This drama deals with the love and ambition of 3 people in pain caught in a strangely tangled thread of fate. It is the story of Han Ji Won, who fell victim to a scheme, believed the man she loved to be dead and married another man; Yoon Hyung Mo, a man filled with ambition, who tries to kill Suh Jung Ha; and Suh Jung Ha, who once dreamed of love together with Han Ji Won.
Runtime: 40 minutes
Green Coach - Dennis Green - Netflix
Dennis Earl Green (February 17, 1949 – July 21, 2016) was an American football coach. During his National Football League (NFL) career, Green coached the Minnesota Vikings for 10 seasons. He also coached the Arizona Cardinals for three seasons. As the Vikings head coach from 1992 to 2001, Green led the team to the playoffs in eight out of 10 seasons. His best season in Minnesota was in 1998, when the Vikings finished 15–1 and set the NFL record for most points in a season at the time. However, the Vikings would be upset by the Atlanta Falcons in that year's NFC Championship Game. Following his first losing record in 2001, he was fired just before the final game of the season. Green was hired by the Cardinals to serve as the head coach for the 2004 season, but was unable to match his success in Minnesota, and his tenure was overshadowed by a postgame tirade he made after the team lost a 20-point lead in the fourth quarter of a 2006 game against the Chicago Bears.
Green Coach - Minnesota Vikings - Netflix
Green was a disciple of Bill Walsh's West Coast offense and was touted by Walsh and other NFL pundits as a likely candidate to be the second African-American head coach in the NFL. On January 10, 1992, Green was named 5th head coach of the Minnesota Vikings, replacing the retiring Jerry Burns. The day he was introduced as the Vikings' head coach, he announced that there was a “new sheriff in town”. He would be only the second African American head coach after Art Shell in the modern NFL era and the first to do so without ever playing in the NFL. He was only the third of all time after Fritz Pollard and Shell. Through his first six years with the team, Green never posted a losing record and the team failed to qualify for the playoffs only once. Initially, Green earned widespread praise for turning around what had recently been a lackluster franchise. However, as the team's fan-base grew accustomed to regular season success, Green came under criticism for failing to advance the team deeper into the playoffs. In 1996, two members of the Vikings' ownership board, Wheelock Whitney and Jane Dyer, reportedly contacted Lou Holtz, who was the coach of the Notre Dame Fighting Irish football team and former coach of the Minnesota Golden Gophers football team. They wanted to bring Holtz in to replace Green. Holtz abruptly announced his retirement in 1996, and rumors surrounded the reasons, one of which was the possible Vikings head coaching position. In 1997, Green published his autobiography No Room For Crybabies, in which he responded to the criticism and perceived personal vendettas by Twin Cities sports writers Bob Sansevere, Dan Barreiro, and Patrick Reusse. He threatened to sue the team as his response to the Lou Holtz rumors. The high point of Green's Vikings career was the 1998 season, when the team went 15–1 and set the NFL record for the most points scored in a season (the 2013 Denver Broncos under John Fox currently hold this record). The Vikings advanced to the NFC Championship game, losing to the Atlanta Falcons after Atlanta's Morten Andersen made a field goal in overtime. In 2001, the Vikings finished with a losing record for the first time in Green's decade with the team. The Vikings bought out Green's contract on January 4, 2002. Assistant coach Mike Tice led the team in their final regular season game against the Baltimore Ravens, and was eventually hired as the head coach.
Green Coach - References - Netflix