As expected, all that the closing episode of 'Cheese in the Trap' left were sadness and dissatisfaction. Regardless of how much I haveready myself for the worst, the finishing scene, from the phase alongside Seol's visual screen unit to the flashback of Seol racing against Yoo Jung, is most likelysome of the worst endings of this year.
I've watched a excellentquantity of Korean dramas till instantly and what I've come to gain is that Korean drama manufacturers and writers, adding the ones for 'Cheese in the Trap,' don't appear to be so fantastic at wrapping up their stories. There are more than only a few dramas that get started off amazing, with massive potential, unless the producers drop the ball by way of letting the storyline run off on a complete new path (i.e. 'Remember,' 'Big,' and 'Who Are You'). Unfortunately, 'Cheese in the Trap' wasn't an exception.
SEE ALSO: Park Hae Jin supplies his two cents at the ending of 'Cheese in the Trap'
Just as I've expected, the last episode of 'Cheese in the Trap' was oncesuch a lot of the producers looking toblank up their messy storyline that the audience were forced to fill in the blank with their own interpretations.
The whole first part of the episode presentations that Yoo Jung (finally) gets it via his thick, stubborn, head that he is been ignoring the emotions of others, reiterating a character flaw we now have known of Yoo Jung since episode 2. Even though information technologybecome a relief that Yoo Jung himself after all sees the end result of his actions, it was not anythingyet repetition for the viewers.
If there has beenthe rest that I sought after out of this drama was to look In Ho happy, without or with Seol. In Ho does finally finish up "happy" without Seol as it was published that his hand has healed, he'sat last debt-free, he gets accredited into tune school, and he plays the piano at a complicated restaurant. Yay, In Ho. A private victory for In Ho, who is most effective the sub-main personality in the drama.
But was it only me who concept that this 5-minute long communication between Yoo Jung and In Ho was certainlynow notsufficient for Yoo Jung to pay for In Ho's debt? The drama targetedlots on In Ho's particular personenlargement and other shenanigans that they unnoticedthe 2d onemaximumappealing plot which was the misconception between In Ho and Yoo Jung.
Now that the drama has ended, we are sitting here twiddling our thumbs, wanting to convince ourselves that Yoo Jung has had a transformation of middle from that quick heart-to-heart moment with In Ho and felt as although he had tolend a hand out an old friend. That ismost certainly what happened, yeah.
Let's not overlook the component where In Ho's hand is perfectly fine or evenplays magnificently at the concours and however at where he is helping out at. Did not the physician order that he wishes a surgical treatment for his hand to utterly heal? Didn't the doctor also say that he mustn't make anything strenuous with his hands for couple months? What is this wizardry?
Usually, I do notbrain having to fill in lacking plots with my own interpretations, but is not this slightly too much? It issomethingwe do not know about how In Ho's hand healed, but what about all of the other such things as what the hell was Yoo Jung doing for 3 years when he went away? Where did he even go?
'Cheese in the Trap' started out with monumental hype, especially because thelong-established webtoon is understood to already be one of the most efficient long-term webtoons around, and the folkrelied on Park Hae Jin to in point of fact bring Yoo Jung to existence with his faultless acting and amiable image.
Come last episode, 'Cheese in the Trap' has dropped from the most expected to one of the messiest webtoon-turned-dramas. There is a superbreason why equally to why the talk is still ongoing and other people are if reality exist toldcreating a fuss about the turnout of it all. The drama had potential, the producers just could notdeal with the hype.