BTS “I NEED U” (Original Version) Music Video Analysis

I was actually going to do a music video analysis post for “피 땀 눈물 (Blood Sweat & Tears),” but I realized that I should probably watch all the Wings short films before doing so. I started to watch the first short film, “Begin,” but right before I began writing the analysis post for the short film, I had my second realization and reached the conclusion that I was probably missing out on a lot of connections because I never analyzed the music videos from BTS’s The Most Beautiful Moment in Life concept series…

… Which is why I’m now currently writing this analysis post for “I NEED U”! 😄

 

 

I’ve decided that if I’m going to analyze BTS’s music videos, then I might as well do so from the beginning of their 花樣年華 series. 😉

So, without further ado,

Let’s start analyzing! 😄

 

Connections to the Japanese Version of Blood Sweat & Tears

Since the Japanese version of “피 땀 눈물 (Blood Sweat & Tears)” recently came out, scenes from “血、汗、涙 (Japanese Ver.)” are really fresh in my mind. Immediately after watching “I NEED U (Original Ver.),” I found two distinct connections between the music videos.

First of all, in “I NEED U,” after about a minute of introductory scenes, we get the black backdrop with 花樣年華 written in front and white flower petals falling from above.

 

 

Before Rap Monster and Jin’s ending scene in “血、汗、涙 (Japanese Ver.),” the same black backdrop with white flower petals are shown, but with one difference: 花樣年華 doesn’t appear.

 

 

I think this is a close-circle ending for BTS’s 花樣年華 concept series. They started off the series with “I NEED U,” and now they’re wrapping it up with “血、汗、涙 (Japanese Ver.)” to perhaps create a clean slate for whatever new album and concept they might be releasing this year. The fact that the closing scene in “血、汗、涙 (Japanese Ver.)” doesn’t contain the title of their concept series suggests that, for BTS’s music, 花樣年華 is over — gone from sight.

It’s interesting for me to note that the flower petals are white because in the Chinese culture, white symbolizes mourning, funerals, or death. I know in Korean culture, however, the color white is often associated with purity and innocence. If we’re going with white = death, then the fact that the flower petals are white would mean a lot of sense because they emphasize the end of the 花樣年華 period.

Or if we’re going with white = innocence, perhaps it hints that innocence persisted throughout BTS’s journey and that childish innocence will stay with them forever, even after their 花樣年華 period?

We shall find an answer to that by the end of the 花樣年華 music video analysis series! 😄

*fist bump* 👊

In addition, I want to take note of the transition that happens between the scene before the 花樣年華 clip and the 花樣年華 scene itself. Right before “花樣年華” comes up, we have a scene with Jimin holding a piece of burning paper. Right when he drops the sheet of paper, the video goes to the 花樣年華 clip. As a result, the falling petals give the illusion that they’re coming from Jimin’s falling piece of paper.

 

 

Keep that in mind when you read the section on why so many things are set on fire in the music video! 👍

 

The Color White

One color that really stands out throughout the music video for “I NEED U” is the color white. In all the scenes where Jin is by himself, white surrounds him: he’s wearing white, interacting with a white lily, and in a white room.

 

 

I mentioned above that, according to my research, the color white is often associated with purity and innocence for the Korean culture. I couldn’t find anything confirming that white = death and funerals online in terms of within the Korean culture, but I do have a Korean friend, and she confirmed that white symbolizes death/funerals in Korea as well. The fact that the color white in Korean culture can be seen in these two main ways — purity/innocence or funerals/death — already makes analyzing this music video very complex. Which one do I go with?

(Now I understand why there are so many theories online regarding BTS’s music videos… 😶)

I’ve decided that I’m going to use both symbolisms of the white color for this analysis, because for me, it makes sense. Jin, by wearing white, seems to appear the most innocent and pure member within the group, especially in contrast with V, who murders his father. After V kills his father, Jin leaks a tear, almost as if he is burdened by the other’s loss of innocence.

 

 

If we’re going to use white symbolizing both death and innocence in this music video, then Jin himself would symbolize the death of the innocence of the other members. Perhaps he surrounded himself with white to protect his innocence, but instead, his innocence is actually slipping from his grasp as the story goes on. The loss of everyone else’s innocence as they mature consequently causes Jin to lose his own innocence, which he had kept for longer than any of the others as the oldest member of the group.

When I researched what white flowers were popular in Korean culture, I found that white chrysanthemum are used for funerals, but Jin’s flower isn’t a white chrysanthemum — it’s a white lily, symbolizing purity, but lilies are the flower most associated with funerals, according to this article. Once again, we have the blend of white symbolizing death and innocence at the same time.

There is a point in the music video where Jin puts down white lily petals on the ground within a small patch of sunlight. This act could mean that Jin is putting his source of innocence away, and by putting the flower petals in the sun, he is making that visible to the other members so they can see he wants to join them in maturing.

However, not much later in the music video, Jin is shown to be standing in a dark room with a white lily blooming on his shirt.

 

 

This suggests that even though Jin tried to throw away innocence, it still blooms within him. It is not his time to throw away his innocence — yet. The continued prevalence of the color white for Jin hints at the fact that something within Jin is dying (his purity/innocence), though it’s not completely gone yet.

Another character closely associated with the color white in his solo scenes is Jimin, who appears in a pristine bathroom with a bathtub filled with milky white water.

 

 

The white in his scenes indicate that Jimin was trying to drown himself — however, it’s clear he doesn’t by the end of the music video. As a result, the white also explains why he couldn’t drown himself due to the remaining purity and innocence within him.

 

A Connection Regarding Motels

Here is another connection regarding “I NEED U” and “血、汗、涙”: motels. The room Suga appears in for “I NEED U” appears to be a motel room, as indicated by the “高野 MOTEL” sign outside the window.

 

 

Similarly, in “血、汗、涙,” Jungkook and Rap Monster are shown sitting in a room with a motel sign in the outside. I don’t know how this connection is significant right now, but I’m sure I’ll be able to figure it out by the end of this analysis series.

 

 

In Cantonese, 高野 would roughly translate to something like “high thing” in English. If I put 高野 into Google translate from Korean to English, however, it translates to “Takano,” which is a Japanese surname meaning “high field.” Once again, I’m not sure how this is significant (or if it even matters to the story), but I’ll nevertheless take note of it. 😊

 

Member Pairings

I think most people already know about the member pairings for the music videos, but I want to find out why the members are paired up as they are. “I NEED U” definitely feels like an introductory video — after watching it, I feel like there’s more to the story. In this video, all the member pairings were introduced, but not enough happened for me to determine why the pairings are significant.

The member pairing with the most tying them together for this particular music video would be Rap Monster and V.

 

If there’s one thing I’m positive about, it’s that the members are paired together as so because they are supposed to compliment or help each other in some way throughout this concept series. This is especially apparent for Rap Monster and V around 4:20 into the video. At that point in the video, short clips of V having fun with Rap Monster play in the midst of the scenes with V killing his father. This contrast of V having fun versus losing his childhood innocence by killing his abusive father strengthens the bond between Rap Monster and V, as V now associates childhood innocence and purity with Rap Monster, and the loss of it with himself.

 

 

Suga and Jungkook are also a pair, as well as Jimin and J-Hope. Not much is given about their relationship as a pair other than the fact that they are happy when together and appear quite depressed when alone. *tear* 🙁

 

 

Idea of Two Different Worlds Happening

As I watched the music video, it became quite clear to me that there seemed to be two different worlds: one being reality, where all the members seemed to be suffering in their own lives; the other being either their imagination of their memories, where all of the members are having fun together.

It’s important to note that in the happy memories/dreams scenes, the members are interacting with Jin by touching his shoulder, walking besides him, and even going to a restaurant to eat with him. (Eat Jin on vApp everyone! 😂) However, in the “reality” scenes, Jin is alone with the color white surrounding him. In reality, none of the members are happy, while in their memories of all the BTS members hanging out together, they are laughing and smiling — perhaps they are remembering a time when they all had untainted innocence and purity, both of which is disappearing as they mature.

 

 

In the memories, J-Hope ends up dumping his pills in the fire. If that was his reality, he would not have been later shown to wake up from where he fainted on the bridge. The purpose of the memories/dreams is to show the stark contrast of the memories/dreams of the members’ past with the present conditions of their lives, where they all seem miserable and lost in life.

 

Significance of Jin Driving

For a few scenes in this music video, Jin is shown to drive a car with J-Hope, Jimin, and possibly Suga and Jungkook as the passengers. Rap Monster and V stand outside as Jin drives in circles around them. The passengers of the car are all shown to be laughing and enjoying the present, including Jin, who is in the driver’s seat.

 

 

It’s important to note that Jin is the driver in the “Run” music video too. Perhaps this could symbolize that he’s trying to drive all the members back to the way they were in the past, all innocence and fun? Or it could also mean Jin is like a taxi driver: the members tell him where they want to go, and he needs to drive them to that particular location, even if it means a place where they will lose their childhood innocence.

I can’t confirm this now, but I will definitely have a clearer idea after I analyze “Run.”

 

What are they setting fire to?

In addition, throughout the music video, fire appears many, many times — and many things are set on fire in the video. The flower petals that Jin sets on the ground are set on fire; Suga sets his own bedroom on fire; J-Hope dumps his pills in fire; and Jimin sets a piece of paper on fire.

Since this is a BTS music video, they can’t just be simply setting fire to objects just for the fun of it — the objects they set on fire most likely means something important to the story they’re trying to convey.

 

 

When Jin’s petals are set on fire, I can only think of how Suga is often associated with fire throughout this concept series. Perhaps Suga tried to burn Jin’s innocence, or was a significant factor in Jin wanting to throw away his innocence to join the other members? We later know this didn’t work — the white lily had bloomed on Jin’s shirt, meaning Jin couldn’t throw away his innocence just yet.

 

 

There is, however, a contrast between Suga and Jimin — after Suga is shown to play with a lighter, he brings in a literal tank of oil/gasoline and pour it around his room, wanting it to burn even more. However, Jimin seems to burn his piece of paper knowing he won’t get hurt because he can immediately quench the fire with water. Perhaps this indicates Suga’s desire to jump into maturing and learning more about the realities of the world, while Jimin is more reluctant and tentative — like the water present while he plays with fire, Jimin’s character in this series will always have a backup safety plan to jump on if something goes wrong.

 

 

One random thing: what in the world is that black box sitting in that indent of the bathroom next to Jimin? I’ve been trying to figure out what it is, but all the shots of it are blurry. Is it a phone? A box of candy? Soap??? 🤔

 

“I NEED U” vs. “I NEED U” (Original Version)

Okay, and lastly, to wrap this up… Why are the endings different for “I NEED U” and “I NEED U” (Original Version)?

 

 

For the end of the original version, the members stare out into the ocean, seemingly excited and happy. The last scene of the music video doesn’t have the members in it — it’s just the wide sea.

 

 

From what I know will happen in the later music videos, the sea seems to symbolize the vast world of adulthood, AKA reality. The members are on shore, surrounded by their memories, which give us a glimpse to when they weren’t in the world of adulthood yet and were happily having fun with childhood innocence still very much present in their lives.

However, in the other version of “I NEED U,” the last scene shows the members sleeping in what seems like the garage they were partying in the night before. Maybe this was the day when the members began to fall apart and sink into the problems they are currently shown to be struggling with in their present?

 

 

I’m so glad I decided to go back to the beginning of BTS’s The Most Beautiful Moment in Life concept series because I already feel like I’m catching so many more details within the music videos that I overlooked before. My next analysis post will be on “Run,” so look forward to that!

Tell me your theories for “I NEED U” below! Thanks for reading, and I will cya next time! 😄

~Zoie 😋

 

Image/GIF Sources

BTS Dancing Through Grass GIF

“I NEED U” Music Video

“血、汗、涙 (Japanese Ver.)” Music Video

 

6 Replies to “BTS “I NEED U” (Original Version) Music Video Analysis”

  1. This was a very thorough music video analysis for “I NEED U”! I love your theories! (And am also very confused about that black box 😂 Just . . . WHY? BTS has a significance for everything ☺️)

    I never knew white was a symbol of innocence in Korea! (See, I never would have known this if I didn’t watch BTS’s music videos and read posts about them. Delving into the world of BTS has been quite informative! 😂) And if white symbolizes both purity and death, maybe Jin’s association with the color white symbolizes the death of his purity? That could explain Jin’s tears in the video—he is mourning the loss of his innocence.

    In addition, you noted how Jin is the driver in the music videos for both “I NEED U” and “Run”. Jin has just begun to lose his innocence and has been tossed into the world of adulthood, but as the oldest member, maybe he is obligated to help the other members of BTS transition from youth to adulthood? And when Jin stands in that room, maybe the darkness represents adulthood and the blooming lily his reluctance to lead the other members into the world of adulthood. At this point in the music video, the music pauses, but when the lily blooms, the music pulses—like a beating heart. Which sounds completely creepy (and rather disturbing 😶), but it could support your theory! It could represent how Jin’s innocence still PULSES within him, and after mourning the loss of his youth, he doesn’t want the other members to have to endure the same. Thus, when V kills his father, Jin is mourning not only V’s loss of innocence—like you mentioned—but his own as well since he must be the one to lead BTS into adulthood 🙂

    Now I’m going to rewind to your analysis of the music video for “Spring Day”! Remember how the video shows Jungkook alone in a train, drearily staring out a window? If Jungkook and Suga are a pair, then Jungkook is most likely searching for Suga. Jungkook NEEDS Suga *wink wink*

    (Side note: in the last scene of the music video for “I NEED U”, there is a piano, which reminds me of the short film for “First Love” 🙂)

    When you mentioned the constant reference to motels in BTS’s music videos, I was like *face palm*. How did I overlook this very crucial piece of information? 😂 Motels are often viewed as temporary—a last-minute resort on a last-minute trip. So I thought that was interesting 😊

    Also, you mentioned how the Cantonese characters 高野 roughly translate in English to “high thing”. What if the “high thing” the motel sign references is . . . adulthood? And sitting in one of the motel’s rooms, Suga is surrounded by white; his youth is dead. However, he sets the room on fire because he refuses to accept the end of his innocence and the beginning of adulthood. In addition, referring back to the connotation of motels, people often stay in motels when they are on a road trip. This is going to sound painfully cheesy, but I think BTS stops at that motel on the road trip that is their lives. After all, adulthood is just one stop—one period—in someone’s life.

    Sorry, this comment is becoming long! But your post had me wondering: what about the Japanese version of “I NEED U”? (Side note: in the beginning of the music video, the flowers on the back wall spell out “YOU”, right? Or should I see an optometrist? 😂) In the music video for “I NEED U (Japanese Ver.)”, V tosses flower petals—white flower petals. *gasps* Is he tossing away his innocence? In addition, Jimin looks longingly at flower petals swirling in a bathtub. (WHAT IS WITH JIMIN AND BATHTUBS? 😂) And then he plucks a flower petal out of the water—A WHITE FLOWER PETAL. (You know, I am beginning to see a trend of white lilies in BTS’s string of “I NEED U” videos.)

    Suga also sits by a painting of a white lily, and he is wearing black—which is what mourners wear to funerals in the U.S. However, the significance of colors in Korea is different from the significance of colors in the U.S., and as a non-Korean, I may not be the most reliable source 😉 However, according to “Traditional Korean Colors” by Starr Kang (http://peopleof.oureverydaylife.com/traditional-korean-colors-8570.html), the color black has multiple facets of significance in Korea.
    1. Black is connected to endings. Maybe Suga’s black attire represents the end of his youth?
    2. According to the article, “darkness is also necessary as an origin for light” (Kang). And at the end of the music video for “I NEED U (Japanese Ver.)”, a lily petal floats from Jin’s hand towards a bright light. This could symbolize how Jin is gradually losing his innocence, like you mentioned 😊 I just think it’s interesting how this quote from the article connects to the light at the end of the video!
    3. The article also states that black is associated with water. Water? Bathtubs? 🛀

    I also think it is interesting how Jin is in a dark room in the Japanese version of “I NEED U”, too. However, this time, he wakes up on a white cot—AMONG A SPRINKLE OF WHITE FLOWER PETALS. (I think I’ve officially lost it.) Then, later in the video, Jungkook lights a white flower petal on fire, and Suga glances back as the painting of the white lily goes up in flames. (I was mistaken. NOW I have officially lost it.) You’re totally right! There is a strong connection between Suga and fire! (#insfires)

    I loved your post! It was so insightful and eloquent! 🙂 Can’t wait to read your post analyzing the music video for “Run”!

    1. I feel so 🔥infired🔥 to do more BTS mv analysis posts after reading your comment!!! I think you deserve the award for writing the Most Amazing Comment in the History of All Comments! 🏆😆

      I love how you found so many connections between the original version of “I NEED U” and the Japanese version. 😋 It’s so interesting how the Japanese version of “I NEED U” could have easily just been BTS doing their choreography, but instead they decided to add little clips expanding the story they had conveyed in the original version (which is probably another method to make all ARMYs go insane??? 😵).

      Expanding on your connection of Suga and Jungkook’s pairing with “Spring Day,” I think you’re right — Jungkook might indeed be trying to find Suga in “Spring Day,” but what about in the “I NEED U” time? What if, at this point in their story, Jungkook is actually trying to follow Suga instead of find him? You mentioned that Suga was surrounded by white in his room in “I NEED U,” then he later set the room on fire, almost as if he’s desperately trying to burn his innocence and purity away. Jungkook, however, is still young and living in the world of innocence, and perhaps in later music videos like “Run” we’ll find more evidence of him trying to follow Suga into the world of adulthood… 🤔

      Your use of that website to understand color symbolism in Korea — sooo relatable. 🤣 I already have some idea of what certain colors mean in the Chinese culture, but as someone who is also not Korean, I rely on websites like those to understand the Korean cultural aspects of BTS’s mv. I can’t believe I didn’t research the symbolism of the color black in Korea, because that color pops up almost as frequently as the color white does in BTS’s 花樣年華 concept series mvs! If Suga’s black attire does symbolize the end of his youth, then it would mean the theory of Jungkook trying to follow Suga into adulthood makes complete sense! 😮 Also, to expand on what the article said about “darkness is also necessary as an origin for light” (Kang), I went on the same article and found that “Black represents the darkness after mastery has been achieved, the place beyond light” (Kang). Could black represent the world of adulthood, the place people go after mastery of letting go of their childhood innocence and purity is achieved? I might be going a bit crazy here with the symbolism, but in the Japanese version of “I NEED U,” GUESS WHO WEARS THE MOST BLACK while the others wear pink, white, or grey???

      That’s right. JUNGKOOK. (Rap Mon and Suga wear black jackets, but not a completely black outfit like Jungkook. THIS MUST BE SIGNIFICANT, NO???)

      Also, black=water… I have no idea what that means in BTS’s mvs, but thank you so much for bringing up the fact that Jimin seems to have an obsession with bathtubs filled with milky water? I know that in the later music videos for the 花樣年華 concept series, the ocean represents the vast world of adulthood, so maybe that’s a connection between the color black, water, and the end of youth.

      Before reading your comment, I wasn’t sure what the connection I found between the two appearances of motels meant — but now I’m definitely going with your theory. 😄 I will say though, perhaps the motel doesn’t symbolize adulthood — could it symbolize the period of time in between youth and adulthood? Basically, BTS is currently in the stage of their lives where they are transitioning from youth to adulthood, and the fact that the motel appears at the beginning of this concept series (in “I NEED U”) and at what I’m sure is the end of this series (the mv for the Japanese version of “Blood Sweat & Tears”) means that BTS will have completed going through the transition into adulthood by the end of this concept series.

      I guess the only way we can confirm this is by seeing what BTS releases next for their new concept series 😊

      Your comment was so thorough and amazing, Cienna!!! 😆😋 Thank you for your connection and insights, and cya in the comments for the “Run” mv analysis! 👋

      1. Thank you! ☺️ And I think you are right about the making-ARMYs-go-insane thing! When BTS releases their new concept series, I think ARMYs will literally lose it 😂

        I didn’t realize that Jungkook was wearing all black in the Japanese version of “I NEED U”! (With BTS, there’s no such thing as over-analyzing 😂) I don’t know what the significance is either, but that seems pretty important!

        I think you’re right! I think Jungkook is following Suga at this point in the concept series! And if Jungkook and Suga’s pairing reveals information about their experiences with youth and adulthood . . . What about the other pairings? I don’t really know much about the pairings, but they seem important 😋 (To be fair, BTS has a significance for everything; everything seems important 😂)

        And what you said about the motels makes more sense! The members of BTS are in the process of transitioning into adulthood in “I NEED U”! And if BTS would’ve finished transitioning into adulthood in the Japanese version of “Blood Sweat & Tears”, then is it significant that they are outside of a motel in the MV? Maybe the members of BTS aren’t actually outside of the motel (or maybe I’m just noticing nonexistent details 😂), but if they are, it could support the fact that they are done transitioning into adulthood! They are ready to move on with their lives.

        I can’t wait for BTS’s new concept series! 😄 And to read your analysis of the “Run” MV! 😋

        1. Ooooh, when I read your comment about how there’s no such thing as over-analyzing with BTS, something popped in my mind: there’s this article with quotes from BTS where they talk about the theories regarding their music videos.

          And wow — when I read those quotes, I began to wonder whether BTS really knows exactly what they’re doing when they act in their music videos 😅

          According to the article, V had said this: “There’s a scene in the ‘Spring Day’ music video where Jungkook runs and the members all grouped up together. I’m the only one who didn’t appear in it so there were various theories about my absence. To be honest, it was because I totally forgot on the day of shooting” (Koreaboo.com).

          This blows my mind because now, every time only six members in a scene, I have to wonder whether 1) It plays a significant role in the concept series or 2) if a member just didn’t show up for filming, like V did. Do the appearances of the members even matter in the mvs then?

          In addition, Jungkook said that “Some [fans] even make new interpretations that even we didn’t know about” (Koreaboo.com).

          What do they mean, they “didn’t know about”? If BTS doesn’t know their entire concept for their music videos, then how are ARMYs supposed to confirm whether their understanding of the music videos are what BTS intended for ARMYs to get? 😶

          Here’s the link to the article if you want to read the full thing 😊: http://www.koreaboo.com/news/bts-reveals-they-know-about-all-about-fan-theories/

          If you want some other examples, in BTS’s reaction to “Blood Sweat & Tears,” they seem really surprised at some things that happened in the music video, which means that they didn’t plan for/expect/or know about that thing happening in the music video while they were filming it. If you remember, there are a few scenes in “Blood Sweat & Tears” where a filter is applied (pink and black, pink and white, pink and yellow), and I previously thought these color changes were significant in some way. However, when those scenes came up, Jin had said (according to the English subtitles), “Woah, what is that?” and Rap Monster said that “They must’ve done that on purpose!”

          I’m assuming the “they” Rap Monster is referring to must be the team behind the music video, which goes to show that BTS doesn’t plan their entire music videos. The concept belongs to them, but all these little details that ARMYs are picking up on — like the fact that Jungkook is wearing all black in the Japanese version of “I NEED U” and the color black symbolizes the end of something SO DOES JUNGKOOK’S OUTFIT SYMBOLIZE THE END OF HIS CHILDHOOD INNOCENCE AND HIS TRANSITION TO ADULTHOOD?!?!? — is probably over-analyzing, indeed. 😇

          Later in the reaction video, BTS shows their surprise that the video continues, and that Jin face cracks.

          *face palm* 😩 Dude, if BTS didn’t know that Jin’s face cracks in the video, that means they didn’t plan for that to happen beforehand — and that means that all of these little details might just be aesthetics chosen to appear by the music video team instead of actual clues that BTS (or their company) decided to incorporate into the video! 😱

          Here’s the link to the BTS react video on YouTube (with English subtitles): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CI02YA-NKBA

          So, to reply to your comment about over-analyzing… I am totally over-analyzing. 😆 I’m probably analyzing things BTS didn’t even intend to be analyzed. All of their music videos might just be a jumble of aesthetically-filmed footage that wasn’t supposed to encourage an infinite amount of theories, if you think about it… 🤔

          Nevertheless, I’m going to continue making these analysis posts and over-analyze everything because I think it’s fun to do so, and it’s really satisfying to make finally sense of something that seemed so confusing before. 😊 Even if my theories don’t match up with the intended message of the music video production team or BTS themselves, I’m fine with that — part of what makes art so amazing is that different viewers, readers, and audiences gain different perspectives and understandings of what that piece of art is about.

          Anyways, thanks for commenting again! 😋 You should definitely watch the full BTS react vid tho — it’s actually pretty hilarious 😆 Cyaaaa in the next analysis post! 🍦🍦🍦

          1. Really? 😂 That is actually pretty funny! (How could Jin not know his face cracked? 😆)It’s interesting, though. . . . How do you know which aspects of their videos are intended and which are simply for aesthetics? 🤔 The settings and the quotes in the videos are definitely intentional, but observations of the clothing and color changes are probably just over-analysis 😂

            I must admit, when I first began watching BTS’s MVs, I was wondering, “How do BTS and their production crew have time to figure out so many small details?” 😄 But what you said is so true! There is an art to over-analyzing art 😉

            Thanks for the links! The reaction videos sound hilarious! 😂😂

            1. At least I know there’s a fellow over-analyzer out there 😆😋

Leave a Reply