SURTALCHILGAAN DEER DARAHAD ARILJ KINO GARNA.
“Idealize Number” sees Korea swinging to Japan for motivation, an adjustment of the acclaimed Higashino Keigo novel “Yogisha X no Kenshin” (“The Devotion of Suspect X”), which beforehand made it to the extra large screen in the well known 2008 film “Suspect X” from Nishitani Hiroshi. The Korean variant originates from on-screen character and executive Bang Eun Jin, whose last excursion behind the camera was the vengeance thriller “Princess Aurora” in 2005, and who won Best Supporting Actress at the Grand Bell Awards in 2002 for her part in Kim Ki Duk’s “Address Unknown”. A strained, and from numerous points of view very remarkable wrongdoing show, the film stars mainstream and flexible performing artist Ryoo Seung Bum (“The Unjust”) in the number one spot, bolstered by Lee Yo Won (“May 18”) and Jo Jin Woong (“Nameless Gangster”).
Ryoo plays Suk Go, a withdrawn 30-something math educator, who lives nearby to the exquisite Hwa Sun (Lee Yo Won) and her young niece Yoon Ah (Kim Bo Ra), watching her with calm love. When one day Hwa Sun’s savage ex turns up and assaults her, she and Yoon Ah inadvertently kill him, Suk Go catching the occurrence through the divider. Rather than heading off to the police, he offers to help, discarding the body and setting her up a detailed plausible excuse and conceal story. In spite of the fact that this appears to work, a decided analyst called Min Bum (Jo Jin Woong), who simply happens to be an adolescence companion of Suk Go, thinks that its hard to trust her honesty, and embarks to attempt and work out reality, endeavoring to disentangle his precisely arranged web of double dealing and confusion.
“Idealize Number” is a film pressed with turns and which depends to a substantial degree upon specific disclosures, and in spite of the fact that this audit will stay as spoiler free as could reasonably be expected, for viewers who wish to stay virgin, all that really matters is that however extraordinary and somewhat sub-par compared to the Japanese form and source material, it remains an interesting and insightful psycho-show that is abundantly made and especially worth looking at. Blast Eun Jin positively offers a differentiating interpretation of the source material, taking what was on a basic level a genuinely icy and scholarly take a gander at the impacts of what may be love on an astoundingly sane personality, and transforming it into something significantly more enthusiastic and exaggerated. This is basically not bad, but at the same time not enough to blow anyone’s mind for Korean silver screen, thus the film’s concentrate on Suk Go’s sentimental desires for Hwa Sun shouldn’t come as a lot of a shock. Despite the fact that this makes for a couple of over the top scenes here and there, entire with swelling music and heart-string pulling, it fortunately doesn’t undermine the focal riddle and story feline and mouse excessively, and to be reasonable, Bang manages to make things sensibly moving, particularly towards the end.
Regardless of whether this is proper is generally up to the viewer, as to a degree, the effect of “Impeccable Number” comes on account of its ethical ambiguities and how the character of Suk Go is deciphered, and on this score there’s no denying that the Korean variant does not have the splendor and punch of the Japanese. While from one viewpoint his desires for Hwa Sun and his activities in shielding her strength appear to be ardent and minding, on the other they could be translated as stalker-esque or the as the conduct of an extremely grieved man. Surely, some of his activities and the lengths he go to are extraordinary, and for some this will give the film a frightening and evil edge, notwithstanding when the greater part of its cards are at last on the table. It is not necessarily the case that this vagueness is a terrible thing by any methods, as the film grasps in any case, with a savagely smart baffle of a plot that difficulties and interests all through. Blast is an extremely gifted executive who should make more movies, and however the pace is ponder there’s dependably a lot of interest and anticipation, also some heavenly visuals and very much coordinated set pieces.
Blast likewise figures out how to get the best out of her stars, Ryoo Seung Bum putting in a dazzling, almost unrecognizable turn in the number one spot part that is exceptionally far evacuated to be sure than his typical overwhelming characters. While to a degree his viability will just serve to make Suk Go significantly all the more a perhaps insane weirdo for some viewers, there’s no preventing the power from claiming his execution, and it’s exceptionally remunerating to see the performing artist venturing outside of his usual range of familiarity. Lee Yo Won makes a likewise sterling showing with regards to as the manhandled and justifiably befuddled Hwa Sun, as does Jo Jin Woong, giving the film both gravitas and difficult humankind.
This all consolidates to make “Consummate Number” a predominant and exceedingly unique suspenser, with elegantly composed characters, crafty turns and a solid focal execution that stays in the memory long after the credits have rolled. Despite the fact that its drama and sentiment point may not sit too serenely with a few and however Bang Eun Jin doesn’t exactly deal with an indistinguishable effect from “Suspect X”, it’s effectively a standout amongst the most insightful and honestly exasperating reflections on affection for quite a while from Korea.