Peninsula 2020 Movie Review

Peninsula Movie Review & Info


Release Date July 15, 2020

CAST: Gang Dong-won, Lee Jung-hyun, Kim Do-yoon, Lee Re, Lee Ye-won
DIRECTION: Yeon Sang-ho
GENRE: Horror
DURATION: 1 hours 56 minutes

Peninsula Story: After being completely abandoned from the zombie apocalypse, the former North Korean soldier was sent back from the Korean peninsula in exchange for a bag of money.

Peninsula Review: About four years after the train incident to Busan, South Korea has become a desert full of zombies. Former South Korean navy captain Jung Seok’s mission was to find and return a truck with money in the quarantine area. But when his team arrived on the peninsula, they met militants who had become insurgents. Zheng Shuo must fight for his life on the street with the help of several survivors. In 2016, expectations for the sequel are high. Of course, director and screenwriter Sang Ho Young decided to step up his bet and plunge into the end of the world he created. This sequel apparently drew inspiration from various movies and dystopian performances, and did not bring fairness to its popular predecessor. The game is played in an open world, and the number of zombies has greatly increased. Therefore, you must rely more on computer graphics. Unfortunately, these graphics are unstable in some places, and look different from video games where physical issues are worthy of attention, especially in the automotive sector. This is an important aspect of the movie, so your experience depends entirely on your reaction.For many people, this may alleviate the impeccable sense of fear in the train to Busan. This story has some interesting themes, involving human greed and the sacrificial potential of sacrificing everything. They are undoubtedly more appropriate, because director Sang Ho Young’s main script tries to figure out what actions need to be taken to save loved ones in an emergency, and when he does, the story becomes even more troublesome. Zheng Shuo (Jiang Dongyuan) met his mother Minzhen (Li Zheng H) and their two daughters. The relationship between them is passionate and brings much-needed depth to the plot. Their performance also gives themselves some emotional rhythm. Hit the target. Again, some scenes seem to be elongated, which is expensive. Although the moments on the peninsula include clever ways to deal with large numbers of zombies, you will be disappointed if you want it to continue. It is worth “the train to Busan”. On the contrary, it is fun as an independent zombie action movie.