With strong remorse, we began to feel distressed and cherish Zhiying, but do we have to wait until Jin Zhiying (a mother) is "sick" before we can feel these feelings? Kim Ji-young, born in 1982, presents the daily dilemma of South Korean women Photo Credit: WebMD The film and novel end with a (female or male) psychiatrist, gazing (listening) at the painful situation of women, wrapping the women's pain in a personal pathological discourse of "suspected postpartum depression", followed by "Jim Ji-young, you. If you need treatment, go see a psychiatrist yourself."
Why didn't Kim Ji-young and her husband go to see a psychiatrist and figure out a solution together? I do not want to deny the biological nature of illness and the importance of seeking professional advice and assistance in the psychiatric department in 1982, but the mental state of Jin Zhiying in the film and novels retains an ambiguity, giving people room for imagination . There are whatsapp list comments that Kim Ji Young has schizophrenia or a split personality, which is ridiculous. Who knows what happened to Kim Ji Young? Kim Ji-young suffers from a "denied disease" born of a woman. Women's voices are not valued, and their expressions gradually become weak. After learning a sense of helplessness, it becomes a "self-suppressing disease".
The author and director used Jin Zhiying's "possession" to express the voice of important women in life. Dear readers, what kind of "disease" is this? If you're wondering, "What are the symptoms of Kim Ji-young?", "What kind of disease does Kim Ji-young have?" I would like to invite you to look inward from another angle and ask yourself, "How much like Kim Ji-young in my experience? ” or “How much do I look like Kim Ji Young’s husband?” Or any character in the movie? "In my experience, how much do I look like Kim Ji-young?" is the thought that most moviegoers will flash, but how can I continue to think and act so that a possible change will occur? I think the answer lies in Kim Ji Young's recollection, questioning and thinking during the conversation with her husband. The famous French text theorist, psychoanalyst, feminist and novelist of Bulgarian origin Julia.