SURTALCHILGAAN DEER DARAHAD ARILJ KINO GARNA.
Seon-mi (played by Lee Yeong-ah) is a drug specialist with hemopoietic dysplasia. I’m not certain what precisely that is and “Snow in Sea Breeze” doesn’t generally try to clarify it. The fact is that Seon-mi’s wiped out, and will most beyond words as opposed to later regardless of the possibility that for the minute she’s doing okay. Meanwhile, however, life should be lived. Thus she portentously meets Sang-charm (played by Park Hae-jin), a swimming competitor whose work at the aquarium doing fun stuff like encouraging penguins.
The majority of the scenes at or around the aquarium are a considerable measure of fun. Chief Kim Jeong-kwon certainly knows how to make sentiment take a gander, in any event fun regardless of the possibility that disaster’s constantly right around the bend. There’s likewise a specific conceivable low-level tasteful that is fairly agreeable. There is, as normal, a cute proposition scene that is very inside Sang-charm’s physical and prudent limits. The absence of exorbitant drama combined with the conspicuous trouble he needed to experience go far to offering how by and large sensible this sentiment is, clear acting trappings aside.
All things considered, not trappings truly. “Snow in Sea Breeze” is a truly proud acting, regardless. One of the darlings is wiped out, and the main scene suggests that by the end something terrible will happen to Sang-charm as well. I’m certain that a lot of you understanding this will discover much to appreciate in a delicate terrible romantic tale including occasions that nobody could ever need to persevere actually, however significant and ardent the sentimental signals that emerge from these grievous conditions are.
For those of you not sincerely slanted in such a way I must be obtuse. “Snow in Sea Breeze” contains basically every concievable component of a drama that individuals who hate the class like to deride. The early dates and romance arrangements are sufficiently agreeable to such an extent that it’s anything but difficult to see why Sang-charm is so obviously attracted to Seon-mi notwithstanding all the evident downsides. She may be wiped out, yet it doesn’t characterize her life. At any rate until the infection powers Seon-mi to let it be known.
What’s more, that is the more profound part of affection that gives “Snow in Sea Breeze” some genuinely honest to goodness passionate quality. Sang-charm doesn’t overlook Seon-mi’s ailment out of sentimental grandiosity. Or maybe, his inspiration at any rate somewhat spins around a dead younger sibling who kicked the bucket in comparable unfortunate conditions. The suggestion is less that Sang-charm is doubtful as it is he comprehends what it resembles to lose somebody he adores, and this is worthy to him. For Sang-charm, it’s ideal to have adored and lost to have never cherished by any stretch of the imagination. Because Seon-mi’s wiped out doesn’t make her any less deserving of that.
It’s all fine sentimental assessment. All the same the pointlessly tragic closure is somewhat baffling. A large portion of my goodwill in regards to thought up plotting had been spent by Seon-mi being wiped out in any case, so pulverizing the couple’s joy with an arbitrary mishap just winds up being especially barbarous and pointless. In any case, what would I be able to say? It’s an acting. “Snow in Sea Breeze” doesn’t transcend the class, nor is it so awful as to make a joke of it. This is a standard creation that ought to give classification fans what they need, regardless of the fact that most any other person likely won’t be intrigued.