When Homicide Detective Kang Oh Soo hit a dead end in his investigation of two seemly unrelated murders, except for the Tarot cards left behind at both crime scenes, he sought help from Seo Hae In, a woman with Token-object reading ability. She revealed that the killers were different in each murder, but the victims were chosen for their connection to a death of a high school boy. Later, the cases proved to have one more thing in common: the suspects have the same defense attorney, Oh Seung Ha. Seung Ha's defense for his clients severely shaken Oh Soo's conviction to catch the Tarot Card mastermind. Oh Soo was reminded that years ago he had killed a high school classmate in a fight. He was acquitted of all charges and began his life anew. Now, someone has came back to revenge the boy's wrongful death by killing those who got him off. Edit Translation.
closed captioning for the obsessive mind
Recently re-watched Lucifer, one of my top 20 Korean dramas of all time, and it still holds firm in its position. This is a morality play, in which the reasons behind the killings are the plot line. Or rather, they are not the only bad guys. The people who made them, who drove them to such extremes, are equally culpable. In a fantastic twist, the cop hunting the killing has also committed a terrible crime in his youth — and now his dark past is coming to light as he races against time to save those who may not deserve saving. And I loved it. I loved it just as much the second time as I did the first time I watched it.
The series is the second installment of the revenge trilogy by director Park Chan-hong and writer Kim Ji-woo, after Resurrection in and followed by Shark in A string of murders brings together a conflicted detective, a psychic librarian, and a mysterious lawyer with dubious motives. Detective Kang Oh-soo Uhm Tae-woong is assigned to two seemingly unrelated murder cases, where the only clues left behind are tarot cards , with the first card meaning "judgment.