Moon So-ri

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Moon So-ri
Moon Sori.JPG
Moon in 2008
Born (1974-07-02) July 2, 1974 (age 44)
Busan, South Korea
Alma mater Sungkyunkwan University
Occupation Actress, film director, screenwriter
Years active 1995–present
Agent C-Jes Entertainment
Spouse(s)
Jang Joon-hwan (m. 2006)
Children 1
Korean name
Hangul 소리
Hanja
Revised Romanization Mun So-ri
McCune–Reischauer Mun Sori

Moon So-ri (born July 2, 1974) is a South Korean actress, film director and screenwriter. She is best known for her acclaimed leading roles in Oasis (2002) and A Good Lawyer's Wife (2003).

Career[edit]

After graduating with a degree in Education from Sungkyunkwan University, Moon So-ri became part of the theater group Hangang ("Han River") from 1995 to 1997, and debuted in the play Classroom Idea (she also collaborated in its creation).[1] She appeared in plays and short films such as Black Cut[2] and To the Spring Mountain[3] before finding fame as a leading actress. Her first film role was in Lee Chang-dong's acclaimed Peppermint Candy, however her acting skills were not really showcased until she appeared in her second film Oasis, also by Lee Chang-dong.[4][5] Her powerful portrayal of a woman with cerebral palsy earned her strong praise as well as the Marcello Mastroianni Award for Emerging Actor or Actress at the 2002 Venice Film Festival (Moon is only the second Korean to win a prize there, after Kang Soo-yeon in 1985 for The Surrogate Woman).[6] She was also named Best Actress at the 2003 Seattle International Film Festival.

The following year she again found fame in Im Sang-soo's third film A Good Lawyer's Wife. A 180-degree turn from her previous screen image, this film featured her as a free thinking woman in a decaying marriage who starts an affair with the teenage boy next door. This film was also invited to the Venice Film Festival, and she later won the Best Actress award from the Stockholm International Film Festival. Similar to the case with Oasis, Best Actress honors at many domestic awards ceremonies followed.[6]

Moon starred opposite Song Kang-ho in 2004's The President's Barber, a film that illustrates 20 years of modern Korean history through the eyes of president Park Chung-hee's personal barber.[7] She took a more central role in her next feature Sa-kwa, an introspective relationship drama about a woman who embarks on a new relationship after being dumped by her long-time boyfriend.[8] Also from 2005, Bravo, My Life! saw her return to the historical era of the late 70s/early 80s in a family drama set against the political upheaval of those times.[6][9]

In 2006, she played a sexually promiscuous professor in Bewitching Attraction,[10] then a disapproving sister in Family Ties (for which she shared Best Actress honors with three castmates at the 2006 Thessaloniki Film Festival, where their film also swept Best Picture and Best Screenplay).[11] Moon starred in her first ever television series in 2007, the big-budget fusion fantasy-period drama The Legend.[12][13][14][15] She then narrated My Heart Is Not Broken Yet, a documentary on Song Sin-do and her decade-long lawsuit against the Japanese government for an official apology towards her fellow comfort women.[16][17]

She followed that with sports movie Forever the Moment (a sleeper hit in 2008),[18][19][20] another TV drama (about a family of grown-up siblings),[21] and the human rights-themed Fly, Penguin in 2009.[22][23]

To promote the 2009 Green Film Festival in Seoul, Kim Tae-yong directed Moon in the short film Take Action, Now or Never! about power saving, cycling, and handkerchief use (her husband Jang Joon-hwan appeared in a cameo).[24][25] She was also one of the four characters in Baik Hyun-jhin's short film The End.[26][27][28]

After appearing in A Little Pond, the 2010 dramatization of the No Gun Ri Massacre,[29] Moon joined the ensemble cast of Hong Sang-soo's Ha Ha Ha.[30][31][32][33][34] Ha Ha Ha won the top prize in the Un Certain Regard section of the 2010 Cannes Film Festival.

Having always expressed a desire to return to her stage roots, Moon did so in 2006 in Sulpun Yonguk ("Sad Play")[35][36] and again in the 2010 Korean production of The Pitmen Painters.[37]

Her voice acting for Leafie, A Hen into the Wild was praised as "superb [...] instantly recognizable and articulating the gumption and touching naivete of the eponymous hen with great conviction,"[38][39] and in 2011 Leafie became the most successful Korean animated film of the modern era, with over 2 million admissions.[40][41] That same year, Moon joined Konkuk University's Faculty of Arts as a professor of film studies.[42]

In 2012, she worked again with Hong Sang-soo in In Another Country,[43] which was headlined by French actress Isabelle Huppert, of whom Moon is a fan.[44]

Because she found his script "unique and creative," Moon took a risk on newbie director Park Myung-rang and joined the cast of his 2013 crime thriller An Ethics Lesson.[45] She then reunited with Sol Kyung-gu in the spy comedy The Spy: Undercover Operation.[46][47][48][49]

In 2014, Moon starred in Venus Talk, about the romantic and sex lives of three women in their forties.[50] She also appeared in Park Chan-kyong's fantasy/documentary Manshin: Ten Thousand Spirits that looked at Korean modern history through the checkered past and exorcism-based imagination of a shaman.[51] Another Hong Sang-soo feature, Hill of Freedom, followed.[52]

On television, she was designated as one of the co-hosts of a new talk show, Magic Eye; this was the first time Moon had been involved in variety programming.[53][54]

Moon then made her directorial debut with the short film The Actress, in which she played the title character who goes mountain climbing with friends then meets up for drinks with a group of male acquaintances; once alcohol has loosened the tongues of her companions, she learns their prejudices against her.[55] It premiered at the 19th Busan International Film Festival, where she also co-hosted the opening ceremony with Ken Watanabe.[56] Along with two other short films The Running Actress and The Best Director, the feature-length film premiered in 2017.[57][58] Moon has cited Lee Chang-dong as an key influence on her directorial work, saying that she thought about her experience with Lee a lot while making these three shorts.[59]

In 2015, Moon became the first Korean actor invited as a jury member of the Locarno International Film Festival; festival artistic director Carlo Chatrian lauded her "brave choices (in selecting projects)" and called Moon "the jewel of the Korean movie industry."[60][61] The following year, she was invited to the Venice International Film Festival, where she became the first South Korean actor to serve as a juror on the Orizzonti section.[62]

In 2017, Moon featured as a political journalist in the election film The Mayor.[63] In 2018, Moon starred in the Korean film adaptation of the Japanese manga series Little Forest, playing the main character (Kim Tae-ri)'s mom.[64]

Among Moon's upcoming films are romance film Good Day by Zhang Lu,[65], legal film The Jurors,[66][67] and school bullying drama I Want to See Your Parents' Face,[68] Moon also voiced The Underdog, which was directed by Leafie, A Hen into the Wild director.[69]

Personal life[edit]

According to Moon, she had a strict upbringing; she was not allowed to go to the theater, and she was also forced to read classical literary works. During her childhood, she had to learn to play the pansori, the violin and the gayageum.[70]

On December 24, 2006 Moon married Jang Joon-hwan, director of cult film Save the Green Planet!.[71][72][73] Both Sungkyunkwan University alumni, the two reportedly met when Jang directed her in the 2003 music video for Jung Jae-il's 눈물꽃 ("Flower of Tears"). After suffering a miscarriage in 2010,[74][75] Moon gave birth to a daughter on August 4, 2011.[76][77]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

As actress[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1998 The Power Of Love Short film
1999 Peppermint Candy Sunim
2000 Black Cut Short film
2001 To the Spring Mountain Short film
Plan 19 From Outer Space Short film
2002 Oasis Han Gong-ju
2003 A Good Lawyer's Wife Eun Ho-jung
2004 The President's Barber Kim Min-ja
2005 Bravo, My Life! Kim Mal-soon
Sa-kwa Hyun-jung
The Nine Lives of Korean Cinema Documentary
2006 Bewitching Attraction Cho Eun-sook
Family Ties Lee Mi-ra
2007 My Heart Is Not Broken Yet Narrator Documentary
2008 Forever the Moment Han Mi-sook
2009 Like You Know It All Jecheon - Seoul woman Voice, cameo
Take Action, Now or Never! Short film
Fly, Penguin Song Hee-jung
The End Short film
2010 A Little Pond Refugee Cameo
Ha Ha Ha Wang Seong-ok
The Housemaid Obstetrician Cameo
2011 Leafie, A Hen into the Wild Leafie / Yipsak / Sprout / Dais Voice
Ari Ari the Korean Cinema Documentary
2012 In Another Country Geum-hee
2013 An Ethics Lesson Kim Sun-hwa
The Spy: Undercover Operation Young-hee
2014 Venus Talk Jo Mi-yeon
Manshin: Ten Thousand Spirits Kim Geum-hwa (middle age) Documentary
Hill of Freedom Young-sun
The Actress So-ri Short film
Phantoms of the Archive Short film
2015 The Running Actress So-ri Short film
The Best Director So-ri Short film
Accompany Short film
Love and... Hospital janitor Short film[78]
2016 The Handmaiden Hideko's aunt Cameo
Vanishing Time: A Boy Who Returned Dr. Min Cameo
2017 The Mayor Jung Jae-yi
The Running Actress So-ri
1987: When the Day Comes Woman on the P.A system Voice only
2018 Little Forest Hye-won's mother
Ode to the Goose Song-hyun
The Underdog
2019 The Juror
TBA I Want to Know Your Parents

As director and screenwriter[edit]

Year Title Notes
2014 The Actress 19th Busan International Film Festival - Short Film Showcase
2015 The Running Actress Jeonju International Film Festival - Korea Cinemascape for Shorts
2015 The Best Director 20th Busan International Film Festival - Short Film Showcase
2017 The Running Actress Feature-length film (compilation of three shorts)[79]

Television series[edit]

Year Title Role Network
2007 The Legend Seo Ki-ha MBC
2008-2009 All About My Family Lee Hwang MBC
2013 Drama Festival - The Murder Jeong-boon MBC
2016 Legend of the Blue Sea[80] Ahn Jin-joo SBS
2018 Life[81] Oh Se-hwa JTBC

Talk show host[edit]

Year Title Network
2014 Magic Eye SBS

Theater[edit]

Year Title
2006 Sad Play
2006 The Weir
2010 The Pitmen Painters

Awards and nominations[edit]

This list is sourced.[82]

Year Award Category Nominated work Result
2002 59th Venice International Film Festival Marcello Mastroianni Award[83] Oasis Won
23rd Blue Dragon Film Awards Best New Actress Won
10th Chunsa Film Art Awards Best Actress Won
22nd Korean Association of Film Critics Awards Best Actress Won
1st Korean Film Awards Best New Actress Won
Best Actress Won
5th Director's Cut Awards Best New Actress Won
3rd Women in Film Korea Awards Best Actress Won
Ministry of Culture, Sports and Tourism: Okgwan Order of Culture Merit N/A N/A Awarded
2003 29th Seattle International Film Festival Best Actress[84] Oasis Won
13th Stockholm International Film Festival Best Actress[85] A Good Lawyer's Wife Won
4th Busan Film Critics Awards Best Actress[86] Won
11th Chunsa Film Art Awards Best Actress Won
2nd Korean Film Awards Best Actress Won
4th Women in Film Korea Awards Best Actress Won
6th Director's Cut Awards Best Actress Won
24th Blue Dragon Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
2004 41st Grand Bell Awards Best Actress[87] Won
1st Max Movie Awards Best Actress Won
1st University Film Festival of Korea Best Actress Won
2006 47th Thessaloniki Film Festival Best Actress[88] Family Ties Won
2008 2008 MBC Drama Awards Excellence Award, Actress All About My Family Won
29th Blue Dragon Film Awards Best Actress Forever the Moment Nominated
16th Chunsa Film Art Awards Best Actress Nominated
2010 19th Buil Film Awards Best Actress Ha Ha Ha Won
8th Korean Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
2012 21st Buil Film Awards Best Supporting Actress In Another Country Nominated
2015 2nd Wildflower Film Awards Best Actress Hill of Freedom Nominated
2016 Venice International Film Festival Starlight Cinema Award[89] N/A Won
2017 11th Asian Film Awards Best Supporting Actress[90] The Handmaiden Won
1st The Seoul Awards Best Actress (Film) The Running Actress Nominated
5th Marie Claire Asia Star Awards Special Award Won
38th Blue Dragon Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
Best New Director Nominated
54th Grand Bell Awards Best Supporting Actress The Mayor Nominated
2018 54th Baeksang Arts Awards Best New Director[91] The Running Actress Nominated
23rd Chunsa Film Art Awards Best Actress[92] Nominated
27th Buil Film Awards Best New Director[93] Pending

References[edit]

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  2. ^ "Black Cut". IndieStory. Retrieved 26 July 2012. 
  3. ^ "To the Spring Mountain". IndieStory. Retrieved 26 July 2012. 
  4. ^ Sato, Yuko (12 October 2009). "Interview: Actress Moon So-ri". Inter-x-cross Creative Center. Archived from the original on 5 June 2013. 
  5. ^ "Moon So-ri (Group) Interview". Hangul Celluloid. 4 April 2013. 
  6. ^ a b c Paquet, Darcy. "Actors and Actresses in Korean Cinema: Moon So-ri". Koreanfilm.org. Retrieved 26 July 2012. 
  7. ^ "'Barber' Gives Nation's History a Slight Trim". The Korea Times. 6 May 2004. 
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External links[edit]