SURTALCHILGAAN DEER DARAHAD ARILJ KINO GARNA.
“11 A.M.” is a Korean science fiction thriller with a time traveling subject, denoting a change of pace for chief Kim Hyun Seok, best known for the hit 2010 lighthearted comedy “Cyrano Agency”. Stuffed with the normal personality bowing wanders aimlessly, the film is a high idea undertaking that rotates around a little cast of well known stars, including Jung Jae Young (“Confession of Murder”), Kim Ok Bin (“Thirst”) and Choi Daniel (“Cyrano Agency”).
The film is set in a remote ocean inquire about lab, where a group of researchers drove by Woo Seok (Jung Jae Young) are endeavoring to manufacture a time machine, supported by an effective Russian partnership. In spite of the fact that Woo Seok, his colleague Young Eun (Kim Ok Bin) and physicist Ji Wan (Choi Daniel) have accomplished the not insignificant deed of sending a protest 24 hours into the future, they are unexpectedly informed that their operation is to be closed down and that they are to be emptied in two days’ chance. Choosing to push ahead with an unapproved human trial, Woo Seok and Young Eun utilize the machine to go into the future, touching base at the main 11 a.m. the following day, just to discover the lab in vestiges and their associates missing. Charm Seok comes back to the present time, deserting Young Eun, and with time running out tries to make sense of what occurred before they get up to speed with the clock.
Despite the fact that Korea doesn’t appear to make a ton of sci-fi movies, the nation’s attacks into the class frequently demonstrate really fascinating, and “11 A.M.” positively has a solid focal arrogance, regardless of the possibility that its time travel components are utilized prevalently to manipulate the viewer as opposed to anything conceivable. It’s an unpredictable issue, and however the script alludes to its later curves from at an opportune time, it effectively figures out how to sneak in a couple of viable astonishments and advantages from some keen organizing. Kim Hyun Seok packs a considerable measure into the short running time, keeping in mind a portion of the plot gadgets are somewhat modest (for instance the characters having the capacity to see CCTV film from the future indicating one of them biting the dust, however darkening the personality), it’s smooth and quick moving popcorn fun that keeps the conundrums and cerebral pains to a base without tossing in an excessive number of unnecessary set pieces or activity scenes.
Maybe obviously given Kim’s past foundation, for all its science fiction touches and complex conspiring, the film is on the most fundamental level character driven and an editorial on the darker parts of human instinct, diagramming the routes in which the characters rapidly betray each different as 11 a.m. moves close. This is just the same old thing new obviously, however it’s a successful and claustrophobic go up against the subject, with some great utilization of the restricted sets and of the quickly moving toward zero hour.
Some strong exhibitions from the cast, Kim Ok Bin specifically, give the material a lift and to keep the characters from turning out to be a lot of like pawns on a chessboard, and a couple of the later disclosures do accompany fairly a punch. Despite the fact that the pressure is undermined by the way that the supporting cast all have “dispensable” stamped on their appalling brows, the leads and their different mysteries, stories and connections are drawing in enough to keep the viewer sensibly held through till the acceptable, if exaggerated, conclusion.
At last, “11 A.M.” isn’t generally sci-fi in the most genuine sense, its utilization of time travel never adding up to a great deal more than an account trick that permits executive Kim Hyun Seok free rule to mess around with his characters and the group of onlookers. Still, for those not expecting something too profound, it’s an engaging riddle box that is driven by its human components and thoughts, and which demonstrates a satisfying dependence on its script as opposed to shoddy rushes.