Money Heist: Korea – Joint Economic Area Part2 Review 2022 Tv Show Series Cast Crew Online
In the present, Cha has tracked who he now believes is the mastermind of this Money Heist to Bella Ciao, the cafe operated by “Park Sun-ho,” who we know as the Professor (Yoo Ji-tae). Gaining entry to the building, Cha also does some snooping, and manages to lift an X-acto knife for fingerprinting. The inspector might have been left out in the cold after unification robbed him of his old job. But he’s also operating solo, and on thin ice with the hostage negotiation task force.
At the Mint, in the police task force tent outside, there are still arguments over command structure, as well as just what’s happening inside the building. And inside, amongst themselves, the hostages have lots of questions, too, whether it’s the tunnel teams or the dining staff or the young women who whisper class insults at Anne (Lee Si-woo). About escape. About motive. Even about factions within their improvised and red-smocked groups. And when a mysterious someone in a Money Heist mask manages to lure the ambassador’s daughter to the mint’s basement, where a bomb subsequently detonates in the vault, the heisters and the Professor, communicating with them from his wire-in layer above the the cafe, have questions of their own. They can’t even track the interloper, who cleverly utilized security camera blind spots. And that means it’s even more likely that, as Woo-jin told the Professor over their secure line, “There’s a traitor amongst your robbers.”
The robbers, from Japan to Rio (Lee Hyun-woo) and Moscow (Lee Won-jong) are eyeing each other warily. Berlin (Park Hae-soo) is eyeing the hypodermic needle kit secreted away in a hollowed-out book. And the hostages have generated a newfound sense of solidarity. “We should work together, not be divided based on which Korea we’re from. Now’s not the time. The police are more interested in ending the situation than our safety.” Anne, during her time in the basement, also learned a few answers to the hostage contingent’s questions.
There are lots of disconnected groups in Money Heist: Korea – Joint Economic Area, groups who are extremely interested and/or worried about what the others are doing, so that the whole affair can feel stratified across all of the different scenes of people learning information through telephone calls, huddled around computer screens, or in the case of the heisters, challenging one another within the tenuous hierarchy of power established by the Professor. All of that separation makes it easy to pick your favorites – Inspector Woo-jin not taking any crap from the other investigators in the negotiation tent, Rio standing up to the more aggressive Berlin – but it can also disturb the continuity of the narrative. It’s like we’re piggybacking on the chess pieces being moved around on the big board by the Professor – in his case, that also includes his paradoxical and increasingly problematic romantic relationship with Woo-jin – or even by sinister types like Sangman, who sees all of this through the prism of greedy political outcomes.
Structurally, all of this makes it easier for the Money Heist: Korea writers to keep us constantly guessing. We’re only shown pieces of what’s developing, and the relevance of what we are shown might be in question later. Remember the polar bear on Lost, wandering around aimlessly in the woods, looking for a place to insert himself into the storyline? It’s like that with Money Heist sometimes, as we consider along with the characters who’s going to matter in the long run.