and all of a sudden everything he thought he knew about him was turned upside down.
Thanks god for recaps because i need it like i need dictionary or translation just for write a post .
I think it’ll be fun watching In-gyeon screw with the future royals for a couple of episodes. I used to have a hard time warming up to the adults because they were so good and endearing. If I ignore the stupid lines they’re giving him and just focus on watching him, I can still enjoy his performance. And in the case of this drama, Yi Ingyum (pig breastmilk feeder) is actually a fictional character based on the historical Yi Inim. It’s 50 episodes and I imagine the concentration is going to be on keeping the drama intense instead of accurate.
On the surface it looks intriguing but when you look deeper it’s not as good as you think. The instant the door was opened, with a hop, skip, and a jump, he went right over the square cakes and the round cakes, and over the cook’s arm, and before she could say “Jack Robinson” he was running across the kitchen floor, as fast as his little legs would carry him, towards the back door, which was standing wide open, and through which he could see the garden path. Towser was naturally taken by surprise, but he turned his head around and promptly bit off the end of the monkey’s tail, and Jocko quickly jumped off again, chattering his indignation.
The writing and acting are all there, so as long as the PD just points the camera in the right direction, we should be good. Boon-yi’s request for his father’s help only brought that terrible truth crashing down on him, and that they both cried together, even though they were mostly crying for themselves, was nicely poetic. I hope that he’s not just going to leave with a high rating drama but with a high rating performance too. Is it right for a child to hold a funeral for his father or is it right for a father to hold a funeral for his child? True, the scholars were supposed to be less corrupt than Goryeo’s nobles, but ultimately education just became the new currency of the privileged, and Confucianism is nothing if not patriarchal in terms of social order (higher educated class rules lower class for their own good. King Gongmin was assassinated in 1374 so it’s possible that it has only been a year. Apparently Yuan still exist in this drama when it should have been collapsed by 1368 so I give up.

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