Love All Play and Kiss Sixth Sense are the running best Korean Dramas in 2022. These groomed series with Spanish subtitles are available free on: https://doramasvip.org/.
As doramasvip is one of the best free platforms to watch Korean dramas in Espanol in HD streaming quality. DoramasMp4 and Doramaflix’s content is also covered here. So start watching on doramas vip.
When the truth is finally revealed and out in the open, the world begins to shift, and it’s a difficult journey for everybody.
However, despite another sad week in our show, I’m hopeful that when time goes by and our hearts get healed, we will see the characters we love in a more favorable location. That’s right; I’m talking about our OTP having an elopement and living the life they want. A girl can indeed imagine, right?
If we thought that last week was tough, We were mistaken, as this week it’s time to reveal the secret we’ve been anticipating for a long time. Nobody’s been worried about the man who must reveal the truth.
At the beginning of our show, we get to know everyone who is navigating the confusion of the story about Joon-young’s death. Tae-Joon recounts that “What was bound to get out finally gets out.” We witness the sequence of events that led to the footage being uploaded online Yi-de unrecorded the video but then lost his phone at the time of a PC crash. The one who discovered it also stumbled upon that video and then uploaded it to the internet.
As Joon-young has always been afraid of being mocked, she’s accused of concealing the truth and gets a lot of public support. Her reputation is gone, and she keeps mumbling and treating people around her poorly. Jung-hwan’s devotion to her is still a mystery to my mind, but he then tells her that she can call him at any time. It’s such a sweet gesture.
However, it’s evident that Joon-young isn’t interested anymore, and in the course of the show, the poor Jung-hwan eventually admits to it. First, he beats Yi deun to the ground and is himself exiled from the team.
While Tae-yang is absent following his incident with coach Joo, the captain of our team (who is shining this week) calls Tae-Joon to tell him to persuade Tae-yang to consider returning as he’s aware that they “have a thing going on” (which Tae-yang then takes to be a joke it’s true).
Tae-yang could be back, but the devastating news and the implications will undoubtedly lead to the event she’s been waiting for and fearing simultaneously and finally coming to terms with her past. While out for an outing with Tae-Joon, she tells him that he doesn’t know how it feels to be walking around with an explosive in his pocket. Uhh.
However, he is aware of that, and He tells her but isn’t willing to divulge the truth until he’s ready (he’s delaying the inevitable results, and who could fault him?).
Instead, he gets into an emotional trance, and when Tae-yang asks about his secret being having a baby, he responds, “No, I’m going to have a baby with you!” And then begins to propose to her, joking and sometimes severe. (They should elope together and get out of this chaos!)
Despite warnings from the national team coach (who does not want to be further harmed), Tae-yang finally shares the truth about what transpired in her SNS. Then all of a sudden, things change.
Yet, what happens? The burden is now the surface, yet she’s unhappy, guilty, and in a state of guilt that is unforgiven.
Although I had to cry in almost every scene, I enjoyed Park Joo-Hyun’s performance. There’s no way to make the tears or anxiety feel overly dramatic. The performance is genuine, which is why it’s so sad.
Interestingly, Tae-yang makes herself back with her mother, who left her at her lowest. It’s a harrowing scene. I’m not going to lie the moment Tae-Joon came in and pulled Tae-yang away, I felt relieved.
Tae-yang is so accustomed to self-deprecating that it’s becoming difficult to watch, and Tae-Joon is also the only person who seems to understand and know what she’s planning to perform and what she’s going to need when she takes revenge in the future.
Tae-Joon brings so much love and love and comfort to her, and she’s in desperate need of every one of them, regardless of her protestations. Although Tae-Joon claims that he loves her and promises to remain with her when she wants her to, she states: “I know you love me because I’m overwhelmed by your affection.”
Then, at a later meeting in the evening, Tae-Joon announces that Joon-young is his big brother to Tae-yang. Tae-yang responds to the news as we think (i.e., it’s like another little piece of happiness she has to surrender due to her infractions).
They’re still technically together, but Tae-Joon knows that the relationship will end shortly. But he still floods her with love and encouragement. He buys snacks and asks Young-shim and the other girls on the team to spend time with Tae-yang to encourage her.
He asks the coach to keep Tae-yang going because she’s nowhere to go. And when Jung-hwan takes Tae-yang to the outside for a personal chat, he’s barely an hour behind, but he’s waiting in the background to look at the conversation with her. (Can he get more fantastic?)
When I was watching the shows this week, I felt as if it was my expectation for them to break up every scene. When we finished an episode without breaking up, I felt like I was celebrating. When we finally reach that point, it’s not so great. Despite Taejoon’s request, Tae-yang does not stare him in the face to break up. She cannot do so with her eyes closed and tears streaming through her face.
If there was ever an unlucky couple who needed to be together and needed each other, this is it. After witnessing the sexiness of Joon-young’s family, the insanity of her family, and being so disappointed with Tae-yang’s adoptive father, the idea of eloping didn’t sound like a plausible way to escape this kind of ridiculousness.
Like Tae-Joon says, it was an accident. Everyone needs to get over it. The plot has to be changed since I’d like to have my smiling Tae-Joon back, and I would like him to stay with Tae-yang for the rest of his life to have their babies together.
The final revelation that has to be revealed is Tae-Joon telling Joon-young how much the two of them love Tae-yang. If he tells Joon-young this, she responds with her typical smile and then says she knows. The last time she had a meeting with Tae-yang following her social post that went viral, Tae-yang told Joon-young she knew.
Joon-young does not offer forgiveness and says that she does not want to think about the issue — or Tae-yang — for a long time, and it’s time to end their ties. Then Tae-yang says how difficult it is… And we know the reason. She’s been a lover of Joon-young and has a crush on Tae-Joon, and that in itself can cause a lot of problems for her.
She informs Joon-young that she’ll split with Taejoon, and that’s when Joon-young discovers her brother’s confession: “Did she break up with you yet?” Oh my god, she’s so cruel.
As for Joon-young’s brutality, Jung-hwan can finally see it himself and appears to be having his final talk with her. While he’s at a low like everyone else at this point, he informs Yoo-min that he’ll wait until spring. Their conversation, as well as Yoomin’s guardianship of him, is just adorable.
Could this be a hint of what we’ll see out of our second couple with an athlete in a rut and a lover? Do you want to be pretty, please? This is one of the dramas in which I’m okay with a time jump because it’s evident that Tae-yang needs some time to heal, and she and Tae-Joon have to figure out a way to remain together for the rest of their lives despite their horrible I-love-you-but-breakup. Everyone deserves better, including us.
Disney+ dropped the first two episodes of the slickly called Kiss Sixth Sense this week that showcases what may be some of the oddest superpowers ever seen in K-drama. Fortunately, the world’s rules are quickly established and don’t seem overly complicated (yet), and we can get comfortable and immediately get to the action. And it was more action than I anticipated.
Our heroine is HONG YE SOOL ( Seo Ji-Hye) at her workplace, where she works every day as the newly promoted PM of an agency. However, before we know more about her job, it’s an exciting moment in which she can determine the time of the beginning of a rainy day right to the second. She says it’s because she has a sixth sense.
In reality, whenever her lips are in contact with another person’s body, she can see that person’s future. Are you prepared for this scenario? In this instance, the woman poised to fall and slip in the rain has earlier hit her hair into Ye-sool’s lips during a jam-packed elevator. Thus, the improbable luck-telling on the part of Ye-sool and the beginning of many eyebrows raising ours.
Ye-sool’s story is revealed through an inner monologue. We also learn that her powers were born when she was a child and kissed her father, who was dying. Since then, every kiss or a full-on kiss triggers her a dream of a dream that “always comes true,” even though she’s not sure when it’ll happen.
The most painful part is that each time she’s had a romantic kiss and has observed the future, they’ll have… however, not in her case of another person. To prevent this from happening, she has pledged not to be a kisser ever again, even making herself sick and wearing an earpiece to avoid contact with boyfriends. Naturally, this leads to the same outcome she’s hoping to stay clear of a break-up. If she can see the man’s future and decides to dump him before it’s too late or attempts not to look ahead and get dismissed for infidelity or lack of intimacy, she’s in danger.
Because this is dreamland, where the risk of accidental kiss-o-meters is awe-inspiring, Avoiding contact isn’t an alternative. This is the male lead, Cha Min-Hu ( Yoon Kye-sang), Ye-sool’s boss and a possible rival. We know about him so to date that, while the actor yells frequently and Ye-sool is convinced that he hates her, he is also concerned over her well-being, is supportive of the new position, and compliments her work towards the conclusion of Episode 2.
If they are on the set of one, their commercials (in an advertisement for a mattress, no less) get soaked, and they have to get clean in the rain, and a classic fall-and-trip kiss to the mattress causes Ye-sool to envision what’s to come in the the next and then gulp together.
What a sexually racy future that is. In a blurry image, she can see them entering the apartment, knocking over a potted plant, and kissing like crazy individuals until they reach the bedroom. Yowza. As they are getting dressed, she spots a significant mark on his back. Later, in a typical untidy scene, she is not visible within Min-hu’s body.
The lack of consistency causes Ye-sool to doubt her outlook on the future. She doesn’t only feel a strong dislike for the guy (so how did this happen?) However, he also doesn’t possess the mark (so it’s not him, isn’t it?). Then, it happens that he can get that scar.
The team is hosting an event that is a pop-up for the mattress company they’re running an ad campaign for, and things are running smoothly — perhaps too well. An unintentional homeless person causes a disturbance. Ye-sool is knocked backward off the stage and is snatched by Min-hu, which results in her getting the edge of the set-piece hit in the back of his head… near precisely the spot of his upcoming scar.
This scene contrasts with a previous scene in which Min-hu let Ye’sool slide down a flight of stairs even though he was at a distance to assist her. What has changed between then and now? It was an accidental kiss.
We gradually learn that Min-hu’s highly attuned to sensory stimuli, such as sound, sights, and smells (in fact, Min-hu is on several medications to ease the discomfort due to sensory over-stimulation). The pop-up party was a success because Min-hu requested his set to be strengthened before the incident. It’s unclear if the abilities in the extra-sensory realm enable him to predict risk better or if he has his predictions; however, through another character, we learn that when he kisses someone, the person gets “sick.”
Oh, Ji-Young ( Lee Joo-Yeon), Our probable villain and the most apparent misdirection of our leading female lady. She is the actress who appears in the commercial for the mattress. The actress has a love for Min-hu. She mentions that they have kissed before, and she would like to recreate the moment. Min-hu says that it was not the case and that their lips met once (which sounds like a frequent motif for him).
Ji-young visits Min-hu’s home as the ferocious second lead female her character is. She is shocked to discover that he’s sick as if she was following their “kiss.” She demands to know who’s the kissing, and Min-hu shows no interest in her and ushers Ji-young into the lift to exit. We don’t have any specifics on the impact of kissing on him, but we know there’s a change in his relationship with Ye-sool after their lips meet.
At the hospital where Min-hu is getting stitched up after his fall, Ye-sool discovers that she and Min-hu have the same doctor (Tae In-ho), who, as it turns out, is a friend of Min-hu from high school who knows about abilities/sensitivities. The doctor suggests that Ye-sool transport Min-hu to his home, but Min-hu cannot sleep in the car before they arrive, so Ye-sool is forced to ride on his back up the stairs (nice to witness the average piggyback ride, but with different roles).
After entering his home, Ye-sool identifies the same place she saw in her previous sighting, and we’re treated to an all-flesh (pun intended) scene of a make-out. Ye-sool (like me) is eager to know more of the scene and leans in for another kiss as Min-hu seems asleep — but the moment he opens his eyes before she has a chance to make out, we conclude our week.
I was concerned about how cute Kiss Sixth Sense could be. However, I must say it’s surpassed my expectations thus far. Although it’s a bit familiar, and there are more clichés (anyone not getting a feeling of a childhood connection that ties their talents? ), It’s packing an incredibly spicy flavor.
I’m excited to see how these two characters make their way toward each other and how they each grow as they go along. In the present, there aren’t any stakes too high (but we haven’t yet met our male lead), and the concept might not be logical; however, it’s certainly fun. I think that my sixth sense was wrong in this particular episode. Surprisingly, I’m hooked.