I love the way Lee Byung-heon savors the last bites of his dessert before going downstairs to beat the pulp out of some rival gangsters who have wondered onto his turf. When fitted with an additional piece, the bow becomes a stringed instrument. Unconventional casting was also used in putting Cha Seung-won in the lead role, for his first non-comic effort since Libera Me Now imagine a boxing movie where two men who desperately need a break in life, who we both empathize with so much that it hurts, step into the ring against each other. Alas, the festival's expectations were confounded, first in that only Lee Young-jae's work really engaged environmental issues in a direct way the other two were merely set in rural areas , and second by the fact that Song went out and shot a minute film. Since they don't talk, the only way left for them to communicate is to trade angry stares, which they do, over and over and over again. Despite all these weaknesses, the film probably could have been saved with decent music. It feels nihilistic at times, and as in Oldboy -- which will surely be compared to this film countless times -- the violence is strong and innovative enough to become a topic of conversation. It seems appropriate that Git's basic setup recalls Richard Linklater's Before Sunset, another film that stands out for the beauty and simplicity of its construction On Biyang-do, the director -- named Jang Hyun-seong, the same as the actor who portrays him -- is overpowered with both memories of the past and the beauty of the island. Notable moments include an incident when she is mugged near West Broadway and the bandit makes off with her Manolo Blahnik pink suede strappy sandals that she purchased "half off at a sample sale! Multiplied, the thick white line that divides our two characters appears to be a border, so Tong-su Kim Sang-kyung - Memories of Murder and returning to work with Hong again after his exemplary portrayal in Turning Gate and Yong-sil Uhm Ji-won - Over The Rainbow, The Scarlet Letter appear to be looking away from each other when in fact, as we know from the single image alone, they are looking at each other. One way to approach this film is to simply revel in the details. Namely, the emotional climax -- Kim blowing Park's brains out -- occurs not at the end, but halfway through the film. Or is it primarily a psychological thriller, the real horrors generated by the team members' paranoia and self-possession?