As I have said more than once South Korea boasts of an extensive filmography that is often these arguments, and so we can split these films into two distinct categories: In the first case that the films prove repetitive giving the viewer a sense of already seen, or in the latter case despite the thematic abused filmmakers they try, try or at least strive to provide the framework for a new way or innovative. Jangma certainly falls into the latter category. It is not a real war movie, because you never see battles or firefights, but here is analyzed another type of "war" as practiced by two mothers-and this is caused by a fierce ideological struggle, and this will also result in serious imbalances in the two family spheres. All this is told through the eyes of Dong-Manun child in 'typical naivety of his age can not fully understand the situation both political and social of the moment but rather with his peers playing carelessly. As I said earlier this Korean film I consider innovative because it places a "decisive" factor, I do not want to spoil but I will only say that this element does not think has been treated in other films previously released on this, and then this is where the its originality. Then adding a solid storyline and well executed, it is impossible (or at least for me) not assess this good Korean movie.