When North Korean secret agent Ji-won (Kang Dong-won) crosses the 38th Parallel on a mission, the National Intelligence Service (NIS) led by Han-gyu (Song Kang-ho) intervenes, and a shooting rampage ensues in the heart of Seoul. Are you watch the Other Episode?, Click here~,You will be choose the other episode list below.
Ji-won is a North Korean resident spy, is contacted by an agent "Shadow" and begins a mission to assassinate a traitor. Ok, I don't think it's fair to say this movie is too "Hollywood" just because it has a big production value and some ass kicking and anyone who does say it is an idiot, but it does sport some popcorn movie cliches.
Meanwhile, the South Korean dude is also preparing for the big "catch them other guys" operation and seeing just how organized and professional he is, you're pretty sure this will be a general fiasco for both sides involved. And that you shall enjoy, unless you don't really enjoy that in general, in which case, why are you here and reading this? Han Kyu sees spies as big piles of money and a promotion to support his total *I cannot say this here* of a wife who doesn't understand that being married to a government agent might mean he'll have to miss a few family meals.
Ji Won on the other hand is not after money to start with and doesn't seem to give two damns about his own country for any reason other than the fact that his family is there. They're not equally good, as Song Kang-ho is about as A-list and awesome as you get while Kang Dong-won is still taking baby-steps into consistency and has so far been more of a character actor, playing all kinds of freaks. Song Kang-ho has played more or less an idiot in all the works I've seen him in, but he plays idiots you just can't dislike. Kang Dong-won isn't quite as psycho as in some other roles, but he was a good choice for this. 10-15 guys all going for the one guy at the same time, punches and hits and kicks and bites from every direction, hair pulling, crotch grabbing. It's also worth noting that some more stylized butt kicking isn't completely absent either, since Ji Won is a secret agent and therefore trained on special moves which take down opponents more easily. 4 out of 5: Great movie, but I would have liked to see more of the time these two spent together while trying to keep an eye on each other.
National Intelligence Service agent Lee Han-Gyoo (Kang-ho Song) and his team are all armed with Glock 19 pistols, which are used in a gunfight when North Korean assassins target a defector who wrote a disparaging book about Kim Jong-il. A Veteran North Korean assassin named Shadow (Jun Gook Hwan) uses a CZ-75 "Pre-B" with a suppressor as his main weapon throughout the film.
Hot-tempered South Korean intelligence agent Han-gyu gets to know such plot from a liaison and attempts to prosecute "Shadow" without permission but fails. Like this "I'll be home right after this mission" thing which you just know is bound to end in things going belly-up. Things do go badly, both guys end up in the doghouse and then we skip forward to six years later. Hollywood isn't some cesspool of failure, it's just that it makes so much and so superficially that all the diamonds are drowned in raw sewage. Or more like a cat chases mouse while the mouse is also chasing it game, but now I just killed that metaphor. She then leaves him, bringing their kid along and he realizes just how important money really is.


He is "the younger guy" without being overly pretty or reeking of fanservice, since, as is the case with most of his works, he looks as unattractive as possible in his capacity as an actor. We also have Jeon Gook-hwan, who deserves a mention as he is absolutely creepy as a villain in this. Heavy pieces for the heavy scenes and a nice and appropriate lighter and kind of whimsical piece for the brawls. It does have some "box office hit" cliches and all, but you never feel they are trying to slip them by you.
The message does get through and all, but I still would have loved to see more of the characters' relationship. Six years later, Han-Gyoo, now a private detective, encounters Ji-Won working as a laborer. Han-gyoo acquires one from an incapacitated officer in the finale and uses it when confronting Shadow.
So, I was happy to see that being South Korean didn't make him the "good guy", since he starts off as an absolute jerk before Ji Won's tree-hugging nature rubs off on him.
He does get a bit dual in nature, since it feels weird for a person to be a trained killer and then complain about spouse abuse, but not forcing yourself to be what you're branded as is kind of the whole point of the movie. He's natural, he's likable and when you do catch a glimpse of seriousness, you want to stand at attention and show respect. Because he's not adjusting his performance and looks in his works to promote his pretty-boy image, like some others do, but to actually fit the character he is playing.
Won't give more details, but his character is seriously messed up and Jeon nails that style. Seeing as how the director's two other movies are also action, he knows what he does well and sticks to it. Now, obviously, this takes a lot more effort to co-ordinate than the more stylized butt kicking, because you have many guys doing moves at the same time and one wrong move can end in many injuries. There was a particular scene at the end where they use a very soft strings and piano piece that just sent chills down my spine.
This movie has fun scenes, the angst is well justified and not just there to squeeze your heart to bits or make you laugh and the chemistry between the leads is awesome. The buddy element is quite heartwarming, funny and cute to watch so it's excellent for sensitive hearts who aren't complete drama queens that squeal at the sight of fights and blood.
Kang Dong-won is handsome, but he doesn't spend the movie looking fabulous, since he's not supposed to be a model in it and all. Although the two are aware of each other's identity, they decide to work together while quietly plotting to take advantage of the situation to redeem themselves. Kang Dong-won is playing Song Ji-won, a cool-headed and precise agent who was abandoned by North Korea. We have rain, a small bleak apartment and a sad-face North Korean agent who is bidding his pregnant wife and unborn kid goodnight, before getting prepped for his next mission after which "he will definitely come home". It's more of a common understanding with the viewer that you're about to watch a nice big budget movie and enjoy some action and bromance.


The first if you are too pretentious to even check out anyone that unfortunately has fangirls around him, the second if you are a fangirl and anyone above age 30 and not pretty enough might as well have breasts and the third one if you can appreciate good acting without being a nitpicking freak. Punches always land where they should, villains stand idly by as if someone will hand them a ticket if they attack the hero more than one at a time. Won't spoil things, but that piece with that very emotional climactic scene are the kind of moments one loves movies for. The overall result is a very entertaining action movie, which also does graze the surface of issues like respecting other people, trusting others and finding someone to lean on, because we all need that in our lives as well as some problems of Korean society, like the issue of foreign wives. Men will love this, unless they have some repressed complex with two male strangers loving each other as friends. Not a real pretty woman in sight though, so unless you're gay and fancy one of the guys, you won't have something to drool over. If you need to see them acting like hosts, all fancied up with perfect make up, clothes and hair for you to consider them men, then go to my blog and do what I wrote there, because this is the "proper" version. The story unfolds as the two meet but each continues to conceal his identity from the other. Wanting the bounty for bringing in a Ji-won, Han-gyu offers him a partnership to keep him close. All jokes aside, the two characters each have their own issues and the other's presence forces them to open up to the person they should be fooling more than anyone, meaning the other guy. He makes Han Kyu very rustic and kind of a jerk at times, but a nice guy you just can't get mad at. Koreans do that too, in some movies, but some are just a riot to watch for their realistic fights.
Ji-won assumes that Han-gyu is still the agent and agrees to get rid of his false accusation of a traitor.
He also balances the seriousness and comedic aspects of the character without looking like a split personality. Kang Dong-won does well in making him look like a very emotionally tired guy who is just trying to crawl to the finish line and go back to his family with as much dignity as possible. As they work and live under one roof, they maintain a tight-rope tension but an unusual friendship. Which is even more evident by the fact that they both give a damn and a half for their homelands. Forgive me if that isn't a very professional term, but I don't pretend to know all, like critics.



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