Kim Shin-rok’s feelings after winning Best Supporting Actress at Baeksang with Netflix’s “Hellbound”
Actress Kim Shin-rok shed tears after winning Best Supporting Actress at the Baeksang Arts Awards for the first time since her debut.
The 58th Baeksang Arts Awards was held at KINTEX in Ilsan, Goyang, Gyeonggi-do on the evening of May 6th.
On this day, Kim Shin-rok, who is receiving great attention after 17 years of debut through Netflix’s “Hellbound”, won the Best Supporting Actress – Television award.
Standing on the stage, Kim Shin-rok looked down at the guest seats and was close to tears, “It’s so big and cool when I come onstage and see all of you.”
Kim Shin-rok said, “Actually, I really want to get this award. I wanted to receive it strangely even though I reproached myself ‘You are not sincerely praying to Buddha, instead you’re interested in the offering’.”
Regarding the reason why she really wanted to receive the Best Supporting Actress – Television award at the 58th Baeksang Arts Awards, she explained, “I thought that ‘When will I come to the awards ceremony again, hearing that I’m good at acting? Maybe it’s the first and last time’.”
Kim Shin-rok thanked the officials of the 58th Baeksang Arts Awards who gave her such an award and said that she would continue to work hard in a healthy manner with a clean mind.
She continued, “I still don’t have the confidence to do well, but I’ll try to act honestly, seriously and sincerely.”
Kim Shin-rok also thanked the production team and colleagues of “Hellbound” for putting her here.
Finally, she finished the story by expressing her gratitude towards fans, her husband (actor Park Kyung-chan) and other family members who have been supporting her since she acted in plays.
Meanwhile, Kim Shin-rok made her debut through the play “Survival Calendar” in 2004.
She played Park Jeong-ja, a single mother subject to the first public demonstration, in Netflix’s “Hellbound”. She showed off her irreplaceable presence by three-dimensionally portraying the situation of a person full of fear before death.