I went to watch “My Sister” last night. The actors performed very well. I cried in a few places, but most of the crying was not because of moving, but because of helplessness. In the words of my girlfriends: Life is too difficult. The sister in the film, An Ran, faces the confusion of whether to raise an “unfamiliar” younger brother after losing her parents. Of course, this is only a superficial confusion. In essence, the deep confusion in her heart is “Do my parents love me or not?” Therefore, from confrontation and reconciliation to mutual dependence with her younger brother, it is actually a process in which she confirms that her parents love themselves. Therefore, An Ran’s “difficulty” is not in raising her younger brother, but in whether she can smooth out the damage her parents have caused to her in her memory, and whether she can find evidence of her being loved in this kind of damage from the original family. Because a person who lacks love is often unable to truly love others, just like An Ran in the first half, she cannot feel the kindness of others, and is unwilling to accept help from relatives, and her boyfriend’s care is not so much in her opinion. important. She is trapped in an “escape” plan. The postgraduate entrance examination is not so much a way for her to realize her dreams, as it is a way for her to escape from her native family. But the sudden death of her parents had actually shattered An Ran’s purpose of fleeing in a certain sense, and the appearance of her younger brother only helped her confirm this more clearly. On the surface, the end of the film An Ran gave up the goal of self-realization, but in fact, she has recovered her true self, because her younger brother replaced her parents and gave her the purest love and dependence, which made up for the love of An Ran in her native family. Missing. Whether it’s my brother’s favorite meat buns, my sister’s taste is the same as my mother’s, or my brother’s heartbreak when he can’t find his sister in the subway, they all help An Ran awaken the attachment to his parents in the depths of his memory, and related issues. The love from her parents for her. This love may be too little, far from enough for An Ran to build up enough sense of security, but the appearance of her younger brother gave her another chance to love and be loved. Above, I think it is what the director wants to express. However, because the film too much shows the plot of Aunt Fudi and the patriarchal family, it successfully draws the audience’s attention to the wrong path of unnecessary sacrifice to women. Although these plots were sensational enough and earned the audience’s tears, they greatly dispelled the profound connotation of the film, allowing the film with a hopeful 8.5 points to get just over 7 points. Therefore, including myself, I don’t like this film. I could have discussed the conflict and reconciliation between the original family and self-realization in more detail and in-depth. The result turned into a dogmatic and clichéd second-child ethics drama, especially It is the ending of the film. It is really supported by the actors. The same plot and scene have appeared in many TV series… I didn’t see it. Okay, just say that.