Rating:
Average user rating 4.7
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Chocolate: Episode 15

Ah, this couple is so sweet. Sweet as…well, you know. At long last, they’re leaving the past in the past and allowing themselves to be happy. And it makes all the difference to have the support of someone you love. Still, before we can say goodbye, our doctor and chef have other problems in their lives that they’ve yet to face.

 
EPISODE 15 RECAP

Kang hurries over to the countryside, where Joon’s pottery sanctuary is. When he arrives, he finds Joon with a cut hand and broken pottery scattered all over the ground. Joon explains that he refused to return to work and that the current scene is a result from his mother’s people trying to bring him back.

Kang wraps up Joon’s wound, Joon eyeing him the whole time. There’s no nerve damage, which Joon is thankful for — he needs his hands for pottery. “Since I won’t be a doctor anymore,” he says matter-of-factly. In that same tone, he asks Kang if he wants to share some soju.

Meanwhile, Cha-young braces herself before entering a police station. Inside, a beat up Tae-hyun is arguing with a woman and her boyfriend, who claim Tae-hyun was hitting on her. He’s glad to see that his noona has arrived, but when the officer asks if she’s family, she answers, “I have nothing to do with him.”

Cha-young tells the officer to go ahead and follow protocol and walks out, leaving Tae-hyun genuinely stunned. He looks down at the desk and notices a newspaper article about a construction defect case. Apparently, a building collapsed and killed ten people, and to Tae-hyun’s horror, the CEO responsible got off on probation.

Back with our star-crossed cousins, who are finally having a drink together. They silently pour each other’s drinks, which argh, makes my heart so happy. Joon asks Kang how his hand tremors are and he sighs, saying they’re still there. Joon looks away and says that he didn’t cause the tremors on purpose.

Looking at his hand, Kang guesses that he could’ve beat Joon and obtained Geosung had his hand been fine. But then what, he wonders aloud. Would he have been happy after all that? “No,” Joon answers for him. Kang smiles and says, “Right. I think so too.”

After emptying several soju bottles, the boys head over to Kang’s car. Kang asks Joon if he’s really going to quit the hospital, and he sadly laughs, saying Kang knows more than anyone that he’s an incompetent doctor. Before Kang leaves with his designated driver, Joon stops him, saying he has one more thing to tell him.

Tae-hyun is released from the station and storms into the hospice’s kitchen, where Cha-young is beating dried pollack. He lies that he stole a gun and fled and is frustrated when Cha-young actually believes him. He yells that he got out because the witnesses and CCTV footage proved he was innocent all along.

Cha-young is surprised to learn this but continues her work until Tae-hyun grabs the mallet. Knowing she’s tired of him, he asks why she ever took him in, and she turns to him to say, “Because we’re family. Because you’re the only family I have in the entire world.”

She continues that she was even willing to forget the fact that he abandoned her like their mom did. That hits a nerve, and he suggests they officially cut ties then. He tells her to pretend they don’t know each other, just as she did at the station, and stalks out. It’s only then that she drops her work and sighs.

Kang arrives at the hospice, still thinking about what Joon told him. And it looks like he revealed everything, from Grandma’s master plan to Joon’s father being illegitimate.

Kang was confused and asked why Joon was handing him that information, and Joon replied, tears in his eyes, that he always hated cheating. He couldn’t understand why everyone around him was still trying to cheat for him. For now, Kang forgets all of that and heads inside to find Cha-young.

Kang joins Cha-young on the kitchen floor, wondering why she’s looking so glum. She just smiles and says it’s nothing, instead bringing up her hunger. To that, he suggests he make them some dinner. He dons the signature pink apron and gets to work on pumpkin fritters.

Kang mentions that his mom loved the dish, which reminds Cha-young that his mom passed in an accident. Seeing his sad smile, she takes his hand and says it must’ve been hard for him. He thinks he should be the one holding her hand, though, as she’s been through much more.

She tells him to hold her hand next time, and they grin at each other. As they sit down and sweetly feed each other the fritters, she narrates to her savior, Ajumma, (Kang’s mom): “Thanks to you, I can enjoy and cherish these precious everyday moments.” She hopes to tell “Ajumma” her stories when they meet again.

The next day, Young-shil hears music coming from outside and runs out to see Dae-shik singing a love song to some gathered patients. She runs off, but he catches up to say that he wrote the song for her.

She tries to smack him, but he stops her, saying his head isn’t too well these days. That’s for sure, she says. Either way, she can’t date him when she still sees him as a kid. In response, he gives her a big ol’ kiss, stunning her silent. She quickly regains her composure and insists she felt nothing.

She walks back inside, freaking out about having her first kiss with “that jerk,” lol. He comes after her, saying hi to Director Kwon when he passes by. Kwon greets Dae-shik warmly and informs Young-shil that he’s volunteering now. Even more freaked out, she hilariously tries to talk Kwon out of it.

Dae-shik starts acting up again, when he suddenly gets sick. He runs off to the bathroom, and Young-shil assumes he’s hungover or something. Kwon looks serious, though, as he follows him into the bathroom.

Finding Kang in there as well, Kwon quietly asks how Dae-shik’s brain scan looked. Kang shakes his head, implying bad news. Kwon sighs and reminds him to keep this from Young-shil, as Dae-shik wants to tell her himself.

Joon, his dad, and his aunt visit Grandma in the hospital, just as she’s having a nightmare. She wakes up in a cold sweat, her expression grim when she sees Joon. He tries to make sure she’s okay, but she pushes him away.

Seung-hoon demands to know why she’s treating Joon that way, leading to a fight with Seo-hoon. Hurt, Joon just shuffles out of the room and heads back to his workshop. Joon’s mom is there waiting for him, surprised to see the bandage on his hand. She mutters that she wanted her employees to trash the place, not hurt him. She asks if he’s okay, and he says, “Unfortunately, it’s not that bad. Kang took good care of me.”

Ignoring that last part, Hye-mi orders him to return to the hospital. Ignoring that, Joon angrily states that he wanted to be a good hyung to Kang and to admit, for once, that his parents were wrong. But he kept holding back, just as his parents wanted, and turned into a coward. Hye-mi insists that he could go far if he keeps holding back, but he’s already done.

Cleaning up the mess Hye-mi’s employees made, Joon warns her that he’ll call the police the next time this happens. Yeah, you tell her!

At the hospice, chef Gyeong-soo brings a tray of food to Director Kwon. She explains that Seon-ae asked her to take care of his meals after she left since he always eats ramen. And to her surprise, Kwon accepts the food. As he’s eating, Seon-ae’s calling him “Honey” comes to mind.

Kwon visits Seon-ae’s house, just in time to see her throwing out Cha-young (thinking she’s her younger sister, who always borrowed money). Cha-young doesn’t want to correct her and confuse her, so Kwon steps in and asks why she’s throwing out family when he has no problem with them.

With Seon-ae calmed down, Cha-young goes into the kitchen to make rice cakes. Kwon joins her and tells her about her Seon-ae’s family — how Seon-ae even gave up college to pay for her father’s hospital bills. Seeing as how her siblings aren’t caring for her, he thinks they must’ve cut contact.

Cha-young offers him some of the rice cakes, saying that Seon-ae’s been talking about them for a while. He still remembers, however, that Seon-ae hates rice cakes; he’s the one who likes them. He tastes one and nearly bursts into tears as he says that they’re delicious.

Afterwards, Kwon returns outside to find that Seon-ae has fallen asleep in the middle of knitting. He almost walks away but calls her instead, using formal speech. With a sigh, he sits down and says her name, informal this time, which wakes her up.

Seon-ae smiles at Kwon, and he reminds her of the time her mother came to the hospital to hand out rice cakes to his colleagues. She starts laughing at the story but immediately stops when she notices that he’s crying.

“Why did you do that to me?” he demands, turning to face her, but she has no idea what he’s referring to. He continues asking why, grasping her hands and breaking into sobs, while she can only watch helplessly.

Back at the hospice, Tae-hyun looks in on Hee-na’s room (my mistake — she’s a patient, not a chef). She’s doubled over in pain, but, unfortunately, she’s already had enough morphine. All she can do is have Young-shil play music until the pain subsides.

Later, when Hee-na is feeling better, she applies her makeup and then puts on a sleek, red wig. Since it’s a nice day, she gets in her wheelchair and rolls herself outside. She starts to get tired, when Tae-hyun appears and pushes for her.

They get to a good spot, where Hee-na makes another setup for a mukbang, and Tae-hyun asks why she keeps doing them. He starts to say that she’s sick, but she shushes him and smiles, saying her viewers don’t know that.

Hee-na begins recording, eating various types of songpyeon (a Korean holiday treat), but gradually gets tired before passing out on the table. Concerned, Tae-hyun tries to wake her, and she mumbles, “How annoying. I’ll have to record again.”

Inside, Kang interrupts a man crying over his sick wife — while filming for the news. He drags the man out of the room, and the man quits his fake crying to ask for the director or Geosung’s chairwoman. Kang tells him to apologize and to stop filming his wife for pity, which just gets him angry.

As the man gets rough with Kang, Tae-hyun comes in, wheeling the now unconscious Hee-na, and wonders why the man looks so familiar. Kang mentions the ten people the man got killed, and it’s then that Tae-hyun remembers the man as the CEO pictured in the news article he read.

The man continues spewing bull, saying that those who died were just unlucky and that there were plenty of survivors, and Young-shil, noticing Kang’s shaking fist, has to hold him back. Tae-hyun, now furious, breaks them up and shoves the CEO to the ground, calling him scum.

“The fact that they’re still breathing,” Tae-hyun shouts, “and living like normal people doesn’t mean their lives are okay! You didn’t just kill ten people; you killed tens of thousands of people! Those who died, those who survived, and all their families.”

Tae-hyun tells the CEO to apologize if he did wrong, and behind him, Cha-young watches the scene with tears in her eyes. The incident gets Tae-hyun in trouble with the police again, and Cha-young returns to the station, with less hesitation this time.

She finds Tae-hyun inside and tells the officer that she’s his sister, but he denies this and tells her to go home. She keeps trying to put a hand on his shoulder, but he pushes her away every time. The third time, she puts her arms around him and holds on tight.

The longer she hugs him, his denying turns into crying. Her head on his shoulder, she cries as well, apologizing for thinking that she was the only one who suffered all this time.

That night, Kang arrives at the station as well, finding Cha-young sitting out front. He hands her a box of Godiva chocolates, Tae-hyun having told him that they cheer her up. She smiles and suggests they share, but he admits that he doesn’t eat chocolate — not since his mom passed away.

He guesses that chocolate must be her soul food, and she tells him that after surviving her accident, she was inspired to help people. She says, “I wanted to be like the ajumma who gave me her chocolate.” Since that time, chocolate has been like a compass to her, always telling her which way to go.

They continue their conversation, but we don’t get to hear. We skip to Kang getting Cha-young in his car, doing her seatbelt. He keeps smiling at her, but something’s wrong; he tells her to wait as he uses the restroom.

As he walks out of sight, down a flight of stairs, we then see what Cha-young said before. She’d always thought that the ajumma could’ve lived if she kept her chocolate. To this day, she never forgot her name — Jung Su-hui.

Now alone, Kang completely crumbles to this revelation. He drops to the ground, overcome with grief, and sobs his heart out for his mom. Back in the car, Cha-young waits for him, none the wiser.

  
COMMENTS

I don’t know how many times I thought Oh, my heart this episode. I lost track after the soju scene with Kang and Joon. To be honest, when we first met the cousins as kids, I did not think they would ever reach a point where they could be friendly. I thought we were going to get a typical sad hero with a typical selfish rival. Looking at where they are now, at how far they’ve come, it’s like a dream. It’s more than I could’ve asked for. Of course, they still have to be snarky with each other, but that’s part of their charm.

It was hard for Kang to see that Joon was suffering just as much as he was, but in a very different way. It’s tragic, really, that Joon felt he had to hold back any warm feelings towards his younger cousin just to get what his parents wanted. For so long, his grandmother had made him her puppet, and now that his mother is trying to do the same thing for her own agenda, he’s finally breaking free. He’s starting to act like his own person, rather than just someone’s grandson or son. He’s stumbling a bit, as he’s still trying to process, but he’ll get there.

With both Kang and Joon throwing in the medical towels, I do wonder what will become of Geosung. I don’t exactly want them to run the hospital if it’s not what they want, but I don’t want Hye-mi left in charge either. If it were up to me, I wouldn’t let anyone in the family take charge. Perhaps it would be better to start off with a clean slate, with a new chairman. Like, say, I don’t know, a kind, ramen-eating director that actually cares about people? That would be the ideal, but any outcome would be fine, so long as this awful family feud comes to an end.

Then, the drama had to impress me even more and make my heart break for Cha-young and Tae-hyun, yet another family duo that I thought was hopeless. Tae-hyun was most definitely the most annoying part of the first half of the series. He was always a bit of a dumbass, and there were times when he was just plain terrible. Beneath that, there was an obvious love for his sister, and I so desperately wanted that love to make him better. Similar to Joon, he’s been suffering because of what happened to his family and acting out because he doesn’t know how else to deal with it. Now that Cha-young knows this, hopefully, they’ll be able to rebuild their relationship and become their own little family. Their embrace at the police station was much needed, for us and for Cha-young, after the heartache with her mom.

Some more Oh, my heart’s had to go to Director Kwon and Seon-ae. I’m also liking these new storylines with Young-shil and Dae-sik and Tae-hyun and Hee-na. They’re very last minute, but interesting nonetheless. I guess the drama wants me to cry another river with the next episode. But hey, with every storm there’s a rainbow, right? I certainly hope Kang gets his rainbow after learning of his mom’s final moments before death. I don’t think Chocolate would take the Mom angle and use it as a way to separate our couple — I hope not. I would think that it would only bring them closer. Still, I have a feeling this secret could hurt Cha-young pretty bad, just as much as losing her mom. It would be another loss for her, but at least now, she’s gained Kang.

I hate having to let Chocolate go. Right at the start, with episode one, there was something about it that reminded me of old school K-romance. We were hit with a lot of tragedy and immediately comforted with the warmth that radiated off our characters. I wouldn’t say that the viewing experience has been a roller coaster, but more like a merry-go-round — it was dizzying, often repetitive, yet oddly soothing and comforting. And by the end of the ride, I know we’ll get off safe. Our characters will be okay.

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Why did I have to go through useless secondary characters & their unnecessary shoe horned in romance in the last two episodes? Ugh.

I was pleasantly surprised that Kang didn't ditch or blame the FL for his mom & didn't freak out over her... I think he's the 2nd ML after JCW from suspicious partner who kept on loving his girl in the same manner despite the reveal.

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And your comment made me want to try watching Suspicious Partners for the first time.

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@mmmmm fun series... i liked the heroine in it and JCW was a treat. My first ever drama by him. It is a cute romance with fun jokes. It has a little angst but that is balanced by lots of love.

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You should watch Suspicious Partner! Loved it!

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Ikr I felt like they tried to squeeze too much into the last 2 episodes and the timeline of everything just went sideways

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Agree.

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❤️😊🙏🏻

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Thanks @sailorJumun , i almost tear up after read your recap. It is a nice episode with many side story but still really heartwarming. And your writing gave me new perspective on this episode.

Kang and Joon relationship is the highlight on this episode. Deep down on his heart, Joon really care about Kang and vice versa. They never really had a problem before , but their evil family brainwashed them and make them to compete each other. As Kang went back to his old self, because of CY, he could show that he really care about his brother.
I also love that Joon revealed to Kang that he tried his best when his operated Kang. Maybe Kang already know it, but it still nice revelation (to us at least lol).

I dont really care about Director kwon- soon ae before, but my heart is wrecking in this episode. They dont know how to show their feeling, soon-ae is still feeling guilty for leaving on the other side Director kwon also feel guilty because what happened to minseong. And i love that the reason of their separation was not fully Soon-ae's fault. Her family were horrible (I just realize every family in this drama is horrible gosh!) and Director kwon also being extra busy were the reason of their separation.

As for our main couple, They only have like 10-15 minutes screentime. I wouldnt really complain because other side story were also good today. Kang's cry is again make my heart skip a beat ! So beautiful!

Also I'm really curious about what other beannie's reaction in the beginning of episode 16. See you there beannie!

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Thank you for the recap, SailorJumun! I agree with your merry-go-round assessment and the oddly soothing and comforting feel of the series.

I'm continually surprised by how the drama is able to introduce all these patients, give them a few minutes of screen time, and still make me feel like they have full personalities and backstories. Is it because, knowing that they've only got a little time left, their determination to make the most of their time just makes them more vibrant? I like how even though the OTP romance and bromance have moved to the forefront of the storytelling, we're not allowed to forget about the hospice.

I liked how Kang still has his hand tremor. When the issue was first introduced, I had assumed the drama will find a way to put him at the brink of death so that he could get another surgery that would ultimately resolve the tremor and come back to the hospital to lay the ultimate smackdown on the family. Then we get this low-key, but heartwarming scene of Joon and Kang talking about it over some soju and how it all worked out for the best. It fits with the drama's way of showing how it's not about fixing things or undoing what was wrong, but really about moving forward.

My only criticisms of this episode are 1. how does Seon-ae - stuck in the memory of her marriage with Director Kwon- not realize that her husband is looking 30 years older? and 2. the filming of the ending scene. I think it tried to amp up the beauty and impact of the moment, but the random flashing shots and switching up the sequence of the moments felt heavyhanded.

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"I hate having to let Chocolate go"

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Thanks @sailorjumun for the timely recap. An hour of this Kdrama passes by ever so swiftly. I, too am sad to see this Kdrama coming to an end. This drama is all about value of Life, soul food, relationships and closure of relationship feud. Sailorjumun's comments is aptly bulls-eye on point:- that it is like a merry-go-round — it was dizzying, often repetitive, yet oddly soothing and comforting. It was satisfying seeing:-
[a] the rivalry between LK and LJ reaching a reconciliation; and
[b] CY and TH stormy relationship reaching such an warm understanding.

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ahh the last scene was hard to watch :( there's something about this drama and the way it deals with character deaths that makes me cry each time, from the patients at the hospice to Kang's mother. we haven't seen much of his mother but her kindness and warmth towards her son and to Cha-young makes it hard to watch Kang realise that the woman who was with Cha-young was his mother, and that in her final moments she was still as kind and warm as he remembers her.

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Even Jun remembers how kind she was. Maybe that’s how a person can live an immortal life. 😊

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Thank you @sailorjumun for the comments!
I agree with this story being the old school Kdrama. I enjoyed the long journey of finally realizing one's true love.
For the past years in dramaland, we were used to the storyline where mostly in Ep8-9 (mid usually) we find our heroes crazily in love, in fairy tale-like! Yes, I know, it has been fun, and engaging!
But I have longed for something that's heartfelt, slow but real, no need for swoony moments or chersy lines. I have loved that circumstances not really 3rd party nor in-laws played a role in their supposed due reunion.
I think the characters here were all represented well and each had that growth, there was no dull moment! Hope you guys watch the last episode!

Ps. I also think Taehyun's a dumbass ✌

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Thank you @sailorjumun for the recap!

I, too, don’t want to let Chocolate go. You have pretty much said what is in my mind in your comment section: I love the old school feelings and the comparison between the watching experience with going on a merry-go-around. It’s indeed oddly soothing.

One good thing about this show is that because of many many substories, we’re allowed to ponder stories behind those substories. Because of their so short screen presence yet profound impact upon us viewers, it’s never dull thinking about these characters and reflect on ourselves. When you talked about Hye Na (I hope I am spelling her name correctly), it makes me realize that people who smile the brightest, may face their darkest moment. Yet she was so beautiful in dealing with her last moments.

I always love Kang and CY in love mode. I love that Kang, once acknowledging that CY is the one, never questions her actions and can be himself completely in her accompany. I often pictured the young Kang with Kang in love and thought that they really shared that same pure smile. In this sense, the casting team really did a good job of finding appropriate child actors (I love the young CY too.)

I also love the scene when the two cousins got to reconcile. This is really refreshing because it shows that characters in Kdramas don’t have to be dumbass all the time. They can be rational and understanding and act like normal people do or should do. The same goes for the revelation of the relationship between CY and Kang’s mother. Maybe not all misunderstanding needs exposure if that does no one any good. Maybe it’s better this way.

All in all, I still love the show a lot and thanks to your super good recap, there are many aspects that could have been missed if i didn’t get to read the recap. ☺️

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@sailorjumun thank you. As always i loved the comments section. You said it all very beautifully.
I found this episode very satisfying. I did wish for more OTP time but there was so much in the episode that I didnt want it to end.
Kang's thoughtful mourning was so fragile and soft. Will read the recap again when I miss the series too much.

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Seeing how Joon was looking at Kang so lovingly while he's treating his hand, I kinda wish there's a "love triangle" where Joon and Cha-young fight for Kang's attention. Haha 🤣

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Just a quick thought to share with the Beanies here with regard to the new characters sprung up in the last few episodes. Many commented them as unnecessarily in taking away limited screen time from the main plots and characters.

Nonetheless, each so-called new character brings changes and even transformation to all our main characters leading to clarified vision moving forward. The construction company CEO, for example, is critical in shedding light on the department store collapse incident - to TH, Kang and even the CEO himself that - no, it is not a one-off to those who died or injured but carries profound effects on so many other people even more devastatingly.

The dying blogger and the singer both bring forth changes to TH and YS. I can’t recall any other drama where some one-off characters could be that impactful as in Chocolate. I will forever remember the Korean-Vietnamese couple who have altogether perhaps about 15 minutes onscreen time but how many tears they have generated in all of us and will go down as a most touching love story. Kudos to the Chocolate cast and crew!

I am yet to watch Ep 15 and 16 as a way to procrastinate the goodbye to this heartwarming and poignant drama.

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@PYC, I agree with you. I am impressed by TH and what message he will have to share in this story. You can see how gob-smacked he is by the blogger who is not in denial but wanting to live and be strong for her audience as long as she can. I don’t know what I thought she would say when she collapsed, but when she said ‘How annoying...’ instead of weeping or sinking into sadness, I was surprised thankful somehow. Can’t really explain...

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what an amazing way to word it. like a ferry-go-round. yah. a little repetitive but man, my heart.... i love the result.

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Thanks @sailorjumun for the insightful recap!

I think that this episode shows how similar CY and Seon-Ae are in the area of their siblings. They both had leeching siblings they were trying to shake off. It really shows the complexity of the relationship between CY and Tae Hyun and the extent to which the collapse of the department building impacted them. My impression of Tae Hyun in episode 14 was that he had been abandoned by his mother and that impacted him and that he was leeching on to his sister bothering her with his problems and debts because he wanted to make sure she did not abandon him as well. Yet, that is precisely what she did when she failed to acknowledge that he was her brother at the police station. I really think she needed to hear how much he loved and cared for her [perhaps also what she wanted to hear from her mother]. And he needed to know that she would not abandon him.

Also, the extent to which the collapse of the department building changed their lives was touching. Would CY’s life have been the same if Kang’s mother had not shown her this kindness?

Much like everyone else I loved Jun and Kang’s one-on-one time. Jun wanted to beat Kang, but he wanted to do it fair and square. Not by cheating. Perhaps if he had been allowed to do that he would not have had feelings of incompetence. Why did his parents not have enough confidence in him to believe that he could do great things on his own using his own skills and brains? To see the extent to which such behavior affects children is sad. It is also sad to see that Hye-mi is not able to see the error of her ways and how this hurt her only son. I don’t think that ambition and competition are bad things. But Jun questions if it must be so cowardly [so unethical]? That to me is a valid question. I find it sad that it is a woman who is portrayed as unethically ambitious and that it is a man who questions her because men can be equally unethical in their ambition. The same standards should be applied to both genders. It reminds me of Reese Witherspoon who tries to push the conversation of ambition not being a dirty word and who mentions how women are perceived to be bad and less attractive when they are ambitious and how this scares women from pursuing their dreams. Ambition is not a dirty word, but as Jun concludes ambition should not be breaking down others.

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I love your recaps because you also help newbies like me to understand cultural differences and you thus enrich my viewing. I have had so many ugly cries with this series and just adore the lead actors who I realized early on we're in two of my favs, The Greatest Love and Secret Garden. And the hospice director was the DA helper in another fav, While You Were Sleeping and hospice nurse was hilarious divorce lawyer in another fav, When the Camelia Blooms and she was part of a favorite couple award. I've been watching K Dramas since August so please forgive me for not spelling out the actors' names. I just don't want to mispell them. I also know that Dr. Kang was in g.o.d.. What a change! Mostly thanks for your wonderful recaps/analysis that help this new to K Drama lover fully experience this wonderful world. PS-just got a Viki subscription and am bringing my way through classics like Goblin so any recommendations are welcome. You are making my old age fabulous...Thank you

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Hi! You could give a look to Encounter, My fellow citizens and What's wrong with secretary Kim. They're all different genres (melodrama, comedy, rom-com). Hope you'll like them :)

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Thank you so much for your help. I'll put all three on my watch lists. My husband thinks I'm nuts, but you know, K Dramas are addictive. We live in NYC so on Sunday, I made my husband take me out to Bon Chon. Ate the leftovers while watching Chocolate.

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Yes, they really are addictive, aren't they? My sister thought I was nuts, too... before I turned her into a kdrama addicted as well! :D

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Hi there! Welcome to Kdrama world : ) There are many good ones to choose from, like really many. I, myself, haven't watched Goblin, but have you watched Descendants of the Sun (aka DOTS)? That one is good too!

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Thanks for the welcome. I have Descendants of the Sun on my watch list. It stars the Songs (unfortunately now divorced) She is ine of the most beautiful actresses ever. WhatbI love about K Drama fans like you is how helpful and kind you are.

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Which one of the leads where on Greatest Love?

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YKS is in The Greatest Love - the lovesick doctor second male lead.

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Thanks! I find him.

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Sorry, I am late. TH is making me feel so bad for him. How mature he has grown lately to the extent his sister has decided not to abandon him and love him more.
Now that Kang has found out, what is the next move?

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min dae shik sing what song in episode 15?

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