After reading Inspector Gordon Bata's review "The Boys Are Coming": The Gwangju Incident and Hong Kong, Everything Started When the Boys Got Shot Through, I couldn't help borrowing Han Jiang's "The Boys Are Coming". I flipped through it with the mentality of walking deer and looking at flowers, but I didn’t know that I would sink into the text once I read it, and I even read the body trembling unconsciously, I don’t know if it was because of the blood dripping between the lines or the suffocating resonance.
The novel is based on the "Gwangju Incident" in the democratization movement in South Korea, a democratic protest movement initiated by photo background removing the local people, but it was brutally suppressed by the totalitarian Chun Doo-hwan, and was stigmatized as "incitement by external forces" and "thugs". The people, in turn, characterize the democratic movement as a rebellion, and even package the abusers with justice and goodness... Everything seems to be repeated in the script, and Hong Kong also staged this cruel democratic protest. "In a world where dignity and violence coexist, the next Gwangju is very likely to appear in every corner and every generation..."
- Han Jiang The struggle between two different time and space has very similar people and events. The sense of sight produced when reading "The Boys Are Coming" not only touches emotions, but also keeps thinking. To enter the text, you should first introduce the content, so I will not do anything useless, so I pick up the wisdom and quote the content of the article by Gordon Bata: "Starting from student Dong Hao, it tells the story of how he witnessed the shooting of his friend Jeong Jae by a soldier. In order to atone for his sin, he stayed in the Taoist hall to assist Jinxiu, Eunshu, Sunju and others in dealing with the increasing number of corpses every day until the army cracked down and the spear pierced through. In the heart of