The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (16)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (15)
| Rotten (1)
As usual Hong ("In Another Country," "Virgin Stripped Bare by Her Bachelors") builds a rich structure of personal behavior and awkward social interaction on this simple platform.
Here is another opportunity to acquire a taste for the Korean director Hong Sang-soo, or having acquired it, to cultivate it.
Couched in a lackadaisical storytelling style which masks an underlying fascination with the moral whys and wherefores of Korean society.
One of Hong's most linear films, it goes right for the pleasure centers.
The title and setup of the South Korean director Hong Sang-soo's ironically romantic drama are a scintillating ruse.
Fleeting though it may be, there is nonetheless a feeling of having completed the routines the film has set out and, perhaps, achieved a sort of understanding.
This apparently meandering, unfocused story conceals an acutely observed portrait of a society in flux.
Nobody's Daughter Haewon is the Korean answer to Wong Kar Wai's Chunking Express, a moving statement of a country's people separated by the times.
Haewon emerges as a complex character in whose foolishly open company we would happily spend more time, her understated manner speaking volumes, her gestures gently telling their own story.
Haewon is the kind of thing Eric Rohmer used to churn out in the Eighties and Nineties; a masterpiece so quiet you barely notice it's there.
Sincere, whimsical and pretty dreary.
The film is teasing, poignant, enigmatic. Think of Eric Rohmer, add sadness, set in Seoul.
There are no featured reviews for Nugu-ui ttal-do anin Haewon (Nobody's Daughter Hae-Won) at this time.
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