Webtoons are a new rage, and they definitely should not be ignored. Manga may be the OG storytelling medium in visuals as well as written text, but Manhwa has recently gained popularity, and rightfully so.
As a singer-songwriter music has always been an important part of my life. It’s what drives me, inspires me, and helps me escape when the world gets to be too much.
I have to say first this was the most beautiful drama I have seen in a very long time. The cinematography was breathtaking. The filming was exquisitely done. The overall series was stunning and meaningful. The actors played their parts with such commitment. I cannot say enough about this series. The cast and crew. Bravo!!
Expectations. Life is full of them.
The idea of a one-night stand is that it’s the moment when you choose to do something that’s outside of your normal. That choice shouldn’t normally have any baring on the rest of your life because a random sexual encounter shouldn’t define you as a person; which is why I find it so ironic that for Kim (Ton Saran), it does. This is for me a great indicator of what “Unforgotten Night” offers on the whole. Beautiful to look at but lacking actual substance.
Growing up, no matter what generation a person is from, is full of joy, pain, success, and rejection. Regrets follow us like heavy weights pulling at our ankles, holding us back from the potential future we dream of stepping into.
Dialogue in fiction is always written to be read in silence. The page is the limit.
Dialogue on stage and on the screen is meant to be spoken. The voice is the limit- Guillermo Cabrera Infante
It is a profoundly rare thing to stumble on a series that manages to bring two worlds together, the stage and television. But the new Thai drama 180 Degree Longitude Passes Through Us does just that. For those watching, the drama has become a beautiful week-by-week journey exploring the grief and complicated relationship between three characters, the theatrical Sasiwimol (Mam Kathaleeya), her idealistic son Wang (Pond Ponlawit), and her old college friend Inthawut (Nike Nitidon). It is a journey full of symbolism, nuances, and philosophical undertones that has us all questioning life, ourselves, and love. And it does it with a drama made as much for the stage as it is for television.
It isn’t often life gives people a second chance. And it never offers the opportunity to erase a death that’s already happened.
After a bit of a break, we’re finally getting more KBLs! I’m pretty excited about the new ones because they look really promising.