Song Gun Woo has been living a double life with two women for the past six years. He is married to one woman, Sae Young, and the other woman is his mistress, Suh Kyung. Sae Young is a woman who gets very emotional and cries very easily when someone does great things or say sweet things to her. She wanted to have the perfect marriage, but her husaband and her had difficulty in making a child. She gets shocked after finding out that her husband has been living with another woman.
Runtime: 35 minutes
Bad Woman, Good Woman - Good Hearted Woman - Netflix
Good Hearted Woman is an album by Waylon Jennings, released in 1972 on RCA Records.
Bad Woman, Good Woman - Recording and composition - Netflix
Good Hearted Woman was produced by Ronny Light, who was appointed by Chet Atkins to produce Waylon after Danny Davis left to work with his brass ensemble. In his autobiography, Jennings, who had developed a chip on his shoulder regarding producers, admitted to badgering the young producer during the sessions: “Ronny was young, one of the nicest people in the world, and didn't deserve the misery I put him through. I got more freedom with him as a producer, although I was still using musicians who didn't know what I was about.” The album's most famous song is the title track, which has since become a country classic. In 1969, while staying at the Fort Worther Motel in Fort Worth, Texas, Jennings was inspired to start writing the song when he saw advertising on a newspaper promoting Tina Turner as a “good hearted woman loving a two-timing man”, a reference to Ike Turner. Jennings went to talk to Willie Nelson, who was in a middle of a poker game, and told Nelson about his idea. While they kept playing, they expanded the lyrics as Nelson's wife Connie Koepke was writing them down. The extent of Nelson's contribution remains open to question, however. In the authorized Jennings video biography Renegade Outlaw Legend, Nelson admits, “I think he had most of that song written. We were in a poker game and he said, 'Hey, I'm writin' a song,' so we laid out of the poker game for a few hands. I think I gave him a line or two and wound up with half the song.” In Michael Striessguth's book Outlaw: Waylon, Willie, Kris, and the Renegades of Nashville, Jennings guitarist Billy Ray Reynolds insists that Waylon approached him to work on the song around the same time but Reynolds refused, feeling that the song was finished: “The next day or so, he got into a poker game and he did the same thing to Willie. And Waylon even suggested the line that Willie is supposed to have written. It was Waylon's line and Willie said, 'Hey, I like that.' So Willie wound up with half the song and half the publishing. I don't want to make Willie mad at me, but Waylon already had that song written.” It soared to #3 on the country singles chart, followed by “Sweet Dream Woman,” which reached #7. Jennings also recorded the Nelson composition “It Should Be Easier Now” and the metaphorical Kristofferson's tune “To Beat the Devil.” In 2013, author Michael Striessguth wrote that Jennings “painted the song with authenticity that could only come from a childhood in poverty and ten years of hard living on the road; indeed, it was one of the first times anybody could sit back and say, 'Waylon nailed that one.'” Jennings also contributed “Do No Good Woman” to the album. The original liner notes were written by Willie Nelson and describe the first time Jennings and Nelson met in Phoenix, Arizona. The album was reissued in 1978 by RCA (AYL1-3737) with the same track listing, but different cover art. Nelson's back cover liner notes were not included.