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별에서 온 그대(You Who Came From The Stars, 來自星星的你, Man from the Stars, My love from the star, 星から来たあなた) fan made MV - My Destiny(我的命運) (You Who Came From The Stars OST Part.1
This MV is mainly from You Who Came From The Stars’ Ep1~15.
‘You Who Came From The Stars’ is a romantic comedy story of Do Min Joon(played by Kim Soo Hyun), who is an alien who came to the earth four hundred years ago into the ChoSun dynasty, and Chun Song Yi(played by Jun Ji Hyun), who is a top Hallyu star.
Do Min Joon boasts audition and vision that is seven times better than those of humans. In addition, he has the ability to stop the time however much he wants and move alone, the ability to teleport, and the ability to move objects without touching them.
Do Min Joon, using his supernatural powers, rescues Chun Song Yi from risks. Chun Song Yi showed that she started to feel love for Do Min Joon, who has been coming out of nowhere whenever she was in a dangerous situation and helping her out.
But Do Min Joon has to return to another planet, so he does not want to confess what he really feels for her.
You can see Chun Song Yi and Do Min Joon’s sleeping kiss, 15 seconds kiss, time stopping kiss, forehead kiss, and the sudden kiss on the fifteenth episode of the drama from this MV.
I hope you enjoy this MV. ^^
The Background music of this MV is ‘My Destiny’, an ost of ‘You Who Came From The Stars’ sung by Lyn.
THE CRITICS CRITICISM ON THE KOREAN “TELENOBELA” IN PHILLIPPINE TELEVISION SHOWS THAT INVADE THE PHILIPPINE TV ABOUT MANY YEARS AGO. WHAT THE PHILIPPINE TELEVISION INFLUENCED ON THE KOREAN TELENOBELA TO SHOW IN THE PHILIPPINES IS NOT A QUESTION BUT HOW THE KOREAN TELENOBELA GIVES TO THE FILIPINO PEOPLE ON THEIR TELESERYE MOVIES. YES THE LANGUAGE IS DIFFERENT BUT IT IS TRANSLATED TO TAGALOG AND IT IS NOW READABLE TO THE TELEVIEWERS OR THEY CAN NOW UNDERSTAND MUCH WHAT WE ARE WATCHING..
IN OUR OPINION THE KOREAN TELESERYE GIVES A GOOD SHOW TO FILIPINO PEOPLE WHICH YOU CAN RELATE TO THEIR MOVIES. EVEN DIFFERENT IN CULTURE BUT AS PERSON AND HUMAN WE HAVE ALL SIMILARITIES IN LIFE. BEING SAD, IN LAUGH AND HAPPINESS AND PROBLEMS, IN RELATIONSHIP AND LOVE AND ETC., ETC., HAS THE SAME TO OTHER NATIONS IN LIVING AS A PERSON. THOSE KOREAN MOVIES I WATCH GIVE US GOOD ENTERTAINMENT IN COMEDY AND DRAMA AND LOVE STORY AND ACTIONS ETC., ETC. THE FILIPINO ARE MUCH ENTERTAINED ON KOREAN TELESERYE WHICH UP TO NOW THEY ARE STILL IN THE TELESERYE MOVIES. THE FILIPINO ARE NOT RACIST IN THIS KIND OF WATCHING ENTERTAINMENT OF OTHER NATIONS. AS LONG AS IT ENTERTAINED AND GIVE HAPPINESS YOUR IN.
NOW THE KOREAN TELESERYE I WATCH ENTERTAINED ME MUCH, THE LEADING LADY IS CUTE JEON JI HYUN SHE IS GOOD KOREAN ACTRESS I AM ENTERTAINED WATCHING HERE AND NOT JUST HER ONLY THERE ARE MANY MORE KOREAN ACTRESS WHO ARE GOOD IN ENTERTAINMENT IN TELESERYE MOVIES LIKE SANDARA PARKS OWS PINAY YUN AH WELL SHE IS GOOD ALSO.
MORE GOOD TELESERYE ENTERTAINING THE FILIPINOS IN LIFE. WE LEARN A LOT FROM YOU ALSO IN YOUR MOVIE AND I HOPE THE KOREAN TELESERYE PRODUCE MORE EDUCATING MOVIES OR GIVE EDUCATIONS AND LESSON AND HAPPINESS TO TELEVIEWERS AND IMPART GOOD FOR ALL.
GOD AND JESUS CHRIST AND MOTHER MARY LIGHTS AND MIRACLES BLESS YOU ALL…..
TACLOBAN – The city of was a mess. The most powerful typhoon ever recorded by satellites made land fall here. Slabs of concrete that were once part of houses and buildings were like dominoes, one on top of another. Millions of pieces of broken lumber, stones, household items created a whole new landscape in this city of more than 200,000. Vehicles had been thrown like match boxes on top of roofs and across roads, as if nature had thrown a major tantrum-fit.
Our first task after the typhoon had been to reach Tacloban. All we had seen were the last amateur footages shown on television, of terrifying winds battering Tacloban, and then the fast-rising water from the storm surge. Giving us this chilling impression of what awaits us the moment we set foot on this city.
Just like the dozens of calamities and disasters I have covered in the Philippines, I just know that one wont know his preparedness until the actual thing happen, and when you actually get on the ground. I know for a fact that you have to be prepared not just physically, psychologically, and emotionally, but you have to be logistically prepared as well. And this particular coverage has proved to be one of the most logistically challenging for all of us who went there.
Climate change has effectively made coverages of natural disasters like this one more frequent than before. So photographers now would not only want to get the best lenses, but also should invest in good survival gears, as you wouldn’t know how long or how hard the conditions would be. Making a decision on whether to packing light for mobility, or bringing the whole nine yards has always proved to be a hard decision.
So we decided to dig in for the long haul. When we arrived at the nearly destroyed airport, it was easy to decide that this would be the initial base camp for us as well. The Tacloban airport lies by the sea, and the one-story terminal had been turned into twisted steel by the force of the waves that had crashed on it. Although full of hungry, thirsty refugees, it was practically the only place that police and soldiers deployed at first. Looters, including at least some of the 1,100 people who escaped from three prisons during the storm, were being confronted by business owners with guns across the city, but the airport area, although unfenced and packed with people who appeared to have lost everything, was a little less chaotic than the rest of the city.
It has never been easy to shoot people in despair and misery. However you may want to share with the pain of the person you are shooting, you would still not bear the same intensity of their suffering. No amount of pressure of producing a picture would replace to need for compassion and giving dignity and respect to the victims.
Dozens of dead bodies lay just a few meters away from the airport’s gutted control tower, and more lay along the road going downtown. A light but steady rain fell as I walked to the city center. People milled around carrying the few items they had salvaged from what was left of their homes. More importantly, they were looking for food and water, as the relief effort took nearly a week to get going, only really starting when the United States and other countries realized that the typhoon was a calamity beyond the immediate ability of the Philippines government to handle. But what amazes and humbles me, is that most of these survivors and victims, no matter how bad they have been affected, would never hesitate sharing a morsel of food that they have, or extend help in any way they can to help you do your job.
Instead of waiting for help to come, many decided to leave the city. Even the mayor called for his constituents to flee the city, as thousands of corpses in advanced decomposition lay uncollected.
Everyday, families, people from all walks of life swarm to the airport to get a chance to leave. During the fist days, when there were just a few government C130 planes that were operational are at the airpoRt, things were chaotic. The C130s were there to deliver supplies mainly, and they cannot possibly accommodate the hordes of people waiting for days for a chance to get out of the fast deteriorating city.
Surviving the wrath of storm when it made land fall was one thing, living through darkness and hunger would be another. As always, we could not complain of difficulties. We can always leave, but the victims of this disaster had no such option.