Cho Seung-woo and Park Shin-hye from Sisyphus? 100 out of 100
On the afternoon of the 17th, an online production presentation for JTBC’s 10th anniversary special drama “Sipes: the Myth” (written by Lee Je-in, directed by Jeon Chan-ho, abbreviated “Sipes”) was held. Director Cho Seung-woo, Park Shin-hye and Jin-hyuk attended the event.
“It was 100 out of 100. There are some scenes that are burdensome and some are overwhelming, but every moment there was Cho Seung-woo. There was faith and trust. The belief made filming easy. Without Cho Seung-woo, there was such a big difference that I was nervous about. “I had a good chemistry with Cho Seung-woo.”
“It’s not enough to give him another 100 points,” Cho said. I’ve been shooting for 5 months, but Park Shin-hye has been shooting for 7 months. Rather, he guided me. At the scene, Park Shin-hye was a general. He led the scene, covering everyone. It was impossible without Park Shin-hye. He showed his best performance in every scene. “I didn’t have to talk about breathing with Park Shin-hye,” he said.
Park Shin-hye said, “It was possible because of Cho Seung-woo. While reading the script at the time of casting, I thought it would be good for Cho Seung-woo to do it, but I ended up doing it. “I’ve called for a good time.
“Sipes” is a fantasy mystery about the journey of genius engineer Han Tae-sul (played by Cho Seung-woo), who tries to find out who is hiding his identity in our world, and Savior Kang Seo-hae (played by Park Shin-hye), who has gone back a long and dangerous path for him.
Sisyphus is the sly king of Corinth in Greek and Roman mythology, and is subject to eternal punishment to push back the rock that rolls down the mountain when it reaches the top. The point of the movie is what the ending will be like for the main character’s tough journey to fight with endless repetition of fate like the Sisyphs.