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What’s Korean Cinema? 7: A Bittersweet Life & I Saw The Devil


Stoo, Easy A & Mass Moviecide UK’s Trevor return for What’s Korean Cinema #7 – More Hunky Buns (and more Kim Ji-wun love)! We discuss A Bittersweet Life and I Saw The Devil And Fucked Her. Wait, no sorry it’s I Saw the Devil from 2010. During the tea break, Stoo hops on the line with Paul Quinn from Hangul Celluloid to get his take on the films.

Contact the show via email at podcastonfire at, on our Facebook page and Facebook group (NEW) or Twitter (@podcastonfire, @sogoodreviews) and SUBSCRIBE to our iTunes feed.

Show Links:
What’s Korean Cinema? at Stitcher
A Bittersweet Life – Trailer
I Saw The Devil – Trailer

2 Responses to “What’s Korean Cinema? 7: A Bittersweet Life & I Saw The Devil”

  • So, who is this show for besides me? Can’t be for someone who has not watched the films, as you tell every minute detail. Great to hear Paul Quinn. I want to hear you talk about the films of Lim Won-hie. I’ve been writing a review book as I have about 200-300 Korean film from Korea. Been collecting since Fun Movie (starring Lim Won-hie). The show is entertaining, especially the Siri portion. Your accents are strong (I guess mine might be to you as well).

    Here’s a perfect double bill. Masquerade (with Lee Byun-hun) and the very silly and similar film I am a King (with Lim Won-hie) I challenge you to entertain me! You make my lunch a wondrous affair.

    The link is straight to the book (in progress) of the reviews. I only include it as you ask for a name, e-mail and website. Make the Podcast louder and it’ll be perfect.

  • Stoo:

    I know, we should air spoiler warnings before discussion. I’ll have a look into Masquerade and I am a King. and I kick up the volume – thanks for the response mate!

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The Podcast On Fire Network aims to provide a large, continually expanding overview of Asian cinema. On the flagshow Podcast On Fire, the big guns out of Hong Kong cinema gets a spotlight through discussion and review while the remainder of the network shows gives you insight into Japanese, Korean, Taiwanese cinema and the history of adult oriented Hong Kong cinema!

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