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Robert Anderson
Robert Anderson

The Girl On A Bulldozer (2022) [NEW]


Hae Young is a hopeless girl. She has tattoos all over her arms. She uses vulgar language, and is even violent. She is a terrible troublemaker. She does not have a mother and lives with her father, who runs a Chinese restaurant, and a younger sibling. One day, her father has a mysterious accident, which places her in a position of responsibility. She is now not only the head of the house and must look after her younger sibling, but also an investigator tasked with finding the truth about the accident, and a fighter standing against the ugly world. A detective tries to help her, but her life is far from being easy or organized.(Source: BIFF) Release dates: Oct 8, 2021 (Busan International Film Festival) Apr 7, 2022 (Cinema) Edit Translation




The Girl on a Bulldozer (2022)


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Haeyoung is a hopeless girl. She lives with her father who runs a Chinese restaurant, and a younger sibling. One day, her father has a mysterious accident, which places her in a position of responsibility. She is now not only the head of the house and must look after her younger sibling, but also an investigator tasked with finding the truth about the accident, and a fighter standing against the ugly world.


Story: Goo Hye-yeong (Kim Hye-yoon) is nineteen years old and doesn't listen to anybody. When she takes on three girls to protect someone weaker, she ends up in court for attacking the girls first. She gets away with a few hours of community service in form of a training seminar, in which she is trained for a new profession. She doesn't really take that seriously either. And she also doesn't get along with her father Bon-jin (Park Hyuk-kwon). He runs a restaurant and when he scalds himself one day, it turns out that his health insurance is actually on hold. Hye-yeong suspects that something is wrong, but her father assures her that everything is fine financially. The next day, Hye-yeong gets a call from the police, because they are looking for her father. He is supposed to have attacked someone. First, she doesn't think about it anymore, but shortly afterwards she is told that her father is in the hospital. There, a man from an insurance company is already waiting for her. Bon-jin is said to have hit two people with a car and then he drove off a bridge. In addition, the car was stolen. The insurance man wants to negotiate compensation for the two victims, although Hye-yeong's father is injured a lot worse. He is unconscious and suddenly has to be operated. Hye-yeong needs to be strong now, especially for her little brother Hye-jok (Park Si-woo). He is the only person who brings some joy into her life.


But it's not only her father who behaves anything but grown-up, the entire world makes no sense to Hye-yeong. It is interesting that we can actually understand the girl's anger, especially when people over and over again don't answer her questions, but instead want to know where her parents are. She proactively looks for solutions, but she is not taken seriously. She is constantly on the road trying to clear something up, but her efforts don't really pay off. This also subtly underlines her naivety, because no matter how much she thinks she is grown up - an impression that the viewer also shares -, there are still enough moments when she is actually unable to tell who really wants to help her and who doesn't. This, however, leads to even more problems. Therefore, Hye-yeong is a character, which is written very believably, and actress Kim Hye-yoon ("Midnight") is also able to convey the protagonist's fine nuances convincingly, especially her anger at the world building up inside of her.


There's no doubt that Hye-yeong is a strong girl, but she competes in a league that she can clearly not keep up with yet. While she, quite rightfully so, doesn't understand why she cannot choose a profession in which she drives a bulldozer - the traditional image of women is still comparatively widespread in Korea -, she also plays with fire when she confidently gets into fights with boys, but then has to realize that, even though she is physically superior to most women, she clearly loses out to men. A frustrating experience, but not one that would actually discourage her. Her uncle explains to her that everyone carries frustration with the world within them, but people just swallow it. But Hye-yeong refuses to accept that she should do that as well, obviously because, as an adolescent, her place in society has not been determined yet. Above all, you ask yourself, in which direction the girl might go if she solves the problems around her.


The titular girl is Goo Hae-young, an angry, rowdy late-teenage girl who takes no nonsense from anyone. One arm tattooed out, she swears profusely and beats up people her age like nobody's business. There's little respect for authority and she's well known in her local police station for the wrong reasons, not even shying away from hitting a policeman on the head with a book. Life at home also isn't particularly great, with her chef father running his Chinese restaurant into massive debts thanks to his gambling habits. Her younger brother is the only ray of sunshine in her life and she plays defacto mother to him.


When his father gets in a mysterious road accident one day and is declared brain-dead by the doctors, Hae-young is not only left to be the head of her small family but also with the task of finding out exactly how the accident took place and deciphering the events leading up to it that somehow seem to relate to their Chinese restaurant and their residence within it. Police and insurance companies seem to be least interested in the truth, so matters (and bulldozers) must be taken into her own hands.


Slowly, as the layers of her story are peeled, this anger converts into pain, a pain that is coming from taking on so much and going against so many at such a young age with so much stacked against her. The feature's title too works in more than one ways. Besides the obvious, Hae-young is figuratively also going through life on a bulldozer, razing much in her wake. Her anger gets the better of her in most situations, affecting relationships. Her bullish ways and thoughtless actions often land her in irrevocable problems. Even her ultimate action, her revenge if you will, is a cry of desperation, born out of a helplessness to think up much else. 041b061a72


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