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This brings us to the documentary, Save My Seoul . This isn’t the first time I’ve ever heard of the documentary. When I was researching for my article on sponsorships and prostitution, I had heard of the project losing their investors and starting a Kickstarter for funding. Now, a year later, the documentary has premiered at the 33rd Los Angeles Asian Pacific Film festival, and it has won the Grand Jury Prize for Best Documentary. It is now available to rent and buy on iTunes, as well as on YouTube, Google Play, and Vudu.
Korean-Americans Jason Lee and Eddie Lee are the brothers behind the documentary. On the iTunes store page, the documentary is described as aiming to look at prostitution in Korea, stating that “this problem is rooted in issues far deeper than exploited girls and lustful men. Instead, it’s a consequence of a culture and government that condones and turns a blind eye to the biggest human injustices of our time.”
That is a heavy statement.
The documentary is anchored by the Lee brothers, whose visit to Korea is spent uncovering what they can about the Korean sex trade industry. This was sparked from a previous short film created by Jason Lee, the director and the founder of Jubilee Project . This short film, entitled “Back to Innocence” (featuring a young Megan Lee ) depicts a situation wherein the young female is dragged into bed by a visibly older male. This was set as a work of fiction, but this also happens to be something that happens around the world, and to some women, is a daily occurrence. This is brought to their attention by a Korean pastor, and the notion to create a documentary focusing on prostitution and sex trafficking in South Korea began.
When South Korea is talked about in mainstream media, it is almost always in a positive and benevolent light. Their economy has risen to new heights within just one generation, the country has one of the best economies in Asia. K-pop is a soft power to be reckoned with, and K-dramas have only helped with that popularity.
Not talked about in the mainstream are the problems that South Korea faces, one of which are laws that are restrictive or do not allow proper justice to be served, especially if you are female. This problem goes further and is rooted far deeper than expected. According to Eddie Byun , a Senior Pastor who is an advocate in the fight against modern day slavery, the reason why this problem is not addressed, and in fact, is ignored, is because “we [Koreans] are very good at saving face and putting on the proper image of what looks good on the outside.”
This is also seen with the street interviews. When asked about the instance of prostitution, all the interviewees dodge the question, with one female even saying that the question is not appropriate. The sentiment is also reflected in the interview with Dr. Na-young Lee , a Professor of Sociology from Chung-Ang University. She speaks about the hypocrisy that is prevalent in Korean society — one which acts “so proper and ethical as if they don’t know or care about sex. But in private or certain places at night, they become totally different people.”
This segues into another set of interviews, primarily men, who explain that prostitution is inevitable, it happens everywhere, and a necessary evil. In a later set of street interviews, these same men are also strong in their belief that prostitutes go in willingly every single time, and that they actually seduce the men and “that’s why men sexually harass them.”
What this documentary does so well is illustrate the problem by providing human faces — albeit blurred (and rightfully so), but still humanizes them in a way that normal recitation of facts and figures or interviews with experts cannot do. It strikes a balance between the data, which seek to give further emphasis to the issues the female victims are talking about, and weave the street interviews and expert interviews at an even pace. This is due to the excellent editing by their editor and producer, Jean Rheem .
The main focus, and rightfully so, are the stories shared by the women. This humanization is often missing from the previous short documentaries about the sex industry in South Korea, mostly due to the difficulty in persuading women to come out with their story. Due to the stigma against prostitution, the women do not want to show their faces because revealing their face would not be seen as courage, but rather, as recklessness. This stems back to how Korean society is said to see women as rags, not as humans, but rags. Once a woman “is used,” they can never be “clean” again.
From the stories told by the women, there is a common theme noticed. It would be easy to proclaim that this is an instance of editing magic, but it is woven together with expert interviews who concentrate on these topics. The main theme is that these women ran away from difficult homes where they had lived with either an alcoholic parent, a parent who beat them or raped them, or a combination of both. There is one who was raped by a friend of her older brother, reflecting the worldwide data wherein 1 in 5 girls aged 15 to 19 experience violent or sexual abuse by someone they know.

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