This murky, confusing film is ostensibly about a Korean hero by the name of Li-jun (Kim Chun-sik) who was at the forefront of his country's delegation to an international conference on world peace at the Hague in 1907. According to director Ch'oe Un-hui, Li-jun essentially committed hara-kiri on the floor of the conference hall when his delegation failed to draw world attention to the Japanese invasion of Korea. According to historians, Li-jun expired due to a severe intestinal flu. As the attendees at the conference and the delegation's actions unfold at an erratic pace, questions arise as to who actually made this film. Some say it is a product of North Korean cinema, because the writer and producer Shin Sang-ok works for the North Koreans. He maintains that he is the actual director of the film, and not his wife Ch'oe Un-hui. The film was shot in Prague, with Czech actors portraying the principles at the Hague conference.
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