All three feature the same common thread: the Girl is from the future. They cross paths several times, but never run into each other, so she goes into the subway security office to see the security monitors. There were also a large number of pirated copies in circulation, particularly in Asia. The Girl returns to the table to see Gyeon-woo gone; he left while she was in the bathroom, but not before offering the blind date ten rules to follow to ensure her happiness; only order coffee at cafes, prevent her from over-drinking, give in to her at every circumstance, when she hits you pretend it hurts when it doesn't and vice versa, surprise her with roses, learn and , and more. She is unusually soft and gentle as there is clear awkwardness between the two. The movie was not as well-received as its original. It describes the meeting of Kyun-woo Cha and an unnamed girl.
Her parents do not take to Gyeon-woo and on leaving, he overhears an impassioned argument between the girl and her mother over her relationship with him. Because of her chance meeting with Gyeon-woo, part of her feels that it was her ex that brought them two together and she develops guilt for falling in love with him. The mother offers reasons as to why they'd be a great match for one another, but Gyeon-woo and the Girl are too busy gazing into each other's eyes. Her father demands the two to break up. While the girl is passed out on the bed, her phone rings and Gyeon-woo picks up. He so desperately wants to share this news with her, but chooses to wait until they agree to meet. The film is based on a true story told in a series of posts written by , who later adapted them into a fictional.
His stories gain so much notoriety that he is approached by movie producers to turn his letters into a movie; he is ecstatic because the Girl's life-long dream was to have one of her screenplays made into a film. The second is a wild perversion of a Korean short story— —in which the Girl, having died, asks that her lover be buried along with her—even though he's still alive. When My Sassy Girl was released across , it became a blockbuster in the region, becoming a hit in , and. Sitting under the tree is an old man. While an employee makes an announcement in the microphone, she yells his name; he hears and they re-unite at the office. During their conversation the old man reveals the secret of the tree, that it is not the same tree; the original tree had been struck and killed by lightning a year before and a similar tree had been planted by a young man so that his special someone would not be sad. The film has spawned an international , consisting of film remakes and television adaptations in different countries as well as a sequel.
Thus begins his comically ill-fated relationship with the Girl. Despite all the horrible things Gyeon-woo endures, he is determined to help cure the girl's pain. The Girl's mood swings wildly from joyful to downright violent, but Gyeon-woo puts up with it and lets her abuse him for her amusement. Gyeon-woo drops her off inside and is confronted at her house by her parents again; the father interrogates him and forces him to empty his pockets, where he embarrassingly presents the condom. He comes day after day without opening the time-capsule in hopes that she would appear, but she never does.
Its release also drew a large international cult following, particularly in , , and parts of. Two years have passed and on the agreed date, he travels to the tree on the mountain-top, but the Girl does not show up. He decides to surprise her on her birthday and takes her on a nighttime trip to an which ends up quite differently from how he planned: the pair encounter an soldier who holds them hostage and rants about his misery after being jilted. Over the Girl cries, admits to breaking up with her boyfriend the day before and gets thoroughly drunk, resulting in a second trip to the same hotel. The film's success in Asia drew comparisons to. A year after Gyeon-woo visits the tree, the Girl finally arrives.
Please by removing unnecessary details and making it more concise. Gyeon-woo convinces him to release her, and she in turn convinces the soldier to free Gyeon-woo and go on with his life and pursue another love. The film was very successful in South Korea, where it was the highest-grossing comedy of all time, and one of the top five ever at the time. While the blind date recites these rules to her, she realizes how well Gyeon-woo understands her and realizes her love for him. These were later transformed into a best-selling book and the movie follows the book closely.
Gyeon-woo just cannot seem to catch a romantic break. As it turns out, the Girl is on her way to lunch with her deceased boyfriend's mother, where she plans on introducing her to her nephew for a blind date. Once reunited the two realize they are at a turning point in their relationship, but, for some unspeakable reason, the Girl decides it is time for them to part. At the train station on his way to his aunt's, he observes a drunk girl, standing precariously close to the edge of the train platform as the train approaches; he pulls her to safety just in time. There is also a adaptation of My Sassy Girl, as well as Indian, Chinese and Nepali film remakes. Once he helps her, Kyun-woo develops a deep sense of responsibility for her which enables him to tolerate somehow the girl's abuses. Kyun-woo is shamed into assisting the girl because the other passengers mistakenly think she is his girlfriend.
Description: Based on a series of true stories posted by Ho-sik Kim on the Internet describing his relationship with his girlfriend. Eventually, he opens the time capsule and reads her letter and learns the root of her angst and behavior: Gyeon-woo reminds her of her previous boyfriend who, rather than breaking up with her, actually died before she met Gyeon-woo. On the day they met on the train platform, she was supposed to go on a blind date set up by the mother of her deceased ex-boyfriend, with whom she kept a close bond with. The first is an action movie— The Demolition Terminator—which switches gender roles, symbolically having the Girl save her helpless lover Gyeon-woo. He is sent home from jail the next morning, and to his surprise he gets a phone-call from the girl, who demands they meet by the train station so she can figure out what happened the night before. He does not hear from her for quite some time and his life without her begins.
After the girl reads his letter, she tries to call Gyeon-woo repeatedly, but is unable to contact him. The Girl introduces Gyeon-woo to the date, who thinks Gyeon-woo is a great friend of hers based on how highly she speaks of him. She visits Gyeon-woo in school and pulls him out of class, telling the teacher that Gyeon-woo is the father of her soon-to-be-aborted baby. She excuses herself to the washroom and appears to not be handling the break-up so well. He presents her the rose and the two hug while the classmates applaud in approval at his romantic gesture. He does this, leading to a touching and romantic scene where he arrives in disguise as a food delivery person into a packed auditorium and watches her play the melody of 's on on a onstage.
The tree was dead and split into two. They agree to meet again at the tree after two years to read the letters together. As part of their celebration, they hit the bars and clubs together dressed in high-school uniforms; she gets drunk and as Gyeon-woo carries her on his back, a stranger slips him a condom. Gyeon-woo, completely flustered, leaves her on a subway platform bench, but his conscience compels him to take her to the nearest hotel for safety. One day, at dinner and drinks with his college friends, Gyeon-woo is interrupted by a call from his mother, telling him to visit his aunt and meet a potential date. She reveals that she was supposed to meet someone at the tree a year ago, but lacked the courage to do so. This article's plot summary may be.