Oh, very good: yes he can both speak a bit of Korean, and overact with the best of them. Congraduration.Yep, sure looks like one very good great big reason to neither try that particular product, nor watch TV.
I'm not sure if you're being sarcastic, but to be fair, it sounds like he's earned the right to do whatever he pleases here.
Brian, you are right. He is quite respected here in Korea, as his mannerisms and general personality are extremely similar to native born friendly Korean males of his age.He was also one of the first famous foreigners that could speak Korean in a near perfect dialect, and that always gives the Koreans a bit of pride. Good for him, I say.
I also like him in this older commercial.http://naver.adic.co.kr/ads/list/showNaverTvAd.do?ukey=103896Even though... still painful to hear an American pronounce "Green Direct" as "Gu-leen Di-lec-tuh."
Referring to this ad:http://blog.naver.com/han68?Redirect=Log&logNo=40022053991&vid=1000144863
I'm sure that he's living more comfortably than working in a hagwon. Good on him.There have been plenty of times where i've "overacted" when talking with Koreans. It's just what happens *^^*
I'm sure that he's living more comfortably than working in a hagwon. Good on him. The guy is a lawyer. He was also one of the first famous foreigners that could speak Korean in a near perfect dialect, and that always gives the Koreans a bit of pride. The guy is a Korean.
The guy is a Korean.But he wasn't born a Korean, though he is now a Korean citizen. For Koreans, a foreigner, even a naturalised citizen, having near perfect Korean language abilities in a dialect, is something that is quite rare.
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