zenduck.me: Moving Engages As A Superhero Story With An Appealing Emotional Core


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Ryu Seung-wan, Han Hyo-joo and Zo In-sung star in ‘Moving.’

Disney+/Hulu

Classmates Bong-seok and Hui-soo have unusual abilities, which they often see as disabilities. If discovered, their abilities would make them seem weird—even monsters—to their peers and perhaps the world at large. Bong-seok, played endearingly by Lee Jeong-ha, defies gravity. He tends to float up and away. To counter this tendency he must load his backpack and body down with multiple weights.

Controlling this ability might one day enable Bong-seok to soar, but for now he’s consumed with trying to stay grounded. Embarrassingly, floating seems to happen more when he’s carried away by his emotions. It’s particularly awkward when thoughts of Hui-soo, played by Ko Yoon-Jung, cause his feet to lift off the floor. Hui-soo also has powers. She’s impervious to pain and is mortified by the physical damage her rage can unleash. Bong-seok and Hui-soo are not the only “gifted” students attending their school, but those with superpowers tend to keep a low profile.

Moving doesn’t just focus on the teens who could one day be heroes. It also tells the story of their parents, who have superpowers of their own. Played by stellar actors Ryu Seung-ryoung, Han Hyo-joo and Zo In-sung, these parents do everything they can to protect their gifted children from being exposed and exploited. They often do so at great personal risk and at the expense of some of their own dreams.

Cha Tae-hyun also appears in the film, playing a bus driver who hides his own powers. He was once known as “electricity boy” for his ability to spark electricity. He also once played a superhero for a children’s show. Now he drives a bus, which fortunately is the bus that Bong-seok and Hui-soo a take to and from school. The storyline takes a sinister turn when someone starts assassinating those with special powers. To catch the villains the potential superheroes and their parents may have to team up and fight together.

The well-paced storytelling in Moving works on multiple levels, which keeps it interesting. It’s about superheroes—with lots of engaging well-executed action scenes—but it also has a well-developed emotional core. It’s about the heartbreak of trying to protect children from the world, but the fantasy element keeps it from being treacly. Moving is an entertaining coming-of-age story with teens claiming their power and learning to soar—literally soar in the case of Bong-seok—and their parents reconnecting with lost dreams.

The first seven episodes of he drama were launched on Aug. 9, to be followed by two episodes per week and three episodes in the finale week. The drama will run for a total of 20 episodes. Moving can be seen on Disney+ in some countries and Hulu in the US. Directed by Park In-je, the story is based on a webtoon by Kang Pool, who also wrote the screenplay.