In fact, Junghwan is the real image I like in real life. Nickname: JW's face is ugly, his face doesn't even look good. But he's predestined! JW doesn't know how to express his feelings, but I'm impressed by the way he treats his family, friends and the girl he loves. Extremely touched, he raised his hands and feet in response to his father's joke, he wrote the name of his mother on the passport, held a wedding for them, fulfilled his dream of piloting in place of his brother Jung Bong. As "I know, so miserable" face, when his friends told him to pay for food because of the four JWs being a rich-kid The way he cares about Duk Sun, is also full of quiet, yielding. In episode 4, I fell for the bush when JW protected DS on the bus full of people but his face still pretended not to care, from that protective moment, JW's affection grew with the years ... Every day, he always waited for an hour to go to school with Duk Sun, always worried about not being able to sleep until Duk Sun didn't come back from the study room, ran immediately to Mc Donald's shop because of a vague call, give Duk Sun a Christmas present even though I'm not her "secret" Santa.
Reply 1988 is a big story revolving around 5 families in a small neighborhood. No one is a supporting character, there is no villain. Everyone is retelling the story of his life so the movie is the pieces that everyone is the protagonist. 20 episodes about human feelings in Ssangmun-dong (family, neighbors, friends ...) and looking for Duk Sun's husband.
As the pandemic spreads, our families must now survive quarantine amongst each other. There's no need to panic, take advantage of this quality family time! Thanks to the recent release of Disney+ we have endless memories to visit.
Brief synopsis: When the grandmother of a large family tells her family that she is getting married to the gardener, they support her decision despite some reservations and various internal familial squabbles. A year later, the grandmother’s family is preparing to meet her fiancé’s family.
I just heard something on the roof! Do you think it could be Santa?
For as long as they have known each other, lawyers Jenna Pendrell (Rachel Wilson) and Kyle Davidson (Casper Van Dien) have been the bitterest of rivals. That makes the fact that Kyle's sister Trisha (Natalie Lisinska) and Jenna's brother Jim (Noah Cappe) are a couple all the more awkward. With Christmas approaching and Trisha and Jim expecting their second child soon, Jenna and Kyle find themselves travelling to spend the holiday with their siblings. But as soon as they arrive, Trisha and Jim rush to the hospital as Trisha begins having contractions, leaving the two estranged in-laws charged with watching over their young niece Karen (Ella Ballentine).
When successful local DJ, Rush Williams (Romany Malco), wakes up two weeks before Christmas, he is a happy man. He receives a text from his young twin daughters, Evie and Gabby (Andrea-Marie and Selena-Marie Alphonse) asking for mini horses for Christmas. Real ones. His middle daughter, Mya (Deysha Nelson) is forced to give him a written list after her sisters hide her phone and the eldest, son Jamal (Amarr M. Wooten), has dreams of getting into Harvard.
For those of you asking if I'm gonna review The Mandalorian (which is nobody because I don't exactly have fans), I'm going to review it at the end of the season.
I am beginning to think I watch too many films. I remember thinking the same thing about the late and venerable Barry Norman, film critic on the BBC’s Film from 1972 to 1998. He was a veritable font of film knowledge and sometimes this knowledge would make him seem jaded, bored by the repetitiousness on view.
Otherhood is one of the latest headliners Netflix has to offer as it follows three suburban mothers who spontaneously turn up in New York to surprise their sons who neglected to send any presents or cards to them on mother's day. The mothers create their own pact to reconnect with their sons which had different and devastating effects. Otherhood faces a number of important social fractions including adultery, homosexuality, cultural differences, friendship and, of course, parenthood.
YouTube rapper turned actress Awkwafina teams up with indie director Lulu Wang for The Farewell, a moving and heartfelt film about a Chinese American woman who travels back to China when she finds out her grandmother is terminally ill. The catch is that the family has decided not to tell the grandmother, or Nai Nai, about her illness. It’s a surprisingly uplifting film that, while culturally specific, explores universal themes of family, impending loss, and returning to your home town after being abroad for years.
Instant Family looked like a nice family-friendly movie in the trailers. It's still weird to see a muscle-bound Mark Wahlberg playing an everyday dad-type, but it's starting to set in, and I'm getting used to it.