The sequel to the 2018 film The Witch: Part1 is The Witch Part 2– The Other One. Supervision, starring Kim Da Mi, Choi Woo Sik, and Go Min Si, is already a box office success in South Korea. It has surpassed 1 million moviegoers in just four days, making it a box office success. Having said that, the film will be released in India soon
“After a four years wait since the first chapter, we’re thrilled for fans all over the world to experience The Witch 2.” “International Cinema is back with a bang, with cutting edge CGI, gripping action, and a mind-blowing storyline like never before.” Said Jiten Hemdev, MD and CEO of Star Entertainment Pvt Ltd. while the official release date will be announced soon, fans can get excited to see the film starring their favorite South Korean Stars.
the witch: part 2 Continuation of the story
Part 2 is a continuation of that story, in which Goo Ja Yoon (Kim Da Mi), a mysterious young girl with superpowers, escapes a shady prison-like science lab and then tries to elude a swarm of people looking for her, but with a different young protagonist, Cynthia (Shin Si Ah ). Neither girl remembers their pre-lab lives, but they both form new bonds with various side characters.
Both films have a lot of bloodsheds, some rubbery-looking computer graphics mayhem, and a lot of swearing. That’s part of the appeal of these gene hybrids: “The Witch: Part 1” and its sequels, like some of the better American superhero movies and TV shows, feel like they’re actually attempting to appeal to a target audience of teenage girls and boys.
Yes, there are several female leads, but those characters are given more to do than simply act out the usual pseudo-empowering revanchist fantasies that pass for bubblegum feminism. “The Witch: Part 2. The Other One” may be lumpier and less focused than its predecessor, but it does not rehash the previous installment.
“The Witch: Part 2. The Other One” is satisfying in part because it is a sequel and thus part of a prefabricated narrative and genre. There’s a lot of welcome adolescents and adolescent-friendly melodrama here, and it’s not always what you’d expect.
Even Cynthia, a clone originally known as ADP (Ark 1 Datum Point ), discovers the possibility of romance after escaping the Ark Lab facility and encountering Kyung Hee (Park Eun Bin) her oafish brother Dae Gil (Sung Woo-bin). It’s mostly potential, because “Part 2” feels like an overly elaborate bridge between “Part 1” and the unavoidable “Part 3”.
“The Witch: Part 2. The Other One” is the kind of film you’d expect to find in the fifth or sixth auditorium of your local second-run movie theatre in the dead of summer. Perhaps, it’s more akin to the shaggy dog-super movies that proliferated in the 1990s, when American studios couldn’t consistently entice general audiences with super-stories.
But if you are a fan of sci-fi movies then it’s a perfect picture to watch. I’m sure you’ll like this movie as much as you like part 1.
Starring- Kim Da Mi, Lee Jon Suk, Park Eun Bin, Shin Si Ah, Seo Eun Soo, Chae Won Bin, Sung Yoo Bin, Jo Min Su, Jin Goo, Uhm Tae Goo and Cha Soon Bae. Lee Jon Suk did this movie after being discharged from the military. Fans are happy to see him in a villain role. They really appreciated his role as VIP.
On June 17, the film was released in theaters across the United States, and it was soon followed in more than 11 other countries.
If you are only interested in the sequel, “The Witch: Part 2. The Other One,” you don’t need to watch the angsty Korean Superhero/horror hybrid “The Witch: Part 1. The Supervision.” All you need to know about “Part 1” is that it’s basically a Korean version of Stephen King’s “Firestarter,” only bloodier and more like an “X-Men” superhero adventure.