Tag Archives: Park Chan-wook

BBC, AMC and The Ink Factory Announce Co-Production of John LeCarré’s The Little Drummer Girl!

literary essay harrison bergeron esl home work ghostwriters site get link follow case study analysis essay example cialis blandinsville https://greenechamber.org/blog/prada-cover-letter/74/ non prescription cialis reviews psychological side effects of viagra essay about origin of online classes how to deal with major depression top dissertation hypothesis ghostwriting websites ca source url http://wsradio.com/surgeon/cialis-blanchard/93/ persuasive essay helper http://belltower.mtaloy.edu/studies/how-to-write-up-a-case-study-correctly/20/ follow http://www.safeembrace.org/mdrx/en-cuanto-tiempo-hace-efecto-una-viagra/68/ https://www.cochise.edu/academic/writing-services-nyc/32/ source site https://pittsburghgreenstory.com/newyork/phd-thesis-acknowledgement-uk/15/ does recycling help environment essay go https://bonusfamilies.com/lecture/how-to-write-a-prospectus-for-a-research-paper/21/ essay reading online braucht man rezept viagra schweiz https://www.myrml.org/outreach/baby-thesis-chapter-2-sample/42/ thesis template princeton see url presentation master thesis deconstruction paper source

Following the success of The Night Manager, The Ink Factory, BBC and AMC have announced their collaboration John LeCarré’s The Little Drummer Girl.

Set in the late 1970s, “The Little Drummer Girl” weaves a dynamic and exciting story of espionage and international intrigue; of love and betrayal.

The Little Drummer Girl will be directed by Park Chan-wook (Old Boy, Stoker) and star Florence Pugh (Lady Macbeth). The six-part limited series will go into production in January, 2018.

Continue reading BBC, AMC and The Ink Factory Announce Co-Production of John LeCarré’s The Little Drummer Girl!

Stoker Twists Form – But Slowly!


The Korean director Park Chan-wook has made at least one film – Oldboy, allegedly being remade by Spike Lee – that is generally considered to be a classic. I don’t know if Park’s first film in English, Stoker, will ever approach that film’s critical acclaim, but I have no doubt if it had been shot in Korean, it might well have been (sometimes, subtitles really do make a difference to an audience’s perceptions).

Continue reading Stoker Twists Form – But Slowly!