Lost (2004–2010)
5 user 1 critic
Michael goes into the jungle to find Walt, but discovers he's not alone. Sawyer and Jin's captors demand to be taken to their camp.


Stephen Williams


Jeffrey Lieber (created by), J.J. Abrams (created by) | 3 more credits »

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje ... Mr. Eko
Naveen Andrews ... Sayid Jarrah (credit only)
Emilie de Ravin ... Claire Littleton
Matthew Fox ... Dr. Jack Shephard
Jorge Garcia ... Hugo 'Hurley' Reyes
Maggie Grace ... Shannon Rutherford (credit only)
Josh Holloway ... James 'Sawyer' Ford
Daniel Dae Kim ... Jin-Soo Kwon
Yunjin Kim ... Sun-Hwa Kwon
Evangeline Lilly ... Katherine 'Kate' Austen
Dominic Monaghan ... Charlie Pace (credit only)
Terry O'Quinn ... John Locke
Harold Perrineau ... Michael Dawson
Michelle Rodriguez ... Ana Lucia Cortez
Cynthia Watros ... Elizabeth 'Libby' Smith


A desperate and growingly insane Michael sets off into the jungle by himself determined to find Walt, but discovers that he is not alone. Meanwhile, Sawyer and Jin are ordered by their captors, the tail crash survivors, to take them to their camp. But they are delayed when Jin and the hulking Mr. Eko are forced to go into the jungle to look for Michael before the dreaded "others" find him first. Back at the beach camp, Sun frantically searches for her missing wedding ring which triggers flashbacks to Sun and Jin's past showing how they met for the first time in early 1990s Seoul, when Jin was working as a doorman of a fancy hotel where Sun was staying at for a courtship engagement set up by her mother. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


TV-14 | See all certifications »





English | Korean

Release Date:

19 October 2005 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

O'ahu, Hawaii, USA

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


When Mr. Eko first says his name he says it as one word. Even the subtitles said "Mistereko" when Sawyer replies, "Mr.Eko?" Mr. Eko grins and says :"yes". See more »


In the flashback to Jin's job interview at the Seoul Gateway Hotel, his resume is in Korean but includes his name also appears in the Latin alphabet. However, it is spelled Jin-Soo Kwan, while it should appear as Kwan Jin-Soo, since family names are always first in Korean. See more »


Ana-Lucia Cortez: Does it look... like I speak... Korean?
See more »


References Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope (1977) See more »


Yoo Suh
Performed by Epik High
See more »

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User Reviews

Obvious and shallow filler episode
30 August 2008 | by ametaphysicalsharkSee all my reviews

"... And Found" is easily the worst script for "Lost" which was written by head writers Damon Lindelof and Carlton Cuse to date. Upon saying something similar to my only "Lost"-watching friend at the time of this episode's broadcast I was labeled a philistine for not being able to appreciate this character-driven masterpiece. It is character-driven, but it certainly is no masterpiece.

"... And Found" is one of few "Lost" episodes which feels completely superfluous. The flashbacks are never hard to watch, but much like the rest of the episode they achieve no dramatic purpose whatsoever and introduce nothing new or say anything interesting about Sun or about Jin. Adding insult to injury is the unnecessary and repetitive subplot about the class-based discrimination Jin faced in Korea. Yeah, sure, we get it. We got it the last time we had one of these episodes and Jin lied about his father being alive. Similarly, aside from introducing a superfluous and silly flashback-only character, the rest of the flashbacks are also completely unnecessary and lack the humor or dramatic resonance to justify an episode devoted to them.

On the island there's not much of interest happening. We do get to see more of the tailies and learn more about them, but even these scenes ultimately have little dramatic or plot purpose and make the episode feel like exactly what it actually is: filler. Dragged-out, boring, obnoxious, obvious, shallow filler. Stephen Williams competently directs the episode, and the cast are good as per usual, but this script is just such absolute nonsense. It's not terrible by any means, but it's frustratingly mediocre and an obvious example of the writers dragging things out.


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