Um Ji-won the innocent end of evil
Seo Jeong-kyung, a writer of tvN’s Saturday and Sunday drama “Little Women” (written by Seo Jeong-kyung, directed by Kim Hee-won), said that the play contained the planning intention of “What does money mean to your soul?” It is natural that there are many scenes where the three sisters, who are poor but raised in fraternity, face a rich and powerful family, but the word “soul” follows the word “money.” “Little Women” seriously examines the moral conflicts and emotional changes experienced by the three sisters as if meditating on the influence of corruption. In addition, it depicts the sexy twist held by the characters with sensual insertion songs that seem to breathe into the ears.
Along with the dense psychological warfare surrounding money, the actors’ acting skills are the highlight of this drama, which everyone has no choice but to admit. Kim Go-eun, Nam Ji-hyun, and Park Ji-hoo, who appear as the three sisters, are interestingly playing the way people in their 10s, 20s, and 30s survive in different nuances. However, if you look at “Little Women,” there is one character whose afterimage stays thicker than these three main characters. Um Ji-won plays Won Sang-ah. I thought she was just a passive woman being dragged around by her husband, but it turned out to be the absolute evil of “little ladies” who brought a creepy twist. Now, the bright smile of ivory gives off a fishy smell of blood wind rather than sunshine.
At this point, I think back to what the author said, “What does money mean to your soul?” The souls of the three poor sisters don’t actually bring so many questions. Because it’s normal things that I’ve seen, experienced, and experienced a lot. But the figure of ivory makes you wonder how money would have affected his soul. The daughter of a general who has accumulated tremendous wealth, the perfect beauty that calls for others to follow. Ivory’s life, which probably grew up without shortage while spending her childhood in a palace-like house, is lacking the biggest part. It’s the soul. For ivory, money, which would have been overflowing, caused pure evil in his soul. Money could do anything, so there would never have been a yearning for anything, and its repetition would have produced some sort of boredom
At the beginning of the play, the ivory played by Um Ji-won looked slender and fragile like a flower plant in a greenhouse. Even her daughter, who had an uneasy feeling, believed that she was the one to protect her mother, and made viewers believe so. Thanks to the vivid expression of acting, viewers were able to feel calm and pain together from ivory’s gaze. At the end of the eighth inning, it was revealed that Sang-ah was a competent masked performer who quickly melted into every situation while thoroughly hiding his insidious intentions. Faithful to the desire for pure fun, regardless of means, he flipped and shook the board like a joker in an unimaginable place. The object of fear that instantly makes you feel numb in a lonely and colorful woman.
“Little Women” basically has a classic structure in which good characters chase evil power groups, but it has the fun of subverting the system by adopting all three characters and villains as women. Therefore, ivory plays a very important role in the play as much as the three sisters. Furthermore, pure evil is not easy to act because it sticks out more than expressing absolute evil. Adding complex psychology to the childlike sentiment is the most important point of this character, and he shows off his best charm in “Little Women,” just as he is a character that cannot be established in the first place if it is not Um Ji-won. From the mysterious way of speaking with innocence to the mysterious aura with gentle attributes, to the creepy emotional line that subtly changes. The acting that I have seen from Um Ji-won has been comprehensive, and these combined to create an innocent end to evil. Umjiwon is the new origin of female villains