My Dear Enemy (Blu-ray) (Numbering Limited Edition) (Clear Case + Booklet + Photo Cards + Folded Poster) (Korea Version) Blu-ray Region A, B, C
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YesAsia Editorial Description
Unemployed, single, and thoroughly miserable, Hee Soo (Jeon Do Yeon) sets out to recover the money her ex-boyfriend Byoung Woon (Ha Jung Woo) still owes her. Byoung Woon, it turns out, is equally broke, but a good deal more optimistic about his romantic and financial prospects. Hee Soo ends up spending the entire day bickering up a storm, and following him from one place to another as he tries to borrow money from other women.
Limited to 700 sets, this edition comes with a 16-page booklet, three photo cards with printed autograph, a folded poster and special features including audio commentary, pre-production, production notes, cast interview, poster shooting, premiere and trailer.
|Product Title:||My Dear Enemy (Blu-ray) (Numbering Limited Edition) (Clear Case + Booklet + Photo Cards + Folded Poster) (Korea Version) 最熟悉的陌生人 (Blu-ray) (限量編號版) (Clear Case+書冊+明信片+摺疊海報) (韓國版) 最熟悉的陌生人 (Blu-ray) (限量编号版) (Clear Case+书册+明信片+摺叠海报) (韩国版) 素晴らしい一日 (Blu-ray) (Numbering Limited Edition) (Clear Case + Booklet + Photo Cards + Folded Poster) (韓国版) 멋진 하루 (블루레이) (넘버링 리미티드 에디션) (클리어 케이스 + 양면 자켓 + 부클릿 + 포토카드 + 포스터) (한정판) (한국판)|
|Also known as:||美好的一天 美好的一天|
|Artist Name(s):||Jeon Do Yeon (Actor) | Ha Jung Woo (Actor) 全 度妍 (Actor) | 河政佑 (Actor) 全 度妍 (Actor) | Ha Jung Woo (Actor) チョン・ドヨン (Actor) | ハ・ジョンウ (Actor) 전 도연 (Actor) | 하정우 (Actor)|
|Director:||Lee Yoon Ki 李胤基 李胤基 イ・ユンギ 이윤기|
|Blu-ray Region Code:||A - Americas (North, Central and South except French Guiana), Korea, Japan, South East Asia (including Hong Kong, Macau and Taiwan), B - Europe, Africa, Oceania (including Australia and New Zealand), Middle East, French Territories, Greenland, C - Russia, Mainland China, India, Central and South Asia What is it?|
|Subtitles:||English, Japanese, Korean|
|Country of Origin:||South Korea|
|Picture Format:||NTSC, [HD] High Definition What is it?|
|Sound Information:||DTS-HD Master Audio|
|Screen Resolution:||1080p (1920 x 1080 progressive scan)|
|Shipment Unit:||1 What is it?|
|YesAsia Catalog No.:||1057657464|
*Screen Format: 2.35:1 / H.264(MPEG4/AVC)
*Sound Mix: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1ch (본편 음성) / Dolby Digital 2.0ch
- 음성해설 트랙 (이윤기 감독, 전도연, 하정우)
- 프리 프로덕션
- 프로덕션 노트
- 배우 인터뷰
- 포스터 촬영 현장
- 시사회 현장
미국 USC 경영학과를 졸업하였다. 제 2회 좋은 영화 시나리오에 <러브토크>로 당선되기도 하였다. 곽재용 감독의 조감독을 지내기도 했던 그는 <여자, 정혜>로 감독으로 데뷔하였다. 그는 이 영화에서 평범한 여자가 느끼는 일상의 외로움과, 상처에 대한 기억, 새로운 사랑의 기운으로 인한 내면의 변화를 따뜻한 시선으로 그려내며‘여성감독보다 더 섬세한 감성’과 ‘신인답지 않은 탄탄한 연출력’이란 찬사를 받으며 국내외 평론가들로부터 주목을 받았다.
아주 특별한 손님(2006)|각본
아주 특별한 손님(2006)|감독
많으면 많고 적으면 적은 돈 350만 원.
헤어진 남자친구에게 떼인 그 돈을 받기 위해 1년 만에 그를 찾아나선 여자가 있다.
그녀의 이름은 희수다.
길다면 길고, 짧다면 짧은 1년.
헤어진 여자친구에게 빌린 350만원을 갚기 위해 돈을 빌리러 나선 남자가 있다.
그의 이름은 병운이다.
어느 화창한 토요일 아침, 초겨울 찬바람을 맞으며 희수는 경마장에 들어선다.
두리번두리번, 경마장을 헤매는 희수. 마침내 병운을 발견한다.
병운과 눈을 마주치자 마자 내뱉는 희수의 첫마디. “돈 갚아.”
희수는 서른을 훌쩍 넘겼다. 그리고, 애인도 없다.
직장도 없다. 통장도 바닥이다. 완전 노처녀 백조다.
불현듯 병운에게 빌려 준 350만 원이 생각났다. 그래서 결심한다. 꼭 그 돈을 받겠다고.
병운은 결혼을 했고, 두 달 만에 이혼했다.
이런저런 사업을 벌였다가 실패하고 빚까지 졌다.
이젠 전세금까지 빼서 여행가방을 들고 다니는 떠돌이 신세다.
한때 기수가 꿈이었던 병운은 경마장에서 돈을 받겠다고 찾아온 희수를 만나게 된다.
병운은 희수에게 꾼 돈을 갚기 위해 아는 여자들에게 급전을 부탁한다.
여자관계가 화려한 병운의 ‘돌...
멋진하루 700장 넘버링 한정판 구성품
- 풀슬립 아웃케이스
- 스카나보 클리어 케이스 채택
- 양면쟈켓 / 16P 북클릿
- 티저 및 배우 싸인(인쇄) 포토카드 3종
- 오리지널 포스터
Other Versions of "My Dear Enemy (Blu-ray) (Numbering Limited Edition) (Clear Case + Booklet + Photo Cards + Folded Poster) (Korea Version)"
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YumCha! Asian Entertainment Reviews and Features
Professional Review of "My Dear Enemy (Blu-ray) (Numbering Limited Edition) (Clear Case + Booklet + Photo Cards + Folded Poster) (Korea Version)"
This professional review refers to My Dear Enemy (DVD) (Korea Version)
My Dear Enemy marks a turning point of sorts for its three central figures: Jeon Do-Yeon takes on her first role since her award-winning performance in the emotionally devastating Secret Sunshine; Ha Jeong-Woo appears fresh from his own star-making role as the fearsome serial killer in the surprise blockbuster The Chaser; and director Lee Yoon-ki is tackling his most ambitious production yet after the low key made-for-TV film Ad-Lib Night. With its breezy tone and relatively light story, My Dear Enemy may not seem like an ideal follow-up to the previous successes from Lee's actors. However, it's these three central figures coming together that make the film a textbook example of how to do this type of story right.
My Dear Enemy marks the the first time that Lee is directing someone else's script (by Park Eun-Young, who co-wrote Maundy Thusday), but the script is also happens to be based on a short story by Azuko Taira, who also wrote the original short story Ad-Lib Night was based on. With that in mind, it's no surprise that Lee takes a similar low-key approach in directing a conflict-filled setup set in a compressed time period.
One morning, Hee-Su (Jeon) suddenly shows up at the racetrack looking for ex-boyfriend Byung-Woon (Ha) and the 3.5 million won (roughly USD$3,500, according to the subtitles) that he borrowed from her over a year ago. Also stuck in a financial slump, Byung-Woon doesn't have the money, but he's sure that he can gather enough if he gets bits of it from his female friends. As a result, Hee-Su is forced to drive him around town over the course of a day, trying to get enough money from enough people to cover the debt. Along the way, Byung-Woon slowly cracks the cold surface of Hee-Su, and she begins to see her lifelong optimist ex-boyfriend's real situation.
This urban road movie may sound too episodic to fully carry its two-hour running time. However, Lee and writer Park keep the focus on the initially antagonistic relationship of the two. While the episodes involving the friends can range from comedic (a restaurant scene with the husband of Byung-Woon's ex-girlfriend is a master class in comedic awkwardness) to flat-out main-spirited, each helps to enhance Hee-Su and Byung-Woon's characters, as well as the development of these scorned lovers' re-acquaintance. The film is far from being a laugh-out-loud comedy, but the snappy dialogue between the characters and the fluidity of the script, which rarely feels like it's simply going through a motions, very much match Kim Hyung-Ju's breezy jazz score.
Despite the challenge of having to shoot at a different location for almost every scene, Lee handles the visual aspect of the film with assurance. Except for a somewhat showy long take at the opening, Lee's style never calls attention to itself. He opts for a somewhat flat gray visual palette, putting the true focus on his two central characters and their interactions without resorting to flashy directorial touches that a less confident director might use. My Dear Enemy takes a steadier approach than the hand-held style for Ad-Lib Night, but it still takes a restrained, life-like approach to potentially emotional situations. This keeps the two protagonists' relationship grounded in reality and makes their typically sitcom situation easier to place in real life.
However, Lee's main actors show the most impressive amount of restraint. Both Jeon and Ha undergo major transformations in their demeanors that make them virtually unrecognizable from their previous roles. After spending most of Secret Sunshine in draining emotional outbursts, Jeon shows how to reveal an entire character through a lack of emotions by spending the entire film repressing them. Even though it's nowhere near as showy as her previous roles, Jeon continues to prove why she is simply one of the best actresses in Asia with this masterful display of subtlety.
Meanwhile, female fans should be happy to know that Ha does successfully shed his scary serial killer image from The Chaser, exuding a boyish, immature charm as Byung-Woon. Like Hee-Su, he's also hiding an entire character behind his façade. But, while Hee-Su hides herself behind a stone face, Byung-Woon hides himself with a joker-like extrovert personality. My Dear Enemy may be an exposition-filled road film on the surface, but it's also very much about what these characters don't reveal and the emotions they don't show.
In retrospect, nothing much really happens in My Dear Enemy; the characters don't undergo any great changes, and there isn't really anything in the way of an emotional climax. Many of the revelations are merely hinted along the way, and many of the realizations only occur inside the characters' minds. My Dear Enemy may sound like a surprisingly cerebral experience for an odd-couple road movie, but it's ultimately the subtle understanding and emotions the characters discover along the way that makes this seemingly pleasant and easily forgettable experience a surprisingly emotionally resonant one as well.
By Kevin Ma
Customer Review of "My Dear Enemy (Blu-ray) (Numbering Limited Edition) (Clear Case + Booklet + Photo Cards + Folded Poster) (Korea Version)"
See all my reviews
January 23, 2009
This customer review refers to My Dear Enemy (DVD) (Korea Version)
"My Dear Enemy" runs for slightly more than two hours, has no action, no romance, and few laughs, yet I was thoroughly enchanted by it. Byoung Woon (Ha Jung Woo) owes his ex-girlfriend money. Over a year has passed since Hee Soo (Jeon Do Yeon) grew tired of Byoung Woon's irresponsible dreaminess and dumped him, but she hasn't received a penny of all that money she is owed. Things aren't going well for Hee Soo. She recently has lost her job and broken off an engagement to another man. She decides to drop in on Byoung Woon and demand repayment of the money she's owed.
She finds Byoung Woon hanging with friends at an off-track betting parlor, yet Byoung Woon claims to have no money. Hee Soo shows Byoung Woon the IOU he had written her for the loaned money. Hee Soo not only has kept the IOU; she has kept it encased in plastic. It appears that Hee Soo has similarly encased all her past grudges and now is crushed by their cumulative weight. Byoung Woon is Hee Soo's polar opposite. While entrenched in similarly unfortunate circumstances (he lost his job, has been married and divorced in the past year, and now lives a homeless existence), nothing seems to get Byoung Woon down. He delights in chatting up women (and they delight in being chatted up by him) and he continues to spin out dreamy plans, now contemplating opening a rice wine bar in Spain, of all places.
"My Dear Enemy" unfolds as a "day in the life" movie, as we follow Byoung Woon and Hee Soo around town and see Byoung Woon asking everyone he knows for a loan with which he can repay Hee Soo. Amazingly, everyone is happy to give him whatever money they can spare. Through these events, it begins to dawn on the viewer (and on Hee Soo) what makes Byoung Woon so beloved by all those from whom he is sponging his existence.
Director Lee Yoon Ki sets the perfect darkly comic tone throughout this film; he has created a seamless small gem of a movie. Ha Jung Woo is an irresistible, larger-than-life force as Byoung Woon. And my favorite actress Jeon Do Yeon works a subtle magic as we see her icy, troubled character slowly begin to thaw. I loved "My Dear Enemy"!