There is no narrative relation between ‘Steel Rain 2: Summit’ and its 2017 predecessor, even though both star Jung Woo-sung and Kwak Do-won, other than that they both deal with hardliners within the North Korean military wanting to scuttle peace efforts between North and South Korea. In fact, Jung and Kwak have switched sides in this thematic sequel – whereas he played a loyal North Korean agent earlier, Jung is now the South Korean President Han; and while Kwak was playing a South Korean government official helping Jung’s character previously, he is now no less than the Supreme Guard commander who engineers a coup against his Supreme Leader. This page has steel rain 2 2020, watch online, steel rain 2 2020 free download, full movie hd
The tension among the Big and Middle Powers sets the basis for the relationship among the key characters. President Han genuinely wants the DPRK Chairman Cho (Yoo Yeon-seok) to find common ground with the boorish US President, the latter clearly modelled after the current White House occupant; on the other hand, Han and Cho seem to have struck up a kinship as fellow Koreans, in obvious reference to the ambition of the current South Korean leadership. The interplay among them while locked inside a cramped room on the Paektu is surprisingly engaging, which is also credit to the chemistry among the three actors. Filmxy has Steel Rain 2 (2020) Online Full Movie, Steel Rain 2 (2020) free download HD Bluray 720p 1080p with English subtitle. Stars: Angus Macfadyen, Kristen Dalton, Woo-sung Jung
Than working with each other, their characters are now working against each other. To prevent President Han from brokering a historic peace deal between his country and the United States, Kwak’s Commander Park Jin-woo sends his troops to surround the hotel in Wonsan where the leaders have gathered. Outnumbered, the three Heads of State are taken hostage on board the North Korean nuclear submarine Paektu, whereupon they discover an even bigger conspiracy involving China and Japan that could very well spark World War III. Like the first movie, writer-director Yang Woo-suk injects a heavy dose of jingoism into the narrative, and depending on your knowledge of East Asia geopolitics, you may find the exposition intriguing or didactic. Dokdo (otherwise known as the Liancourt Rocks) plays a critical role in the story, its significance dating back to the Japanese invasion of Korea and the subsequent disputes over its sovereignty after the Korean War. The China-DPRK border plays a supporting but sizeable role too, its significance dating back to the Korean War. And last but not least, the US-China relationship is yet another pivotal actor, overshadowing almost every single one of the events of the film. Frankly, those utterly unfamiliar with the delicate balance among China, DPRK, ROK and the US will probably find themselves lost amidst the labyrinth plotting, which arguably is a lot more complicated than the first movie. As tangled as it may be, you’ll have to give credit to Yang for even trying to weave such a dense backdrop into what could otherwise have been a straightforward political thriller, but the effort ultimately gives the movie added relevance especially in today’s geopolitical context.