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Added: Yadira Jewell - Date: 20.11.2021 08:35 - Views: 15198 - Clicks: 2948

I f you are one of the many millions of people around the world living in a city taking tentative steps out of lockdown, you may be like me in that among my jumble of feelings — excitement, relief, joy — is also a surprising degree of anxiety. And perhaps if you are also one of the many millions around the world who has now watched the latest Netflix hit Squid Game, the show and its blood-splattered, horror-tinged violence may have provided a thrilling catharsis.

Written and directed by Hwang Dong-hyuk, the premise is simple enough: hundreds of desperate, debt-laden contestants compete for a huge jackpot — more money than they could ever dream of. There are obvious nods here to Battle Royale and the Hunger Games.

The compelling trailer will prime you for nine hours of torture porn. That all the stabbing, shooting and killing orgies take place in bright, pastel sets with oversized toys that render adults kid-sized, recalls Japanese television game shows that decades ago pioneered the genre of humiliation television, long before it morphed into a western reality TV show staple.

On one level, Squid Game is your classic Faustian bargain. Like a dumb dare question on TikTok, it revels in showing us through a gleeful splatterfest exactly what sick, depraved things an ordinary person might do for a life-changing amount of cash. But what is not captured in the trailer is how bighearted the show is, how joyfully funny and compassionate it is to its characters. Our protagonist Seong Gi-hun is a part-time chauffeur, full-time gambling addict. In a wonderfully expressive depiction by Lee Jung-jae, his emotions-writ-large moves us effortlessly from the heart-wrenching guilt of seeing his long-suffering mother head wearily to work to the slapstick humour of raiding the cookie jar for her credit card before hitting the racetrack.

And so it is with every one of these contestants, an almost Dickensian suffering is threaded through their backstories: a teenage North Korean defector at the mercy of people smugglers-cum-scam artists; an impoverished Pakistani migrant worker whose factory boss refuses to pay his wages; a businessman whose weight of social pressure and expectation drives him to commit riskier and riskier deals. What Hwang Dong-hyuk wants us to know is that these are not bad people.

These are desperate people. People who are barely managing to keep their he above water in a system deed to crush their spirits and strip them of every dignity. For the contestants of Squid Game, acts of resistance are similarly gentle and mild. These can be as simple as splitting a corn cob, or asking another contestant their name rather than using their ased . Moments of human connection and cooperation counterpoint scenes of contestants dressed in identical green tracksuits, marching in step through an Escher painting of stairs and doorways — a striking visual metaphor of the rat race.

Squid Game is streaming now on Netflix. For more recommendations of what to watch in Australia, visit our Stream Team column. Thu 30 Sep Squid Game: the hellish horrorshow taking the whole world by storm. . Topics Television Netflix Drama comment. Reuse this content.

South Korea girl in porn

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