“Vincenzo” follows a South Korea-conceived mafia consigliere named Vincenzo (neé Park Joo-Hyung), who shows up in Seoul determined to recuperate 1.5 huge loads of gold reserved inside the Gemuga Plaza high rise, which the badland organization The Babel Group has dominated. He collaborates with an aggressive youthful legal counselor named Han Cha-youthful, whose father The Babel Group has killed.
After an activity pressed 20 episodes, Vincenzo’s season finale conveys a high body count, however an authoritative response to its focal inquiry. Tragically, it resembles “Vincenzo” who won’t be returning for season 2. Be that as it may, there’s still a ton to unload from the season 1 finale. This is what everything implies.
Vincenzo presents a few helpings of fitting retribution
The primary plot of “Vincenzo” manages the nominal consiglieri’s endeavors to recuperate 1.5 huge loads of gold reserved inside the Gemuga Plaza high rise, which the badland organization The Babel Group has dominated – but at the same time, it’s a show about retribution. Different individuals from the Babel Group have violated Vincenzo and those near him, and in the finale, he seeks retribution. Vincenzo arranges the passings of two of his most exceedingly terrible adversaries, and every demise has emblematic ramifications.
First up is Myung-hee, the Zumba-cherishing corporate attorney for the Babel Group with numerous carefully guarded secrets – she had both Vincenzo’s introduction to the world mother and Cha-youthful’s dad killed. executes her by splashing her with fuel and setting her ablaze. At the point when she attempts to escape the flares, her developments look like dance steps, and even plays Zumba music over it. Myung-hee’s cherished movement gets betrayed her as an instrument of torment.
Then, at that point, there’s the primary scalawag, Han-Seok, whose demise is significantly more fierce. Vincenzo starts up a gadget he calls the “Lance of Atonement,” a dental drill that will infiltrate Han-Seok 5mm like clockwork until he bites the dust. Han-Seok certainly acquired such a merciless demise after the entirety of his wrongdoings. Notwithstanding, what’s truly significant here is the scene’s last shot: a crow pecking at Han-Seok’s body.
Balance this with Inzaghi, a pigeon that fills in as a significant image all through the show, which we’ll talk about underneath. While the dim pigeon represents battle, the all-dark crow shows that Han-Seok’s karma is completely malicious, and he’s paying for it.
Vincenzo chooses to turn into a “great” mobster…
All through the series, Vincenzo has been managing an ethical problem – is it conceivable to be a moral mobster? Vincenzo experienced childhood in the mafia and got going the series carried out to an existence of wrongdoing. Whenever he got back to Seoul to recuperate his gold, he ended up aligned with the inhabitants of Geauga Plaza, the aggregate David to The Babel Group’s Goliath. This experience gave him something like a soul.
Vincenzo’s internal clash is represented by Inzaghi, the pigeon who makes an appearance on his rooftop one day and chooses to be his pet, causing Vincenzo a deep sense of’s vexation. Inzaghi is a sort of karma gauge. Each time is discourteous to the pigeon, his karma turns awful. What’s more the other way around. In the long run, chooses to be great to Inzaghi. The bird rewards him by social event a group of his bird brethren and saving from three professional killers.
What is Vincenzo About?
Vincenzo is the narrative of a Korean-conceived, Italian-raised, man that turns into a hotshot in the Italian mafia. The dramatization indeed begins in Italy, noted with a weighty utilization of CGI. The scenes truly recorded in Italy never have close up. I think this was a constraint forced by the Covid circumstance.
Following a series of occasions, passes on Italy and gets back to Korea to move away from the mafia family battles occurring. In any case, the fundamental justification for his re-visitation of Korea is another. He is getting back to at last get his hands on immense plunder of gold concealed under a shopping center in Seoul.
To get to the gold idea, he’ll need to manage the structure’s inhabitants which aren’t excited about moving out. Gradually in his work to get to the gold his advantage adjust increasingly more to the inhabitants’ advantages.
Additionally, he ends up battling against an immense company (Babel Group), which to have its specific manner utilizes imply that are the same as those of coordinated wrongdoing gatherings. So to arrive at his objectives Vincenzo will resort in many cases to the mafia way.
Additionally, the story rotates around the relationship that develops and creates between Hong Cha-Young. The last option is the little girl of the lawyer shielding the shopping center and its occupants from the shrewd Babel Group. At first, she works for the Babel Group and her father collaborates. As the story continues on she will supplant her father and gradually succumb to Mr. Vincenzo Cassano.
My Reaction as an Italian
My first response was to Vincenzo’s Italian and his elocution. In the main scenes, it is somewhat abnormal to hear as he delays words more than required, but as the episodes continue on his Italian improve as well. My perspective is that he could have been taking illustrations even as was being shot and got increasingly more used to talking about it.
The second thing that struck me is how much foul language was remembered for Vincenzo’s lines while communicating in Italian. If you’re not conversant in Italian you wouldn’t understand, but there truly was a great deal of swearing that even my better half got on.
In one of the scenes, rejects an Americano (espresso) clarifying that in Italy it’s regularly considered an inferior quality beverage. That is reality. In Italy, a great many people don’t appreciate at all the Starbucks or Costa’s variant of espresso.
I’ll close by saying that Italians were a little generalized in the show like the ones that move slowly and consistently wear suits. I don’t complain about that. It was only interesting to see that that is how Koreans envision Italians.