Witch-Mama kneels to beg Ra-im to let go of Joo-won, to not use this knowledge to cling to him. But her pleas are short-lived, because Mom grows insulted to not gain Ra-im’s immediate acquiescence, and interprets her silence as more resistance. Joo-won heads to the action school to see Ra-im, since she told him she had to go back for an additional shoot, only to hear from the other stuntmen that there was none.
Joo-won finds her sobbing at the fruit stand, and in his frustration he yells at her for lying and to stop crying. Perversely, Mom is proud of how smart her son is for cottoning on to her lie, then orders 24-hour surveillance on Ra-im. Seul offers him the teeniest of openings, telling him to go ahead and keep begging every time they meet. Oska catches up to Tae-sun at the harbor (after first trying the airport), and pesters him to sign with him. Finally, Oska gets tired of arguing and picks Tae-sun up, slinging him over his shoulder like he’s a bag of rice (or Yoon Eun-hye), and carries him out. Jong-soo gets the call from the American director that Ra-im has won the role in Dark Blood, and shares the news with a confused Ra-im.
Ra-im remembers Joo-won promising a miracle to get her that role, and runs off to find him. Ra-im’s voice starts to waver as she cries, overwhelmed with the lengths he went to for her, and cuts the call short with a lie about filming.
Ra-im repeats the familiar refrain about how she and Joo-won are so far apart, and that the distance makes it feels like they’re not together even when they physically are. Joo-won finds out an hour before a special stockholders meeting is to take place… whose purpose is to dismiss the CEO. Mom ignores Joo-won’s call as she sits with Ra-im, presuming that the latter has done as bidden, broken with Joo-won, and is here to collect her payoff. Ra-im says that since her father gave up his life to save Joo-won’s, she will live her life protecting him.
Mom tells Ra-im that the stockholders meeting is approaching, where he’ll be betrayed, all because of Ra-im. Secretary Kim is much more worried about the consequences, and offers to resign if his boss is fired. Ra-im heads to Joo-won’s library, where she picks up Alice in Wonderland from the bookcase and inserts a sheet of paper into its pages. Joo-won drops by bearing flowers and presents Ra-im with the bejeweled Cheshire Cat accessory he had made for her. Hurt, he tells her he has no intention of agreeing, and bursts out, “How can you act like this too?
As soon as he does, she lets her tears fall, while Joo-won goes home and drowns his sorrows in drink, then finds his pills and takes one.
Ra-im cuts to the chase, telling him that the man who died rescuing him thirteen years ago, in that accident that he can’t remember, was her father.
He researches old papers until he finds an obituary, which confirms that Ra-im’s father did die saving him.
Ra-im briefly considers that the tea could have been wine, but doesn’t really give the dream too much thought. The day starts out with a high-speed car chase along roads that have been blocked from traffic. Everything is going well until an impatient driver refuses to yield to the production team, annoyed that the road has been blocked, and just drives through the barricade.

The trucker gets in the way of the high-speed pursuit being filmed, and comes into the intersection just as Ra-im’s car comes in the other direction. Joo-won is standing at his window when Secretary Kim rushes to him with the bad news, and he accidentally knocks over a vase, sending red roses crashing to the ground. At the hospital, Ah-young is a sobbing mess, the stunt crew is fighting their own tears, and Joo-won walks with leaden steps. Oska finds him in the library to tell him that he saw Ra-im here some days ago, and it had given him an odd feeling. Joo-won heads to the shelves, where he finds the paper she’d left in the copy of Alice in Wonderland.
Later that night, the cousins drink beer together and Joo-won laughs his head off while Oska shares a funny story. Joo-won surprises him by offering him a gift, which turns out to be a bunch of designer accessories that Oska had been coveting.
At the hospital, Joo-won overhears from the doorway as Jong-soo sits with Ra-im, showing her footage from her sageuk action role. Joo-won writes a letter to Ra-im, which starts out fairly prosaic about the wind in the trees and such. With that, Joo-won takes Ra-im’s body from her hospital bed and drives them off in his convertible to await the coming storm. I suspect that the next episode will give us Ra-im’s half of this story, because this episode was all about Joo-won coming to this decision.
I haven’t cried in any other episodes but this one just got sadder by every second that passed.
I think the selfish part he was referring to is more of him realizing that Ra-Im may be utterly miserable to find out he did something like this. Also, it is a one-sided decision, since Ra-Im (or even anyone in the drama) can have a say about it. When I was watching in the middle of the episode, I stopped to get my box of tissue but I cried hell a lot more reading the recap after watching the episode!
She offers enormous amounts of money as compensation for her father’s life, as though clearing that debt will let the couple end on a clean break.
She orders Ra-im to end it with Joo-won in a way that will spare him pain, then come to her for money.
She tells Ra-im not to attach extra meaning into this coincidence — Joo-won was merely one life out of many that her father saved.
He comes to Ra-im’s place and asks how her shoot went, knowing that her answer is a lie. Joo-won sees through Secretary Kang’s uneasy attempt to claim ignorance, as well as the lie that his mother jetted off to Hong Kong for a break.
Fine, if he doesn’t want to be managed by Oska, then how about Tae-sun be the one to manage him? Jong-soo explains that she has Joo-won to thank, as he tracked down the director, flew him here, and set up a special audition for her. She says that she knows what he did but he waves it off, saying that she got the part for herself by impressing the director. At Ra-im’s suggestion they end up at the museum again, where Seul asks what the matter is, offering to help. Mom barks that Ra-im will be the sole flaw in her perfect son, which makes me think she doesn’t understand the meaning of the word perfect — I know mothers are blinded by love, but really? It’s Joo-won, and she puts him on speaker as he confronts her about her sneaky maneuver with the stockholders.

I think this is the moment when Secret Garden abandons all pretense of being a fantasy rom-com and goes full-on makjang. She kneels and agrees to break up with him, sobbing as she promises to disappear into bubbles like the Little Mermaid, and begs her not to ruin Joo-won. Steeling herself for the eventual break-up, Ra-im keeps her distance and knocks his gift aside, picking a fight about the bag instead of accepting his gift gratefully. She thinks of her father every time she sees him, and can no longer look at Joo-won comfortably — it makes her feel too sorry toward her dead father. It’s not something being said in the present day but a part of his prayer to God to look after his wife and child if he should die in the line of duty. In it, Ra-im and Joo-won were sitting at a gorgeous table in a snowy field, drinking flower tea. Driving a car, Ra-im skids, spins, and weaves among the other stunt cars, repeating the stunt multiple times. Oh, so the stupid driver not only ignores traffic blockades, but he doesn’t even pause at intersections?
As if it weren’t bad enough that she’s possibly brain-dead forever, for this to be her goodbye? Mom smiles for perhaps the first time ever, thinking this reminds her of his twenty-year-old self.
Joo-won opens his eyes and addresses the sleeping Oska, “I knew all along that you always lost to me on purpose. He urges her to wake up, trying to bargain with her, saying that if she wakes up, he’ll let her go to Joo-won. The whole double-sacrifice thing is not my cuppa tea, but if you’re gonna do it, I suppose ripping out the hearts of your audience is an effective way to go all-out. It recalls the best part of My Girlfriend Is a Gumiho, when you give us the dilemma that only one can live, and the couple is desperate to find a solution that doesn’t require one or both of them dying.
Oska recognizes a sliver of hope and promises to beg his heart out, and even earns a smile from Seul for his boyish enthusiasm. To which Ra-im says that she loves him, and that their love is real, pleading for her to approve to the match. Ra-im is horrified to realize that Mom has attacked Joo-won as well, and chokes back sobs as he declares, “Fine, take everything away.
There was a third person there, someone she didn’t recognize, and when the couple drank the tea, rose petals rained down from heaven.
Argh, I hate this plot point so, so much, especially since it could have easily been done better. I understand why Ra-im still treats her with respect, but her meekness has been wearing thin, so forcing her to break up with Joo-won under false pretenses is one of those scenarios you just know is gonna happen, and drives you up a wall when it does. I was just complaining last week that no answers as of why they had to switch bodies and BAM! You ran all the way over, and you don’t even bother to show yourself, or tell him the truth?

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