Lee Chung is a Prince of Joseon, but he has been taken hostage to the Qing Dynasty. He enjoys boozing, womanizing and gambling. He is also an excellent swordsman. His older brother Lee ...
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A woman's past as a convict follows her everywhere and because of this she doesn't open up to others. But then she strikes up a friendship with a broken child who has suffered from domestic... See full summary »
In the household of Lee Gyeong-jin, a high-ranking official of Joseon Kingdom, three sons die from an unidentified horror. A woman pregnant with a child of the third son soon learns of the evil spirit that haunts the house.
Gi Cheol begins work as a contract gym teacher at a high school in a quiet countryside village. He feels weird because a female high school student went missing, but nobody in the village ... See full summary »
Lee Chung is a Prince of Joseon, but he has been taken hostage to the Qing Dynasty. He enjoys boozing, womanizing and gambling. He is also an excellent swordsman. His older brother Lee Young will succeed to the throne and brings Lee Chung to Joseon. He returns after more than 10 years. Soon, Lee Chung faces monsters that run rampant in the night.Written by
An example of decent concept but poor execution in Korean movies
Having watched Korean horror, I thought the concept of setting a zombie apocalypse in the era of swords would be cool and badass, however I was disappointed. Rampant combines zombie apocalypse with political intrigue but fails to deliver on anything. The story is predictable, and the leads are annoying. The good parts of the movie are the zombie attack scenes, and the fight scenes. However, there is barely enough of that to save the movie. Unlike Train to Busan, the scares, and emotion do not work. There is no emotional stakes at all. But if you want a brainless zombie fun, this may help a little. Just make sure you have lots of time to spare.
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