Wakamonotachi 2014: Eps 6-7 & Why I Stopped Watching

Drama ReviewsJapanese Dramas


If I could sum up my experience with Wakamonotachi, I would say that it’s the drama I thought I would like, tried to like, but……didn’t like.  As you all know, I started the drama with extremely high expectations, totally convinced that this would be my drama of the year.  I fell for the first episode right from the start and couldn’t believe my great luck to see all of these amazing actors collaborating together in one drama.  Unfortunately, everything from episode 2 and onwards left me more uncertain.  I couldn’t decide whether I liked or disliked the drama as a whole.  =_=”  To sum up my views of the episodes:

  • Episode 1: Instant love.
  • Episodes 2-3: I felt more cautious towards the drama because I wasn’t sure where it was going.  The endings were too cheesy IMO.
  • Episodes 4-5: I proclaimed that this was the drama’s comeback.  I thought these episodes were a significant improvement from eps 2-3.
  • Episodes 6-7: I felt myself quickly losing interest in the story.  By the end of episode 7, I realized that I had no emotional investment in the drama whatsoever aside from my love of the cast.

Initially I had thought that I would continue watching Wakamonotachi no matter what–who cares if there is not a great script as long as I get to see Mitsushima Hikari, Eita, Aoi Yu, etc. all together on my screen!  After episode 7 though, I felt that the cast alone was not enough to keep me watching.  Something just felt off to me–I wasn’t feeling the story and I couldn’t empathize with most of the characters either.  I think it’s a big warning sign if you have to ask yourself whether or not you still like the drama at the end of every episode..which is exactly what I did.   So I decided to discontinue watching Wakamonotachi.  >_<


….Alas, I won’t get to grace my screen with the amazing presence of Mitsushima Hikari. Who knows, maybe I’ll just go and watch all her scenes after the drama is completed.  😛  It’s no secret that she is my favorite cast member in this drama.  Her side-story of an affair with a married man is not the most pleasant, and it’s hard to understand the reasons behind her actions, but that’s part of what I like about it.  It’s difficult for the drama to make Hikari’s affair into an inspirational tearjerker, unlike some of the other characters’ side stories. (i.e. Haru not giving up on theatre, Satoru gaining forgiveness)  I think her story is more about her own demons, and how the things she loves (Shinjo, caring for premature infants) can both nurture her and hurt her at the same time.

Hikari has loved Shinjo for a long time although she knew he was taken.  She also knew subconsciously that one day he would choose his wife & child over her.  Even so, she chose to have the affair, possible out of the desire to live out her dream of being with her loved one even though she knew it’d be short-lived.  Like I said before, Hikari also has a similar connection to her job.  She loves to care for premature infants and chooses to do it in spite of the negative impacts of her high stress job.  Hikari seems to be the kind that devotes herself 100% to someone or something, with the price of getting burned out in the process.

One thing that really frustrates me about the fall-out Hikari’s affair is that everyone–even her own brothers–blames her and not Shinjo.  From the perspective of Shinjo’s wife, I suppose she would rather blame the third party than admit to her husband’s infidelity.  But seriously, even Hikari’s brothers don’t defend her or try to point out Shinjo’s responsibility in the matter!?!?!  Of course, Hikari is responsible for the affair..it’s just that Shinjo is too!  And yet he doesn’t have to say one word to explain himself, not one word of apology!   HRMPH.


While I’m sad that I’m passing up the opportunity to see more Mitsushima Hikari, my parting with the rest of the main cast isn’t as regretful.   I still like them, just not to the point where I would be willing to watch all their scenes.  😛  Out of the rest of the cast members, the ones who surprised me the most were Nagasawa Masami and Emoto Tasuku.  I watched Nagasawa Masami so long ago in Last Friends that I can’t even remember how her acting was back then.  Still though, I think her character choice as a cool, collected tomboy is a first for her.  As for Emoto Tasuku, I still think he has a special screen presence.  I’m not quite sure what it is that draws me to his character.  O_O  His character Haru is fun but he also has a darker side; he cheats with his little bro Tadashi’s girlfriend!!  Uh oh.. I wonder how Asahi will react once he finds out that another one of his siblings has cheated in a relationship?  Will Haru get blamed as much as Hikari was?  I’m also curious to see how Hikari would handle the situation, especially since she has been in an affair before & this issue involves her two favorite siblings that she always dotes on.  (OK..maybe I will check out the next episode just to find out……DARN IT..)

As for the rest of the cast, sorry, Tsumabuki Satoshi still gives me the impression that he’s overacting a tad too much.  I think it’s partly just the character who’s supposed to be rash and overdramatic.  Asahi still gets on my nerves whenever he goes off on some tangent.  Perhaps parenthood is his chance to mellow out more and mature in his marriage?  Asuza gives birth to a premature infant in ep7, which is supposed to be a very high-tension episode.  At this point I was already detached from the story and just skimmed through the 2nd half of the episode.  >_<


Wakamonotachi could’ve been so much more, but something is missing from the show.  The cast is there, the vision for the story is there…it’s just that the execution of the drama leaves me feeling disconnected from the characters.  Anyways, maybe I’ll do some strategic watching for Mitsushima Hikari scenes later on.  For those who are continuing onwards with the drama, let me know if it gets better. 😉

Stay (I Missed You) – Cover by Nagasawa Masami


I'm heisui, an Asian drama blogger and the creator of My Drama Tea. I love stories and writing, so I watch dramas and blog. I especially have a penchant for Japanese and Chinese dramas, and those hidden gems that are waiting to be discovered. Oh, and I'm Legend of Zhen Huan-obsessed!
The Way We Were (16 Summers): Eps 4-5
Anticipated Fall Tw-drama: Mr. Right Wanted starring Sonia Sui & Christopher Lee
  • This is probably the first time we don’t share the same sentiments. 🙂 Having been absent in the Jdrama scene for a few months must have made me excited to watch a new drama with my favorite actors, and in this case I was actually compelled to return to blogging because of Wakamonotachi and how it inspired me to do reviews once again.

    I believed that your main contention is not having to get the emotional connection with the characters. And that Hikari is being blamed for the affair by her own brothers. Precisely so, because they are male and I would have blamed by own sister is she is having an affair herself, but would have punched the guy same as Hikari’s brothers in the show. I mean, that would be enough for me – I would love to torture the guy too, but this is already a sad state of affairs to continue going to that direction. Having said that, both Satoshi and Eita’s characters did their best – without being unmanly about it – in reaching out to Hikari – Asahi asked her if something is wrong in a quiet way while Satoru asked her to join him finish the wine and ask her to just cry… They may appear “distant” to her but I can feel how much they both love her – even when Satoru slapped her hard in the presence of the Doctor’s wife,

    I think it was Alua who said that the imperfections and even the over-acting (as some said) made the characters even more believable or authentic, which I agree.

    Having been exposed to a lot of Korean drama crap for the last 3 months (which I have to force myself since there is no way for me not to watch it as I have agreed to someone…) I have to asked is there anyone more talented than Hikari Mitsushima, or Eita or Yu Aoi or Satoshi Tsumabuki from the Korean scene? or is there any drama that can provide audience with the kind of intensity Wakamonotachi can do? Yeah, too much historical K-dramas where the heroine almost always gets bullied or lots of pretty boys who can only do two kinds of facial expression…

    • I’m still enjoying this drama – which is not to say there aren’t things that bother me about it.

      I enjoy all the characters (the siblings) and their dynamics as a family, though I relate to them in varying degrees (I don’t understand Hikari’s affair). I think their interactions and conflicts are real, and the acting is solid across the board. I don’t think Tsumabuki is overacting, but just that he’s stuck with an overly dramatic character. It’s definitely not my favourite character, but I don’t think he’s unreal, especially not within a family like that. Maybe it’s not something we expect with Japanese people though, because I know individuals/families that behave along these lines but they are Greek or Latinos, who are much more known to be noisy / shouty.

      I actually don’t think Hikari’s brothers just straight-out blamed her, they also defended her and asked for forgiveness for her (from the wife!?!?!). What they didn’t do and what indeed no-one did, was to call out Shinjo on his part of the affair – it takes, after all, two to tango AND he’s the one who is married and has an additional responsibility to his wife and child. To a certain extent I can understand the brothers not dealing with him directly (he’s not their family member, Hikari is, so they should care about her first and foremost), but Shinjo seemingly just waltzed out of the affair with NO consequences for him at all. I don’t understand why Shinjo and Hikari still work together (in such a situation, I think seeking a transfer would be best, and it’s plain weird to me that Shinjo’s wife is simply okay with this) and Hikari’s family still interacts with him. Of course, he’s baby Akari’s doctor, but are there no other neonatal units? No other neonatal doctors in that hospital? And even if there aren’t, why is Satoshi’s character SEEKING ADVICE from him about his younger brother? I mean, if they need to interact in a formal doctor-patient relationship, that’s one thing, but why would you seek advice from someone so lacking in morals like Shinjo? This guy needs to be out of their personal life, regardless of however long they were friends before. I just find him a total creep, wishy-washy, lacking morals – someone I would avoid associating with as much as possible. I also feel something similar happened with Haru / Tadashi. Tadashi did bad – he committed a crime (Kazumi’s also a minor!), but Kazumi wasn’t innocent. Other than cheating, she did try to blackmail Tadashi at the beginning of drama, which too is a crime! It doesn’t seem like her parents are aware of that at all, nor that anyone called her out on it, with the blame/responsibility being shifted onto Tadashi (and a little bit of guilt onto Haru).

      I’m rambling… what it all sums up to is that I like the characters (and the actors/acting), I like their dynamics as a family and their storylines, but I don’t like some of the messages that are being conveyed. And I do still think the mostly serial-format sometimes means that some episodes are more uneven than others.

      As for Jedmed’s final question… I do think there are Korean actors as talented as this bunch, but they are mostly to be found in film and, if they do appear in dramas, you’ll get one or two, never quite an ensemble like this. And, you get them stuck in stories that never feel as real and raw. I would say the recently finished It’s Okay It’s Love was the closest you’d get to this, but even there (which, IMO, is a rare exception to most kdramas) you get some secondary stock-characters that don’t feel quite real and a magical-button-solves-all-problems ending (the only part of the drama where the writer gave in to kdrama standards). And although the leads in that drama are superb (plus some of the supporting cast, e.g. Soo-kwang), there is another aspect in which the whole drama feels less real: because everyone is amazingly beautiful and beautiful in a fairly narrow way. What struck me a lot in Wakamono tachi is how no one cares about showing Eita’s white hair or some characters’ spotty skin, in contrast It’s Okay It’s Love where people ended up commenting on the too bright lipstick used on ALL the perfectly made-up actors. Of course these things don’t reflect on acting talent (Jo In-sung and Gong Hye-jin are still amazing) but something of this even visual rawness in Wakamono tachi makes it even more intense.

      • Hm, I agree, the thing I liked most was the whole family together. For me the individual stories/characters weren’t as appealing though. *sigh* You’ll have to let me know how the rest of the drama goes..I’m also wondering how Hikari is still working with Shinjo after everything that happened between them.. O_O

      • Alua I agree 100% with everything you said! I do love this dorama and each episode leaves me with so much emotions that i feel the need to express (on MDL) but I have the same issues with the story. I actually loved how Hikari had her brothers to support her when trying get stronger and move on in life but I do hate Shinjo with a passion and do find he got off WAY TOO EASILY. I also share your sentiment with the whole Haru-Tadashi-Kazumi and don’t like how it kinda got wrapped way too easily. It needed more development.

        Finally I also agree with the whole korean ppl in dramas are too shiny and neat to believe they’re natural. Even their homes are too big and beautiful. Guys rooms are too clean. It just takes away the authenticity and often prevent me from connecting with the characters. I watched IOIL and I can’t deny the leads’ talent but it did feel that it was missing that authenticity (that and other kdrama tropes that should’ve been avoided)

    • Oh man, you got that right about the Krap KDrama. That stuff is pure pain to me. It’s funny but the only Krap I was actually able to sit through was Heirs, which is considered mainstream fluff by even Krap fans. I had to admit that it was pretty much all Woo-Bin that kept me in that one. The rest of the cast was either standard Korea pretty boy and Korean-girl-trying-to-be-american losers.

      There’s been a lot of talk of how Krap (and Kpop for that matter) has overtaken JDrama in the international scene lately and I’d say that’s true, but I think the reason why is because K is trying to be more and more American and give up what would have made it unique. JDrama on the other hand, despite incorporating its share of western influence, remains unrepentantly Japanese at its heart. JDrama does not care if you as a foreigner are not on board with its references, style, and culture. It does not concern itself with weather or not you will enjoy it. It simply remains true to itself, to hell with the international appeal. In a way, it’s very indicative of Japan as a nation. With a national racial “diversity” that boasts a pure Japanese ethnic percentage of well over 95, it makes total sense for such a closed island country to have this outlook. They really do see themselves as above and apart from the rest of the world.

      But for me that’s what makes it interesting. If I wanted something western (which I don’t), I’d watch a western Drama (which I won’t), and I sure as hell have no interest in watching something trying to be western starring a bunch of boring Koreans.

      • Hm I don’t think all k-dramas are bad, just like how not all j-dramas are good. The same goes for Korean/Japanese actors. Maybe because you were watching Heirs (I recall it has some filming locations in the US) you got the impression that k-dramas are trying to Americanize, but I don’t get that impression from other k-dramas.

        • Yeah you’re probably right about the dramas since Heirs is the only one I was able to sit through. I think that opinion of mine is based mostly on the Kpop vs. Jpop scene.

          I see it like this. The Japanese seem to remain Japanese regardless of the foreign elements they incorporate, as though they put an American produced coat of paint on an old established Japanese building.

          The Koreans it seems are tearing down their building, ripping out the foundations, and rebuilding by outsourcing that work to an American contractor.

          Take a look at the pop songs and videos. Just compare something like 4Minute with E-Girls. Almost every 4Minute song now is trying SO hard to be hip-hop to the core. Now check out E-Girls; yeha they have some hip hip stuff too but then they’ll go and do a remake of the Odoru Ponpokorin song (the video to which is absolutely adorable, by the way).

          It also seems that way for the male groups too. Compare Bigbang to something like Exile tribe. BB is moving more and more towards hip-hop mimicry while Exile, though having some hip-hop stuff, is still more Japanese in its influences, especially when you look at some of the subgroups like Generations.

          Of course this could be heavily influenced by my J-love biased, but that’s just how I see it.

          • Yes, Heirs definitely does not represent what kdramas are capable of. I think you are overgeneralizing about Korean & Japanese music here. It seems that one of the things that draws kpop fans to kpop is that it is actually distinct from Western music. Anyways, please keep in mind there are many kpop/kdrama fans who are reading my blog, so it may come off the wrong way if they hear someone calling Korean entertainment ‘Krap’. Thanks Colin. 🙂

          • Well, I am unabashed in my likes and dislikes and accept the fodder I may draw.

            I will give Korea one thing though; you know that maroon-with-black-lining winter jacket that Woo Bin was sporting in Heirs, t he one with the MASSIVE lapels that could be buttoned up high? I would jump through some major hoops to have that jacket for myself. That thing was badass.

    • The part about Hikari being blamed by her brothers was one of my gripes, but it wasn’t a big factor in determining whether I liked the drama or not. I just included that part as some commentary on her character. 😉

      I think we should be careful not to write off Korean actors as having no talent. Because there are plenty of talented Korean actors out there.

  • Ugh, sounds like this series took a wrong turn. Even a star cast can’t save a bad script and writing. They probably thought that they could just phone in a lot of the other aspects of the show because they had such a wicked cast. But, as we all know, cast alone does not a good drama make. I mean, look and Ando Lloyd; even the divine pairing of KimuTaku and Shibasaki Kou couldn’t save that show. Yet another JDrama goes down the drain this season.

  • No no, the divine pairing for Kimutaku is with Matsu Takako, heh. I do like Shibasaki Kou, but yeah Ando Lloyd was pretty mehhh. MOZU, I felt, was another drama this year with a great cast but poor script. It had plenty of potential, but managed to twist itself into all sorts of knots.

    • Oops, that was meant as a reply to Colin. But yeah, I skipped out on Wakamonotachi because I’m not big on family dramas. I figured I could savour the brilliance of Mitsushima Hikari when I finally have the time to sit down and properly appreciate Soredemo, Ikite Yuku.

    • Ando Lloyd might have been pretty meh, but the traditional song “Woh Woh” in the final episode made it all worth it. My life would have been a little poorer without that song.

    • Let’s be honest here; KimuTaku has a number of divine pairings. The guy is probably the best actor Asia has ever produced. He’s on a completely other level. I just watched “A Million Stars Falling From The Sky” and I just about lost my mind at the end. I’m surprised that show isn’t mentioned more when talking about KimuTaku’s works, but ah well. The only other guy like him I can think of would have been Tackey (witness Majou No Jouken for evidence of that) but he has’t really had the same success yet since he got older.

      Have you been watching Hero Season 2? Hot DAMN, Keiko Kitagawa is so good in that show and pretty much erases Matsu Takako. We’ve got another divine pairing! Really it works like this. KimuTaku + Any Beautiful Japanese Girl + Good Script = Brilliance.

      As for MOZU… goddamn MOZU… I already wrote quite a bit on this in the response to Hei’s original posting on the show. Up until about episode 6 is was on course to be the Japanese equivalent of HBO’s True Detective, but my God, they completely lost their way. That plot ended up in the depths somewhere off the coast of Baffin Island when they were done with it. I have so much hatred for that show because of what it should have been but never was.

      AND THEN they have the audacity to sum up Se1 with what would have been the perfect ending scene had the show actually continued the way it should have (i.e. focused, dark, intense, and absolutely nothing to do with that ridiculous Dharma crap). I swear they must have written the first 6 episodes and the final scene all at the same time, because all of that content (minus Dharma) fits together perfectly.

      And then, after the show is dead, they defecate all over its corpse in the form if some hair-brained halfwitted season 2. Damn MOZU. If it were ever somehow to manifest into the form of a physical being I would punch it right in the spleen. Thank merciful God that Hero Se2 is happening right now.

      • Haha, I avoided MOZU season 2 because season 1 was so tedious, I didn’t think I could bring myself to suffer another few hours of Kuraki being an alpha male or Miki’s stone face. And the Dharma plot was just stupid, not to mention Chihiro just didn’t evoke any ounce of sympathy from me, so it was difficult to buy Kuraki’s grief and get behind his crusade.

        I disagree re Kimutaku, though. He’s in no way the best actor in Asia, not by a mile and 100 football fields. In fact, in Japan itself there are already a considerable number of actors who are head and shoulders above him in terms of acting – Abe Hiroshi, Yakusho Koji and Asano Tadanobu, to name but three. Tony Leung is arguably the best actor of his generation, very few actors have that smouldering intensity of Small Tony when he’s at his best, and Kimutaku doesn’t even compare in the same breath.

        The problem with Kimura is that he seems to have stagnated re his acting – his earlier projects were lovely, but somewhere in the mid-2000s, it became pretty obvious that he’s just Kimutaku no matter what role he plays and that’s pretty one-note. I say this as someone who enjoyed his earlier works a lot, but then found myself growing bored with his later stuff. That’s a problem many actors face, so it’s not just Kimutaku, but it does become more pronounced because he’s so popular.

        I haven’t watched Hero 2 because I loved season 1 and its ensemble cast, but am not too keen on the new additions. I’m also of the group that didn’t think Hero needed a season 2 (heck, it didn’t even need the special/movie) – but it’s nice to know that season 2 is promising.

        • Completely agree about what you write about Kimutaku. I like him and some of his dramas are among my favourites (Long Vacation, Pride), but his roles aren’t that varied nor his acting that nuanced – he’s good, but certainly not amazing, let alone in another league, above and beyond everyone else.

          I happened to watch The Light Only Shines There last night after reading Colin’s comment and it was an instant example of role that Kimutaku could (and would) never do. (Ayano Gou plays a traumatised and completely broken individual… I mean I knew he had it in him after that breakdown scene in Soratobu Kouhoushitsu, but, boy, the rawness of his performance in The Light Only Shines There is a whole other thing.)

        • You know it’s funny you’d mention Tony. In university I had 3 roomates from China for 2 years, and they watched a shaz load of Tony Leung (as well as many many other Chinese and Taiwantese drama shows) but I could never really get into it. I admit, Asano is awesome but I could take or leave Hiroshi. I guess I just find Kimu so damn enjoyable to watch. I actually think he has more range than he’s given credit for but it’s mostly in his eyes and subtle expressions. It can easily be confused with real one dimensional acting (*cough* Yamapi *cough*). I don’t think it’s so much that Kimu stagnated but he seemed to find his way onto some inexplicably lame projects. Really, you should check out HERO Se2. It’s not really so much an extension of Se1 as it is almost a remake with Keiko Kitagwa instead of Takako. It’s really worth a watch, if only to see KK; she’s sweet.

      • “The guy is probably the best actor Asia has ever produced. He’s on a completely other level.”

        Best actor as in most talented actor with the widest acting range? He might be the biggest (or one of the biggest) actors Asia every produced, but the best?

  • I stopped (more like ‘paused’ actually) at ep7 too! LOL! I think I just have too much things on my plate and I wasn’t emotionally invested in any of the characters but I did enjoy watching so I’ll probably come back to it again when I’m in the mood. Mood is really important for watching dramas.

  • Hi, Heisui!
    I haven’t posted any comment for so long.

    I haven’t watched Wakamonotachi yet, because the writer’s past works make me hesitated to watch the show. I’ve been reading your thoughts about it though. And well, sometimes even good casts can’t save a drama, although they probably can elevate the drama from bad-to-watchable one.

    Anyway, I’ve been following Oyaji No Senaka this season. It’s one rare show consisting of short stories about father-children relationships, written by arguably some of the best J-drama scriptwriters.
    Somehow, I’ve been watching Hero too. It’s a light watch, plus the supporting casts and guests keep seated through the show.

    Also waiting the subs of Ginnikan (from last season), Kazokugari, and Peter no Souretsu. So far, from watching the raws, I think those shows are quite interesting.

    Haven’t tried the rest.

    • Hey! Hm I’d say that the screenwriter tends to write more rom-coms than slice-of-life dramas. I still think Wakamonotachi could’ve been better with a better screenwriter.

      I watched eps 1-2 of Oyaji no Senaka and was very impressed!! *W*

  • Nooooo so sad to read this, I love this show! (I’m just too lazy to write about it again but oh noes, maybe I will have to!)

    (…also: hi. I’m back on the same side of the world as you yet again, heh)

  • I gave up on it as well, after the concert date episode. The story really wasn’t catching my interest, which is a shame considering the cast.

  • For me, the difficulty in relating to the characters was kind of the point: they make bad decisions, but they still love each other because they’re young and they’re bound to make mistakes. And about the affair: Shinjo also makes a lot of bad decisions, but the family respects him too much to put the blame on him, I think. He was also there to support their family, and it’s another tie that isn’t severed by moral qualms. Case in point, Asahi continues to get advice from him even after knowing about the affair. He does move back to his hometown at the end, probably given his guilt, which is probably the drama’s way of showing that he’s punishing himself for his actions. Their bond is probably also why Hikari falls for him in the first place, since he’s in a mentor position and possibly filling the space emptied by her parents’ deaths. It doesn’t excuse her, and I think the brothers are harsh on her so she can get herself over it, not because it’s all her fault.

    You also have to understand that a lot of marriages in Japan stay together after an affair, or the wife might even help hide it. I don’t want to give the impression that they’re all loveless, merely social arrangements, because that’s not true, but it’s not unheard of to have a husband that works in a different city and does whatever he wants while the wife devotes herself to the household, as long as bills get paid and the kids get raised.

    … and I guess I was the only one who enjoyed the yelling and fighting, huh? Maybe that says something about the kind of household I’m used to, haha. It seems like they wrote Asahi to be an idiot, but completely selfless towards his siblings and just trying to imitate what he thinks a dad should be without knowing anything about it. That’s why it’s funny that he spews conservative values at the dinner table; it’s like he’s putting on a play so the rest of them believe he can handle it.

    I admit that there are very slow, sappy moments which would probably be forgiven in an earlier era but take too long for modern audiences. Anyway, I hope you get to finish this drama one day, I absolutely love how the family reacted to the news about the baby! (Oooh more curiosity I hope!)

    • I think my problem is that I couldn’t empathize for the characters; I couldn’t feel anything for them. Sadly I have no plans of finishing this drama, but I’m glad that you enjoyed it!

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