Sorry, I Love You - Netflix

Cha Moo Hyuk was adopted by an Australian family but was abused and left homeless at an early age. One day he comes across Song Eun Chae, the coordinator for Choi Yune, a famous singer in Korea, whom she is secretly in love with. Her fateful encounter with Moo Hyuk ends up affecting not only her life but that of her precious Yune as well.

Because of an accident involving his ex-girlfriend, Moo Hyuk is left with 3 months to live. This leads him to head back to Korea in search of his biological mother. The discoveries he makes, changes his heart from longing to revenge. Even with all this darkness surrounding him, he finds an unexpected source of happiness with someone he did not expect to love.

Sorry, I Love You - Netflix

Type: Scripted

Languages: Korean

Status: Ended

Runtime: 70 minutes

Premier: 2004-11-09

Sorry, I Love You - 69 Love Songs - Netflix

69 Love Songs is the sixth studio album by American indie pop band The Magnetic Fields, released on September 7, 1999 by Merge Records. As its title indicates, 69 Love Songs is a three-volume concept album composed of 69 love songs, all written by Magnetic Fields frontman Stephin Merritt.

Sorry, I Love You - Critical reception - Netflix

69 Love Songs received widespread acclaim from music critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 88, indicating “universal acclaim”. Betty Clarke of The Guardian hailed it as “an album of such tenderness, humour and bloody-minded diversity, it'll have you throwing away your preconceptions and wondering how you ever survived a broken heart without it.” Douglas Wolk of Spin called the album Stephin Merritt's “masterwork” and stated that “pop hasn't seen a lyricist of Merritt's kind and caliber since Cole Porter”, praising his unique takes on standard love song clichés. Nick Mirov of Pitchfork wrote that Merritt “has proven himself as an exceptional songwriter, making quantum leaps in quality as well as quantity on 69 Love Songs.” Robert Christgau, writing in The Village Voice, stated that despite his personal dislike of cynicism and reluctance to “link it to creative exuberance”, the album's “cavalcade of witty ditties—one-dimensional by design, intellectual when it feels like it, addicted to cheap rhymes, cheaper tunes, and token arrangements, sung by nonentities whose vocal disabilities keep their fondness for pop theoretical—upends my preconceptions the way high art's sposed to.” 69 Love Songs was voted second place in The Village Voice's annual Pazz & Jop critics' poll for 1999, behind Moby's Play. The poll's creator Robert Christgau ranked it as the best album of the year on his “Dean's List”. In 2012, it was ranked at number 465 in Rolling Stone's list of the 500 Greatest Albums of All Time. The following year, NME placed it at number 213 on their own list of all-time greatest albums. The album was also included in the book 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die. As of 2015 according to Nielsen SoundScan., the three-volume boxed set has sold 83,000, with an additional 58,000 for volume one, 34,000 for volume two, and 29,000 for volume three.

Sorry, I Love You - References - Netflix