• Movie: The Table
  • Country: South Korea
  • Release Date: Aug 24, 2017
  • Duration: 1 hr. 12 min.
  • Rating: 13+ - Teens 13 or older


  • Score: 7.5 (scored by 134 users)
  • Ranked: #99999
  • Popularity: #5037
  • Watchers: 422

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The Table
Your Rating: 0/10
Ratings: 7.5/10 from 134 users
# of Watchers: 422
Reviews: 1 user
Ranked #99999
Popularity #5037
Watchers 134

A couple faces each other across a cafe table talking; he's apparently returned from Europe and she's not happy about him asking her to meet after such a long time. The conversation seems likely to end any second, but suddenly his true feelings touch her momentarily and a brief smile crosses her face. "The Table" follows a conversation between two people in a cafe.
The first episode shows about a conversation between an actress and her ex-boyfriend, the second is the meeting of a man and woman who go traveling together after a one-night stand, and the third episode is the story of a woman who meets the woman who will play her mother at her sham wedding. The final episode focuses on a woman about to marry, suggesting her ex-boyfriend will be seeing her right up to her wedding day. As all four episodes depend on the two characters' lines and facial expressions, audiences must imagine the situations from the clues available. Add Synopsis In Portuguese

  • Country: South Korea
  • Type: Movie
  • Release Date: Aug 24, 2017
  • Duration: 1 hr. 12 min.
  • Score: 7.5 (scored by 134 users)
  • Ranked: #99999
  • Popularity: #5037
  • Rating: 13+ - Teens 13 or older

Cast & Credits


6 people found this review helpful
Nov 4, 2017
Completed 0
Overall 7.0
Story 7.5
Acting/Cast 8.5
Music 8.0
Rewatch Value 6.5
"The Table" basically consists of four different conversation scenes unfolded on a table. During  each scene, we find two characters, and then we listen to their  conversation observing the mood and the nuances that surround them. Although  this is a fairly simple premise, the film constantly engages us thanks  to its sensitive writing as well as solid performances, and each scene  serves us beautiful moments, passing fleetingly, one by one, during its  time. The film's only background is a small coffee shop located in a small urban alley. In other words, limited cinematography. The  conversations become a bit strange but it's wonderful how maintaining  the cool and meaningless attitude of your character is also effective as  your homologous narrative.

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