"Riders: Get Tomorrow" (2015)Directed by potential of Choi Do-hoonWritten by Park Sang-heeNetwork : DRAMAcubeE-ChannelWith Kim Dong-wuk, Lee Cheong-ah, Choi Min-I, Yoon Jong-hoon, Choi Yeo-jin, Jo Byeong-gyu,...12 episodes - Sun 23:00SynopsisBased at the matter matter of rickshaws, beginners of society who sit up for Thirties relate to fact as they mature.Broadcast beginning date in Korea : 2015/11/08
Sinopsis Cerita When Tomorrow Comes
Trailer released for the impending Korean drama "Riders: Get Tomorrow" (2015)Directed by way of Choi Do-hoonWritten by Park Sang-heeNetwork : DRAMAcubeE-ChannelWith Kim Dong-wuk, Lee Cheong-ah, Choi Min-I, Yoon Jong-hoon, Choi Yeo-jin, Jo Byeong-gyu,...12 episodes - Sun 23:00SynopsisBased at the matter matter of rickshaws, beginners of society who look forward to Nineteen Thirties relate to truth as they mature.Broadcast beginning date in Korea : 2015/11/08
"Cantabile Tomorrow" unfortunately finished off at last place in its time slot, while "Pride and Prejudice" remained as the #1 Mon-Tues drama this week.
According to AGB Nielsen Media Research, MBC"s "Pride and Prejudice" achieved an 11.1% viewer rating on Tuesday, which is a 0.8% increase from its previous viewer rating of 10.3% on Monday.
Yoon-hoo accuses Yoo-jin of hurting himself more than anybody else, but as Streseman notes, Yoon-hoo’s thinking is still stuck in a mode that prevents his progress. Namely, he thinks pessimistically, of cutting his losses rather than bringing everyone up. There’s a “it’s not worth it” bent to his attitude, which explains his defeated response to the latest setback. So it’s completely in character for the scrappy S Orchestra members to not just pick themselves up, but to also not even consider defeat as their end. They have a fundamentally different way of approaching the problem—it’s a starting point, not the end—and I think it’s fair to credit Yoo-jin for harboring that attitude in them. Which is why it’s nice to see that when the orchestra makes their silent appeal to the board, they’ve won over the A Orchestra members to their side, rather than the reverse.
I loved the orchestra’s show of solidarity, even if they weren’t actively arguing or pleading their case or doing something. Their spirit of unity was sincere and loud enough to move the board members—plus, it takes the question of their future away from whether they “deserve” to have an orchestra or whether they’ve “lost” the privilege due to their media snafu, and instead to what the orchestra gives them. The board members recognize that the orchestra provides these students with lessons and experiences that enrich their lives, and that has value. It’s lovely to see that kind of message come through.
On December 1st, 1theK released a video of Joo Won introducing about his upcoming OST. He said,"The title is "Innocente" and it expresses Cha Yoo Jin"s feelings", "I feel very comfortable recording the song. Not that the song was easy, but it goes well with the scenes I"m acting right now and how Cha Yoo Jin feels so it was easy to relate to".
Joo Won previously sang the OSTs in his previous drama such as "7th Grade Civil Servant", "Bridal Mask", "Good Doctor", "Baker King Kim Tak Goo" and received much praise for his vocal skill so many people are very looking forward to his new OST this time.
Yoo-jin is taken aback by the proposal, but Streseman asks directly if he isn’t going to go abroad—does he plan to keep conducting the Rising Stars even after he graduates? He points out that Nae-il gets to study in Europe if she places first in the competition, and asks if that had anything to do with Yoo-jin encouraging her to compete. And if so, is he really not going to go with her? I don’t suppose any of this is news to Yoo-jin, who seems like he’s consciously aware of his motivations, but it’s hard to shy away when it’s stated so plainly like this.
Il-lac feels dejected over the way the orchestra vote went down, but Shi-won assures him that he deserves this solo and can do a good job. She’s sweet in the supportive (almost?) girlfriend role, though in this case it may be even more meaningful to throw her support to him as concertmaster, and she tells him to do a good job.
I have to say that this episode started out a bit disjointed, which I was expecting since the previous episode had done such a great job bringing three major arcs to a mini-close; we’re on to new goals now, and there’s always some energy required to set a new path in motion. I didn’t mind catching up to our side characters and jumping around a bit, but I felt like the plot was moving a bit jerkily until the pieces could be aligned to take us to the next bit of narrative track. But once it was up and running, I was happy with where the episode ended up, and where it’ll be taking us next, so by the end of the hour I was just as eager to see the next scene as ever.
I particularly enjoyed Yoon-hoo’s cheerful return, because first of all it was lovely to see him at peace with himself, and secondly because how adorable is he when he’s egging Yoo-jin on? I like that he’s come out in the open by showing his interest in Nae-il, and I don’t actually see him as a determined suitor for her affections but more of a catalyst prompting Yoo-jin to get his butt in gear and not take Nae-il for granted. I don’t doubt that he likes her, but his actions are (so far) good-natured and have the effect of making Yoo-jin act, which make them a welcome development. Especially when they keep Yoo-jin off-balance and hilariously bumbling.
As for Yoon-hoo, it was a little jarring to see just how harsh he got, but the actor is doing a great job of conveying the character’s inner life in little glimpses, and I’m glad that he (1) had somebody to give him a dose of tough love, and (2) was finally ready to hear it. It makes a lot of sense that it would be Yoo-jin who would push him toward acceptance, because everyone else would have given him sympathy or pity, and Yoo-jin just tells him to stop pitying himself. And conducting seems like just the thing for him, which opens up another door to more Yoo-jin conflicts in the future. By now I have faith that such conflicts will be more of the growth-and-discovery kind, and less of the standard love-triangle kind that I think we’ve seen enough of, and would be happy moving on from. C’mon, when you have two musical stars and battling batons, who needs to fight over a girl?