“Link: Eat, Love, Kill” Moon Ga-young: “Yeo Jin-goo and I got along so well that we didn’t need to say much”

In tvN’s Monday-Tuesday drama “Link: Eat, Love, Kill” (directed by Hong Jong-chan/written by Kwon Ki-young, Kwon Do-hwan/planned by Studio Dragon/ produced by Studio Dragon, C-JeS, Arc Media), which ended on July 26th, Moon Ga-young played Noh Da-hyun, the central axis of the Jihwa-dong mystery. Her turbulent life changes after she accidentally meets Eun Gye-hoon (Yeo Jin-goo), a sous chef at a high-end restaurant.

Moon Ga-young sublimated the narrative of a complex character who finds painful childhood memories into a wide range of emotional acting. She expressed the unique and special melodramatic sensibility of “emotion sharing” only through acting, blossoming the flower of romance.

The following is the interview with “Link: Eat, Love, Kill” actress Moon Ga-young.

Q. How do you feel now that you finished filming for 7 months from winter to summer and that the drama is over? 

It’s a day when the number 7 months feels unfamiliar. As I was busy filming, I didn’t realize that time had passed. I feel puzzled when “Link: Eat, Love, Kill” comes to an end. It was so warm-hearted throughout the whole filming process, and I still keep in touch with other actors.

Q. There were many dramatic emotional scenes covering various genres from fantasy to romance to thriller, was there anything difficult or exhausting to you? What did you pay special attention to when acting?

I was attracted to the fact that it was a script with a high level of acting difficulty. There are various genres, and various emotions come and go in one scene. Especially, this might be a spoiler so I cannot say it, but in the second half, Da-hyun also has to express the phenomenon of “link.” I think it is important how far I could use my emotions and skill in such a short time. It’s not hard or difficult, but I wanted to do it. It’s not a common script, so I had a really valuable experience as an actor.

Q. What was the most memorable scene or line to you?

Every scene comes to my mind, but the ending of part 5 is the most memorable to me. I vaguely learned about Gye-hoon’s family history, and it’s a scene where I tried to pretend to be okay and cried for him instead while looking at the calm Gye-hoon. It was my favorite scene, but I think it was hard to act. Gye-hoon and I always said, “I have to do it, I have to do it,” and this scene was also, “Let’s make it together. Don’t worry too much. Let’s stick to our feelings.” I remember filming that scene with a smile.

Q. How was your chemistry with actor Yeo Jin-goo? And how was it working with actors Kim Ji-young and Ye Soo-jung who act as your family?

We got along so well that we didn’t need to say much. Of course, it’s the same with other works, but especially because of the “Link” phenomenon that shares emotions, it was a work that emphasizes our teamwork together, and it was so comfortable and good that I even wondered, “Can we fit better than this?” In addition, it was fun to have such a good chemistry with Ji-young and teacher Ye Soo-jung that we didn’t need to rehearse. There were so many great seniors, so just watching them act during the shoot helped me learn a lot.

Q. Lastly, please say a word to the viewers who loved “Link: Eat, Love, Kill”. 

Thank you for watching “Link: Eat, Love, Kill” until the end and showing great affection. I hope our drama comforted and encouraged you even just a little bit, and I’ll come back with a good work. Thank you for loving “Link: Eat, Love, Kill” and Da-hyun.

Source: daum

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