A web drama that consists of two segments broken down into two episodes each.
"Milky Way" tells the story between a barista and a girl who like each other without them knowing the other's feelings. In "Secret Love," Dongjun and Yurina will portray the sweet and secret romance between the lead vocal in a top idol group and a Chinese reporter.
Runtime: 15 minutes
About Love - A Short Film About Love - Netflix
A Short Film About Love (Polish: Krótki film o miłości) is a Polish romantic drama film directed by Krzysztof Kieślowski and starring Grażyna Szapołowska and Olaf Lubaszenko. Written by Krzysztof Kieślowski and Krzysztof Piesiewicz, the film is about a young post office worker deeply in love with a promiscuous older woman who lives in an adjacent apartment building. After spying on her through a telescope, he meets and declares his love for this jaded woman who long ago gave up on believing in love. She responds to his innocence by initiating him on the basic fact of life—that there is no love, only sex. A Short Film About Love is an expanded film version of Dekalog: Six, part of Kieślowski's 1988 Polish language ten-part television series, Dekalog. The film is set in Warsaw. The film was selected as the Polish entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 61st Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
About Love - Critical response - Netflix
It's this synthesis of emotionally powerful storytelling and cinematic overdrive that makes A Short Film About Love such an unforgettable and unrelenting experience on every level. By the end, you’ve been rocked about and blown away by the power of the piece. And yet, somehow, it’s with a grace. Kieslowski doesn’t bring you down with a sledgehammer blow, but by softly and slowly picking away until he breaks you down.
A Short Film About Love received very positive critical reviews, with many of the critics noting that the film points to Kieslowski's later masterworks. In his review in The New York Times, Stephan Holden wrote that the film “which has rich, subtly shaded performances by Mr. Lubaszenko and Miss Szapolowska, has a bleak eloquence.” In his review in the San Francisco Chronicle, Edward Guthmann called the film “well-crafted and satisfying” and prefigured Kieślowski's film Three Colors: Red. Also reviewing at the San Francisco Chronicle, Gary Kamiya wrote, “Kieslowski has crafted a compelling portrait of love, that weed that forces its strange way through life's hardest cement.” In his review on Cinema Sights, James Blake Ewing called the film “a complex and perplexing examination of a simple rule” and praised outcome: