dong yi

Dong Yi

Promotional poster

Genre
  • Historical
  • Romance
Written byKim Yi-young
Directed by
  • Lee Byung-hoon
  • Kim Sang-hyub
Starring
  • Han Hyo-joo
  • Ji Jin-hee
  • Lee So-yeon
  • Bae Soo-bin
  • Park Ha-sun
  • Jung Jin-young
Opening theme"Walking on a Dreamy Road" by Jang Na-ra
Country of originSouth Korea
Original languageKorean
No. of episodes60
Production
Executive producers
  • Kim Ho-young
  • Ahn Seung-gak
ProducerLee Se-joong
Running time70 minutes[1]
Production companies
  • Lydus Contents Company
  • AStory
Original release
NetworkMBC TV
Release22 March –
12 October 2010

Dong Yi (Korean: 동이; Hanja: 同伊) is a 2010 South Korean historical television series starring Han Hyo-joo in the title role, along with Ji Jin-hee, Lee So-yeon and Bae Soo-bin.[2] The series centers on the love story between King Sukjong and Choe Suk-bin. It aired from 22 March to tát 12 October 2010 on MBC TV's Mondays and Tuesdays at 21:55 time slot for 60 episodes.[3][4]

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Dong Yi was a hit across Asia and recorded the highest ratings for Korean dramas on Japanese network NHK.[5] It also recorded solid viewership ratings in the mid-20% to tát 30% range in South Korea,[6] and Han won acting awards for her performance including Daesang (Grand Prize) at the MBC Drama Awards.

Plot[edit]

Childhood[edit]

Set during the reign of King Sukjong in the Joseon dynasty, the series is based on real-life historical figure Choe Suk-bin.

Dong-yi's father and brother are members of the Sword Fraternity, which is wrongfully accused of murdering noblemen. She hides her identity and enters the palace as a servant for the Bureau of Music, determined to tát reveal her family's innocence and find the true orchestrators of the noblemen's deaths.

As a court lady inspector[edit]

Dong-yi rises from the humble position of a servant to tát a court lady inspector through her shrewd investigative skills and relentless drive for justice.

The court is split between the Westerners faction (backed by the Queen Dowager and Queen Min) and the Southerners faction (backed by the King's favored concubine, Jang Ok-jeong). Unaware of his true identity, Dong-yi befriends the King and becomes his trusted confidante.

Originally, Dong-yi admires Ok-jeong on the basis that both are clever, ambitious women from the common classes. However, she is horrified to tát realize that Jang Ok-jeong and her brother, Jang Hee-jae, are poisoning the Queen Dowager for refusing to tát acknowledge Ok-jeong as a royal concubine. They also frame the innocent Queen Min for the Queen Dowager's death with false proof.

Queen Min is stripped of her title and exiled to tát the countryside. Jang Ok-jeong takes her place as the Queen, and her son, Yi Yun, is declared Crown Prince. The Southerners are more powerful than vãn ever. Dong-yi vows to tát find the evidence that proves the Deposed Queen's innocence and bring her back into the palace.

While investigating the Royal Treasury, Dong-yi discovers proof that Jang Hee-jae bribed officials and apothecaries to tát frame Queen Min. Before she can bring this evidence to tát the King, Dong-yi is gravely injured by Jang Hee-jae's assassins.

She hides in a distant province as she recuperates her health. There, she discovers that Jang Hee-jae is involved in a conspiracy with the Qing envoys: in exchange for the Emperor's approval of Crown Prince Yun, Hee-jae will give them military records of the Joseon border.

Dong-yi escapes Hee-jae and returns to tát the capital with proof that he planned to tát expose matters of state interest to tát a foreign government. The King is overjoyed to tát see her again, and he realizes that he is in love with her.

As royal consort[edit]

Despite her commoner status, Dong-yi is brought into the court as the King's concubine. Through her new position, she exposes that Queen Jang, her brother and the Southerners faction had contrived to tát sell state secrets to tát the Qing envoys to tát strengthen the position of Crown Prince Yun. Jang Hee-jae and the majority of the Southerners are stripped of their courtly titles and exiled. Ok-jeong should also be exiled; however, as the mother of the Crown Prince, she is merely demoted to tát her previous rank of concubine of the first class (Hui-bin). Lady Min is declared innocent and returns to tát the inner court as Queen.

Dong-yi is highly favored by the Queen for proving her innocence and convincing the King to tát reinstate her to tát her former position. She declared Dong-yi a concubine of the fourth junior rank and an official thành viên of the royal family. Dong-yi gives birth to tát the King's second son, Prince Yeongsu, who unfortunately dies of smallpox a few months later.

The new Sword Guild and the past exposed[edit]

The Sword Fraternity is resurrected. Unlike their former iteration, they are violent and murder nobles who are involved in corruption and cause the commoners to tát suffer. Dong-yi fears that her identity as a traitor's daughter will be exposed, and she decides to tát investigate. She learns that the leader of the fraternity is her old childhood friend, Gae-dwo-ra. She realizes that Lord Oh Tae-suk had murdered his fellow Southerners in order to tát consolidate power and had blamed the Sword Fraternity, resulting in the death of her father and brother.

Jang Mu-yeol, a Southerner police chief, realizes the unusual connection between Dong-yi and the Sword Fraternity, and uses it to tát supplant Oh Tae-suk as the head of the Southerners faction and remove Hui-bin's enemy, Dong-yi. He murders Oh Tae-suk and blames the Sword Fraternity for his death, and traps Dong-yi into trying to tát help the injured Gae-dwo-ra.

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The King and the court realize Dong-yi's true past and identity. She is charged with being a traitor's daughter, hiding her identity, and helping a rebel group. The Southerners petition to tát have her executed, but the King merely exiles her from the palace.

In exile[edit]

The King is heartbroken by his separation from Dong-yi. Despite being forbidden to tát bởi so sánh, he goes to tát her residence and spends the night with her. She gives birth to tát her second child, Yi Geum.

The six-year-old Geum is bright and intelligent, but he longs to tát meet his father. On an undercover outing, the King recognizes Geum as his son and befriends him, posing as an administrative officer.

Hui-bin learns about the King's secret meetings with Yi Geum and his lingering affection for Dong-yi. Her mother hires assassins to tát burn Dong-yi's residence in order to tát kill her and her son. The royal guards, who were instructed to tát watch over the residence, rescue both mother and son from the fire.

The King has been waiting to tát bring Dong-yi and her son to tát court. When Geum turns seven, he is required to tát receive royal education. However, the King uses the failed assassination attempt on the pair's lives as a pretext to tát bring both into the palace early.

Return to tát the palace[edit]

Many members of the court seek to tát promote Geum (now titled Prince Yeoning) as Crown Prince, replacing Hui-bin's son. Queen Min, who has no children of her own, adores him and supports his claim. However, she suddenly dies of an illness.

Rumors spread throughout the palace that Crown Prince Yun is infertile due to tát an undisclosed condition. If so sánh, Prince Yeoning would be the natural alternative to tát be the King's heir. Hui-bin's supporters begin to tát abandon her and the Crown Prince in favor of Dong-yi and her son.

Desperate to tát retain her son's position, Hui-bin attempts to tát assassinate Dong-yi and Yeoning. Dong-yi is injured, but the prince is unharmed.

The King executes Hui-bin for using đen kịt magic to tát kill the Queen, hiding Crown Prince Yun's infertility, and attempting to tát kill Dong-yi and Prince Yeoning. Before her execution, Hui-bin acknowledges her wrongs and begs Dong-yi to tát protect the Crown Prince.

The king offers for Dong-yi to tát become Queen and Geum to tát become the Crown Prince. However, Dong-yi refuses. She cites all the chaos Hui-bin has caused in court, and she asks the King to tát create a law preventing concubines from becoming Queen in hopes that similar power struggles bởi not occur. The King agrees and appoints Lady Kim as Queen.

The King knows that Crown Prince Yun will always regard his half-brother Prince Yeoning as a threat. For both to tát survive, both must become Kings. Because the Crown Prince is infertile, he will rule first after the King; Geum will follow him. Because Geum has a commoner mother, the King knows that the courtiers will not respect his position, so sánh he decides to tát abdicate so sánh that Yi Yun would become King and Yi Geum will be cemented as the Crown Prince. However, Queen Kim adopts Yeoning, giving him royal protection and ensuring that he will follow Crown Prince Yun to tát the throne after his death.

Dong-yi decides to tát leave the palace so sánh that she can help the poor commoners.

A new King[edit]

Dong-yi's son later becomes the 21st monarch of Joseon, King Yeongjo, the father of Crown Prince Sado and grandfather of Yi San.

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Cast[edit]

Main[edit]

  • Han Hyo-joo as Choe Dong-yi, Royal Noble Consort Suk[7]
    • Kim Yoo-jung as young Choe Dong-yi
  • Ji Jin-hee as King Sukjong[8]
  • Lee So-yeon as Jang Ok-jeong, Royal Noble Consort Hui
  • Bae Soo-bin as Cha Chun-soo[9]
  • Park Ha-sun as Queen Min
  • Jung Jin-young as Seo Young-gi

Supporting[edit]

  • Jung Dong-hwan as Oh Tae-suk
  • Lee Kye-in as Oh Tae-poong
  • Choi Cheol-ho as Oh Yoon
  • Kim Yu-seok as Jang Hee-jae
  • Son Il-kwon as Hong Tae-yoon
  • Shin Guk as Royal Secretary
  • Na Sung-kyoon as Jung In-gook
  • Kim Dong-yoon as Shim Woon-taek
  • Park Jung-soo as Queen Dowager Hyeonryeol
  • Kim Hye-sun as Court Lady Jung
  • Kim So-yi as Court Lady Bong
  • Ahn Yeo-jin as Court Lady Jo
  • Lim Sung-min as Court Lady Yoo
  • Jeong Yu-mi as Jung-eum
  • Kang Yoo-mi as Ae-jong
  • Oh Eun-ho as Shi-bi
  • Han Da-min as Eun-geum
  • Choi Ha-na as Mi-ji
  • Lee Jung-hoon as Lee Jong-ok
  • Choi Jae-ho as Park Do-soo
  • Yeo Ho-min as Oh Ho-yang
  • Lee Hee-do as Hwang Joo-shik
  • Lee Kwang-soo as Park Yeong-dal
  • Jung Sung-woon as Choe Dong-joo
  • Jung In-gi as Kim Hwan
  • Jung Ki-sung as Kim Hwan's disciple
  • Lee Sook as Lady Park
  • Kim Hye-jin as Seol-hee
  • Choi Ran as Lady Yun
  • Yeo Hyun-soo as Gae-dwo-ra
    • Choi Soo-han as young Gae-dwo-ra
  • Jung Eun-pyo as Gae-dwo-ra's father
  • Jung Sun-il as Park Doo-kyung
  • Kwon Min as Cha Soo-taek
  • Choi Jong-hwan as Jang Mu-yeol
  • Lee Hyung-suk as Yi Geum, Prince Yeoning
    • Lee Seon-ho as King Yeongjo
  • Shin Gyu-ri as Seo Hye-in, Princess Consort Dalseong
    • Jung Mo-rye as Queen Jeongseong
  • Yoon Chan as Crown Prince Yi Yun
  • Heo Yi-seul as Young-sun
  • Maeng Sang-hoon as Kim Goo-sun
  • Oh Yeon-seo as Queen Kim
  • Nam Da-reum as Prince Eunpyeong
  • Chun Ho-jin as Choe Hyo-won
  • Lee Jae-yong as Jang Ik-heon
  • Choi Il-hwa as Seo Jung-ho
  • Kim Ji-hoon as the child of an aristocrat

Production[edit]

Dong Yi was written by Kim Yi-young and directed by Lee Byung-hoon. Lee previously directed the hit 2003 period drama Jewel in the Palace.[10]

It was filmed at Yongin Daejanggeum Park located at Cheoin District, Yongin in Gyeonggi Province, where other historical dramas such as Moon Embracing the Sun, Jumong and Queen Seondeok were also filmed.[11]

Ratings[edit]

In the table below, the xanh lơ numbers represent the lowest ratings and the red numbers represent the highest ratings.

Broadcast date Episode TNmS[12] AGB Nielsen[13]
Nationwide Seoul Nationwide Seoul
2010-03-22 1 11.4 (15th) 12.9 (8th) 11.6 (16th) 12.8 (11th)
2010-03-23 2 11.5 (12th) 12.6 (10th) 11.6 (13th) 13.1 (10th)
2010-03-29 3 11.8 (14th) 12.9 (12th) 12.7 (13th) 13.7 (12th)
2010-03-30 4 12.3 (11th) 13.4 (10th) 13.6 (9th) 15.2 (8th)
2010-04-05 5 15.3 (6th) 16.4 (4th) 14.7 (7th) 15.6 (6th)
2010-04-06 6 14.2 (7th) 15.2 (6th) 15.7 (7th) 17.4 (5th)
2010-04-12 7 17.2 (5th) 18.9 (2nd) 17.9 (4th) 20.1 (4th)
2010-04-13 8 17.2 (5th) 18.5 (2nd) 18.8 (4th) 20.4 (4th)
2010-04-19 9 19.0 (4th) 20.4 (2nd) 19.2 (3rd) 20.9 (1st)
2010-04-20 10 19.7 (1st) 21.3 (1st) 18.2 (4th) 19.7 (4th)
2010-04-26 11 21.6 (2nd) 23.5 (2nd) 21.0 (3rd) 24.0 (1st)
2010-04-27 12 22.5 (2nd) 24.5 (2nd) 21.6 (2nd) 23.9 (2nd)
2010-05-03 13 22.9 (1st) 25.2 (1st) 20.0 (3rd) 22.0% (3rd)
2010-05-04 14 20.4 (2nd) 21.9 (1st) 19.9 (2nd) 22.6 (1st)
2010-05-10 15 25.8 (1st) 27.9 (1st) 25.1 (1st) 28.1 (1st)
2010-05-11 16 28.5 (1st) 30.8 (1st) 26.2 (1st) 30.2 (1st)
2010-05-17 17 25.0 (1st) 27.1 (1st) 25.0 (1st) 28.0 (1st)
2010-05-18 18 25.6 (1st) 27.3 (1st) 25.0 (1st) 25.9 (1st)
2010-05-24 19 24.1 (2nd) 26.2 (2nd) 24.6 (2nd) 28.1 (2nd)
2010-05-25 20 23.8 (1st) 26.0 (1st) 22.4 (2nd) 25.3 (1st)
2010-05-31 21 25.1 (1st) 27.7 (1st) 23.0 (2nd) 25.5 (1st)
2010-06-01 22 26.6 (1st) 29.3 (1st) 24.2 (1st) 26.9 (1st)
2010-06-07 23 28.1 (1st) 30.9 (1st) 23.9 (1st) 27.2 (1st)
2010-06-08 24 30.3 (1st) 33.2 (1st) 25.8 (1st) 29.7 (1st)
2010-06-14 25 31.0 (1st) 33.3 (1st) 27.4 (1st) 30.1 (1st)
2010-06-15 26 33.1% (1st) 35.6% (1st) 29.1% (1st) 32.3% (1st)
2010-06-21 27 29.1 (1st) 31.0 (1st) 26.9 (1st) 29.8 (1st)
2010-06-22 28 30.1 (1st) 32.6 (1st) 28.0 (1st) 30.6 (1st)
2010-06-28 29 31.1 (1st) 32.8 (1st) 28.0 (1st) 30.4 (1st)
2010-06-29 30 31.9 (1st) 33.8 (1st) 28.7 (1st) 31.5 (1st)
2010-07-05 31 30.8 (1st) 33.3 (1st) 26.1 (1st) 28.6 (1st)
2010-07-06 32 31.3 (1st) 33.8 (1st) 27.5 (1st) 30.4 (1st)
2010-07-12 33 29.1 (1st) 31.1 (1st) 26.3 (1st) 29.1 (1st)
2010-07-13 34 29.7 (1st) 31.7 (1st) 27.4 (1st) 30.6 (1st)
2010-07-19 35 27.6 (1st) 30.0 (1st) 24.3 (1st) 27.0 (1st)
2010-07-20 36 29.4 (1st) 32.0 (1st) 25.3 (1st) 27.9 (1st)
2010-07-26 37 28.8 (1st) 31.2 (1st) 24.4 (1st) 26.8 (1st)
2010-07-27 38 30.6 (1st) 33.3 (1st) 25.7 (1st) 28.3 (1st)
2010-08-02 39 23.9 (1st) 25.8 (1st) 21.5 (1st) 23.3 (1st)
2010-08-03 40 23.1 (1st) 25.0 (1st) 21.9 (1st) 25.1 (1st)
2010-08-09 41 23.7 (1st) 25.9 (1st) 22.7 (1st) 24.8 (1st)
2010-08-10 42 23.2 (1st) 25.2 (1st) 21.3 (3rd) 23.3 (2nd)
2010-08-16 43 23.3 (1st) 25.0 (1st) 22.7 (1st) 25.2 (1st)
2010-08-17 44 24.8 (1st) 26.6 (1st) 21.6 (2nd) 23.6 (2nd)
2010-08-23 45 24.7 (1st) 26.5 (1st) 24.3 (1st) 27.7 (1st)
2010-08-24 46 26.8 (1st) 29.3 (1st) 25.1 (1st) 28.1 (1st)
2010-08-30 47 30.7 (1st) 33.0 (1st) 27.3 (1st) 29.9 (1st)
2010-08-31 48 30.3 (1st) 32.5 (1st) 27.4 (1st) 30.0 (1st)
2010-09-06 49 29.5 (1st) 31.8 (1st) 27.7 (1st) 30.1 (1st)
2010-09-07 50 28.6 (1st) 30.7 (1st) 25.3 (1st) 27.3 (1st)
2010-09-13 51 26.4 (1st) 28.8 (1st) 24.5 (1st) 26.5 (1st)
2010-09-14 52 27.0 (1st) 29.8 (1st) 24.5 (1st) 26.4 (1st)
2010-09-20 53 23.0 (1st) 25.5 (1st) 22.7 (1st) 24.4 (1st)
2010-09-21 54 20.2 (1st) 21.1 (1st) 19.7 (1st) 21.9 (1st)
2010-09-27 55 25.7 (1st) 28.3 (1st) 24.4 (2nd) 26.7 (1st)
2010-09-28 56 23.6 (3rd) 25.7 (1st) 24.4 (2nd) 26.7 (2nd)
2010-10-04 57 20.9 (2nd) 23.2 (1st) 22.2 (2nd) 24.3 (1st)
2010-10-05 58 20.3 (2nd) 22.2 (1st) 22.6 (2nd) 24.7 (2nd)
2010-10-11 59 24.9 (2nd) 27.9 (1st) 24.4 (2nd) 27.4 (2nd)
2010-10-12 60 22.3 (3rd) 24.2 (1st) 24.3 (1st) 26.4 (1st)
Average 24.5% 26.6% 23.0% 25.4%

Awards[edit]

2010 3rd Korea Drama Awards
  • Best Actress: Han Hyo-joo
  • Best Supporting Actor: Jung Dong-hwan
  • Achievement Award: Lee Byung-hoon
2010 MBC Drama Awards[14]
  • Daesang (Grand Prize): Han Hyo-joo
  • Top Excellence Award, Actor: Ji Jin-hee
  • Excellence Award, Actress: Lee So-yeon
  • Best New Actress: Park Ha-sun
  • Golden Acting Award, Supporting Actor: Kim Yu-seok
  • Best Young Actor: Kim Yoo-jung, Lee Hyung-suk
  • Popularity Award, Actress: Han Hyo-joo
  • Viewer's Favorite Drama of the Year: Dong Yi
2011 1st Hong Kong Cable TV Awards
  • Best Drama
  • Best Actor: Ji Jin-hee
  • Best Actress: Han Hyo-joo
2011 47th Baeksang Arts Awards[15]
  • Best Actress (TV): Han Hyo-joo

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Dong Yi". MBC Global Media. Archived from the original on 8 September 2019. Retrieved 31 March 2022.
  2. ^ Lee, Ji-hye (7 May 2010). "Han Hyo-joo says she "hold fast" to tát her role in Dong Yi". 10Asia. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  3. ^ Han, Sang-hee (21 March 2010). "Will Dong-yi Become Next Jewel in the Palace?". The Korea Times. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  4. ^ Oh, Jean (22 March 2010). "Upbeat rom-com vs. court romance". The Korea Herald. Archived from the original on 25 September 2020. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  5. ^ "'Always' Han Hyo Joo, 'Hallyu Queen'?". 9 June 2012.
  6. ^ Hong, Lucia (13 October 2010). "Giant places on top and Dong Yi finishes run". 10Asia. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  7. ^ "Han Hyo-joo Changes Tack in Costume Drama". The Chosun Ilbo. 13 April 2010. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  8. ^ Wee, Geun-woo (7 May 2010). "Ji Jin-hee says "happy to tát break stereotype" as a king". 10Asia. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  9. ^ Kim, Jessica (5 January 2010). "Bae Soo-bin joins cast of drama Dong Yi". 10Asia. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  10. ^ Kim, Jessica (9 June 2010). "INTERVIEW: Dong Yi director says Ji Jin-hee "mischievous"". 10Asia. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  11. ^ Lee, Cin Woo (16 March 2012). "Beyond Seoul: 19 reasons to tát explore Korea". CNN Go. Archived from the original on 21 April 2012. Retrieved 6 May 2012.
  12. ^ "TNMS Daily Ratings: this links to tát current day-select the date from drop down menu". TNMS Ratings (in Korean). Retrieved 16 September 2017.
  13. ^ "AGB Daily Ratings: this links to tát current day-select the date from drop down menu". AGB Nielsen Media Research (in Korean). Retrieved 16 September 2017.
  14. ^ Hong, Lucia (31 December 2010). "Kim Nam-joo, Han Hyo-joo win grand prize at MBC Acting Awards". 10Asia. Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  15. ^ Hong, Lucia (27 May 2011). "Hyun Bin, Lee Byung-hun win top prizes at Paeksang". 10Asia. Retrieved 7 August 2013.

External links[edit]

  • Official website (in Korean)
  • Dong Yi at MBC Global Media
  • Dong Yi at HanCinema
  • Dong Yi at IMDb Edit this at Wikidata
  • Dong Yi on NHK (in Japanese)