Movie fanatics sink in drama and soap operas trying to fantasize about how life and
relationships should be approached. In any event, comedies, drama, and movies are mere
acting depicting various norms and painting a picture about specific actions in the society
based on varied themes. In reference to this aspect, Two Worlds, a famous Korean drama
series, depicts the correlation between the real and spiritual world as showcased by various
characters. Commonly referred to as ‘W, the drama series has graced Television screens
with around 16 episodes. Though exciting through the romance aspect, its unpredictable
nature appeals to the audience, keeping them guessing about what will unfold next.
Consequently, this is a critical ingredient that has kept the drama spicy since its
inception in 2016. The thriller K-drama series showcases a clash between good and evil, an
aspect that leaves viewers thrilled. The perfect blend of humor, action, mystery, drama, and
love shows a unique perspective that has made it more appealing, especially among Asian
movie enthusiasts. Notably, romance brewed between Jong-Suk Lee, who exists in a
webtoon, referred to as W and Hyo-joo, who is in the real world. Things got messy when
Hyo –Joo's father killed the man's father through an unknown killer. By and large, it depicts
the relationship between the spiritual and real world. In essence, the story highlights two
parallel worlds. One exciting aspect is that the drama creates a premise that a webtoon turns
out to be a real human being quantifying an element in real life where human beings change
their attitudes and can be more dangerous than an animal. The fairy tale that leaves viewers
fantasizing full of guns blazing, love, and hate sounds a great blend in composition.
Ultimately, the aspects of dying for romance, suspense, fantasy, emotional themes,
and supernatural powers considerably made the series more mind-blowing than anyone
Two worlds 3
In this regard, the words of Howard Suber on the power of film cant be underrated.
He stated that ‘The hero doesn't become a hero simply because he takes a stand against the
villain; he became a hero because he stood for something. This can be justice, a cause, his
family, friends, community, or nation. Invariably, while the villain stands for himself, the
hero stands for something beyond himself.