TAIPEI/HONG KONG – Okay-drama Squid Recreation has turn out to be so in style that many netizens and even celebrities are parodying the present.
On Friday (Oct 1), Taiwanese TV host Jacky Wu posted on-line a video that spoofed an iconic scene within the present, involving a big creepy mechanical doll turning its head 360 levels.
Within the five-second video, Wu, 59, who was seen along with his again dealing with the digital camera, sported twin braids on reverse sides of his head and a costume just like that worn by the doll.
The four-time Golden Bell winner then turned in the direction of the digital camera and gave a creepy smile, along with his cheeks in rosy pink.
Wu’s video sparked feedback from his followers, with some saying that the Ghost Month is over, whereas others joked that they’d have died from laughter as a substitute of dying in one other approach, as within the scene.
Even his daughter, TV host, Sandy Wu couldn’t resist sharing the video to her Fb account, as she wrote: “Have a look at my dad. I can not cease laughing.”
In the meantime, two Hong Kong celebrities who’re mentioned to be doppelgangers of the characters in TV sequence determined to affix within the enjoyable too.
A number of Hong Kong netizens mentioned that teenage singer Gigi Yim regarded like a real-life model of the doll, whereas others famous that Hong Kong actor Shaun Tam regarded like South Korean actor Lee Jung-jae, who performs main character Seong Gi-hun (Participant 456).
After they ran into one another at TVB Metropolis in Hong Kong, Yim and Tam re-enacted the doll scene and posted pictures of their efforts on their social media accounts on Thursday.
Tam, 41, wrote: “Hey cease, I wish to say…your new tune is sweet”, whereas Yim, 16, mentioned: “My head actually cannot flip 360 levels”.
Tam, son of veteran actor Ti Lung, not too long ago starred within the TV sequence The Forgotten Day and Take Two this 12 months, whereas Yim is the winner of TVB’s singing actuality present Stars Academy this 12 months.
This text was first printed in The Straits Times. Permission required for replica.