Love in the Moonlight

Love in the Moonlight (Hangul: 구르미 그린 달빛; RR: Gureumi Geurin Dalbit; lit. Moonlight Drawn by Clouds) is a South Korean television series starring Park Bo-gum and Kim Yoo-jung with Jinyoung, Chae Soo-bin and Kwak Dong-yeon. It is a coming-of-age story and youth romance set during 19th-century Joseon Dynasty based on the novel Moonlight Drawn by Clouds which was first serialized on Naver in 2013 and consequently published as a five-part series of books in 2015. It aired on KBS2 at 22:00 (KST) every Monday and Tuesday for 18 episodes from August 22, 2016, until October 18, 2016.

A domestic and overseas hit, Moonlight achieved peak audience rating of 23.3% in South Korea and was praised for its production, performances and music.[1][2] It won Best Drama Series at the 22nd Asian Television Awards,[3] and received six nominations at the 53rd Baeksang Arts Awards where it won Popularity Awards for leads Park and Kim. The press referred to its influence as “Moonlight Syndrome” as it topped topicality, content and brand reputation charts in and beyond its run.[4][5]


  • 1 Synopsis
  • 2 Cast
    • 2.1 Main
    • 2.2 Supporting
      • 2.2.1 Royals
      • 2.2.2 Eunuchs and maids
      • 2.2.3 Kim clan
      • 2.2.4 Hong clan
      • 2.2.5 Jo clan and advisors
    • 2.3 Special appearances
  • 3 Production
  • 4 Original soundtrack
    • 4.1 Tracks
    • 4.2 Chart performance
  • 5 Press
  • 6 Reception
  • 7 Ratings
  • 8 Awards and nominations
  • 9 International broadcast
  • 10 References
  • 11 External links


A coming of age story about Crown Prince Lee Yeong’s (Park Bo-gum) growth from a boy to revered monarch, and his unlikely relationship with eunuch Hong Ra-on (Kim Yoo-jung)



  • Park Bo-gum as Yi Yeong[6][7]
    • Jung Yun-seok as young Yeong

He is the only son of the King and heir to the throne. Smart, bright and mischievous, he is disliked by his servants for being unpredictable. He has an affinity towards arts and music.

  • Kim Yoo-jung as Hong Ra-on[8][9]
    • Kim Ji-young as young Ra-on

Popular and street-smart, she was raised as a boy by her mother and makes a living by disguising herself as a male relationship counselor and romance novel author under the name Sam-nom. She eventually became a eunuch of Yeong.

  • Jinyoung as Kim Yoon-sung
    • Lee Hyo-je as young Yoon-sung

Charismatic and poised, he is a scholar born to a powerful family. He grew up alongside Yeong and used to be best friends with him.

  • Chae Soo-bin as Jo Ha-yeon

A lady ahead of her generation, she is proud, worldly and straightforward. As the daughter of the influential Minister of Rites, she was chosen as crown princess of Yeong.

  • Kwak Dong-yeon as Kim Byung-yeon
    • Noh Kang-min as young Byung-yeon

A skilled swordsman and scholar, he is also the Head of the Royal Guard of the Crown Prince’s palace. Not only is he Yeong’s childhood friend, he is also his trusted confidant.



  • Kim Seung-soo as the King
  • Seo Jeong-yeon as Queen Yoon
  • Jeon Mi-seon as Lady Park Suk-ui
  • Jung Hye-sung as Princess Myeong-eun
  • Heo Jung-eun as Princess Yeong-eun

Eunuchs and maids[edit]

  • Jang Gwang as Eunuch Han
  • Lee Jun-hyeok as Eunuch Jang
  • Jo Hee-bong as Eunuch Sung
  • Choi Dae-chul as Eunuch Ma
  • Tae Hang-ho as Do Gi
  • Oh Eui-shik as Park Seong Yeol
  • Jung Yoo-min as Wol-hee

Kim clan[edit]

  • Cheon Ho-jin as Kim Heon, Prime Minister
  • Han Soo-yeon as Queen Kim
  • Park Chul-min as Kim Eui-gyo, Minister of Personnel
  • Bang Joong-hyun as Kim Geun-gyo, Minister of Taxation

Hong clan[edit]

  • Jung Hae-kyun as Hong Gyeong-nae
  • Kim Yeo-jin as Kim So-sa

Jo clan and advisors[edit]

  • Lee Dae-yeon as Jo Man-hyeong, Minister of Rites
  • Ahn Nae-sang as Jeong Yak-yong
  • Ahn Se-ha as Master Jung Deok-ho

Special appearances[edit]

  • Kim Byung-chul as Yeong’s teacher
  • Cha Tae-hyun as a farm servant
  • Jo Yeo-jeong as a noble lady
  • Jung Yi-rang as gukbap lady
  • Lee Moon-sik as a man who castrates
  • Kim Seul-gie as a eunuch trainee


On December 2015, KBS Media announced that they will be adapting and producing the popular novel Moonlight Drawn by Clouds written by Yoon Yi-soo.[10][11][12] Park Bo-gum joined the project in February 2016 and Kim Yoo-jung boarded in April. The first script reading was held in Yeoido, Seoul on May 26, 2016 and filming began in early June.[13]

Park and Kim at Moonlight’s press conference, August 2016

The drama’s first teaser, with lead actor Park dressed in dragon robe dancing to Jessy Matador’s French pop-song “Bomba” in front of Gwanghwamun, was released on July 2016 and became a viral hit.[14][15]

In a press conference held in August 18, 2016, director Kim Sung-yoon indicated that despite the series being set in the 19th-century, the production aimed to show a more contemporary message adding: “Our focus was on creating a romance that’s pretty and charming but also sad. We’d like viewers to be able to identify with the emotions displayed. There’s no grand metaphor. Rather than unveiling a political message, we focused on telling a story that’s easy to identify with.”[16][17]

Due to high audience ratings, KBS negotiated for the production to extend its original 18 episodes to 20. Chief producer Kang Byung-taek declined saying that the framework of the story had already been laid out and it would only yield complications with the cast and crew’s respective schedules.[18]

Love in the Moonlight is the second collaboration between director Baek Sang-hoon, cinematographer Kim Si-hyeong and music director Gaemi after working on Descendants of the Sun (2016).[19]

Original soundtrack[edit]

In August 2016, OU Entertainment’s Gaemi, real name Kang Dong-yoon, joined the project as music director.[20] Jinyoung, who plays Yoon-sung, composed and produced “Misty Road” sung by Ben.[21] “My Person”, which lead actor Park finished recording in October 2016 was co-written by composer Kim Se-jin.[22] It topped Melon, Mnet, Bugs, olleh, Soribada, Genie, Naver and Monkey3 charts upon its release.[23][24]

The two-disc soundtrack album was released on October 27, 2016 and consists of 13 tracks including a humming version of “Because I Miss You”, 13 instrumentals and three special background music created by folk-fusion band Second Moon.[25][26]

The drama marked the comeback of acclaimed balladeers Sung Si-kyung and Baek Ji-young after two years.[27][28][29]


Chart performance[edit]





(L-R): Jinyoung, Kim, Park, Chae and Kwak at Moonlight’s press conference, August 2016

The series was met with praise by critics and audiences for its production, performances and music.[1][45][46] It doubled its premiere ratings on its third episode and remained the undisputed #1 against 3 public broadcasting dramas in the same timeslot.[47][48] In addition, it became KBS’s highest-rated Monday/Tuesday drama since 2010.[1][49] It also dominated topicality, content and brand reputation charts in and beyond its run which led the media to call its popularity “Moonlight Syndrome”.[4][5] Moreover, it topped viewership ratings in the Philippines where it premiered in March 2017, dubbed in Filipino on ABS-CBN.[50][51]

Costume designer Lee Jin-hee was also commended for her work on the production’s Joseon-era clothes. Lead actor Park’s hanbok were put on exhibit at Tokyo International Forum during his Japan fan meeting the following year.[52][53]

Leads Kim and Park in costume at a fan-signing event for the series, October 2016

Sales of the novel experienced a 56% increase upon the drama’s airing.[54] The overseas demand consequently led to its translation in Mandarin and plans on Japanese and Thai translations, among others.[45] Both KakaoTalk and LINE released Moonlight digital stickers and three of Raon’s outfits were made available for purchase in mobile game “I Love Nicky”.[55][56] The eternal bracelets of Yeong and Raon went on sale as official merchandise and the drama’s 336-page official photo essay book became a best-seller.[57][58] Moonlight has also been parodied in shows like Saturday Night Live Korea and The Return of Superman, among others.[59][60] In September 2016, KBS Media acquired the rights to adapt Moonlight into a musical production.[61]

On October 19, 2016, Park, Kim, Jinyoung and Kwak held a fan-signing event, wearing their drama costumes, at the historic Gyeongbokgung Palace where scenes of the drama were filmed.[62][63] More than 5,000 fans gathered to see the cast and the event was also live-streamed on Facebook.[64] A gesture of gratitude for the drama’s success, it was a collaborative effort between KBS and the Korea Creative Content Agency.[65]

In partnership with Viki, the series screened at University of California, Berkeley on October 2016 as a joint project of the campus’ Korea-centric organizations, KUNA and K-Popular.[66]


  • In the table above, the blue numbers represent the lowest ratings and the red numbers represent the highest
  • A 57-minute special broadcast was aired on August 29, prior to episode three, and contained condensed versions of episodes one and two.[69]
  • A 150-minute Chuseok holiday broadcast was aired on September 16 and consisted of condensed versions of episodes 1 to 8 and behind-the-scenes clips.[70]
  • An 85-minute special episode aired after the finale on October 18. It was hosted by comedians Kim Jun-hyun and Jung Yi-rang with narration by the casts. It included behind-the-scenes clips, unreleased footage and interviews.[71]
  • A 70-minute, spoiler-filled making-of entitled 150 Days of Traveling in the Moonlight was aired exclusively on KBS World in November 11, 2016.[72]

Awards and nominations[edit]

International broadcast[edit]

The series aired worldwide, with English subtitles, starting August 23, 2016 every Tuesday and Wednesday at 21:50 (KST) on KBS World.[93] It also streams internationally, on DramaFever, Viki and Hulu.[94][95][96]

  • China: Mango TV[97]
  • Thailand: Channel 8[98]
  • Singapore: Viu,[99] Mediacorp Channel U
  • Malaysia: Viu, 8TV[100]
  • Hong Kong: ViuTV, Now TV
  • Vietnam: HTV2[101]
  • Taiwan: KKTV,[102] Videoland Drama[103]
  • Japan: KNTV[104]
  • Indonesia: Transvision
  • Philippines: ABS-CBN, Viu, iWanTV, Jeepney TV.[105][106][107]
  • USA (California): KTSF[108]
  • Sri Lanka: Iflix[109]
  • Paraguay: Unicanal
  • Puerto Rico: WAPA-TV


  • ^ a b c “‘Love in the Moonlight’ tops 20 percent in viewership”. Yonhap News. 2016-09-13. Retrieved 2017-01-31. 
  • ^ “(News Focus) ‘Love in the Moonlight’ shines through unexpected success”. Yonhap News. 2016-09-26. Retrieved 2017-01-31. 
  • ^ “KBS2 ‘구르미 그린 달빛’, 아시안 TV어워즈 최우수상 원문보기”. No Cut News. 
  • ^ a b “‘Love in the Moonlight’ ranks first among Korean dramas”. Manila Bulletin. 
  • ^ a b “[SC초점] ‘태후’→’구르미’로 본 성공법칙, #엔딩5분#박보검#송중기”. Sports Chosun. 
  • ^ “박보검, 하반기 기대작 ‘구르미 그린 달빛’ 남자 주인공 왕세자역 확정 (구르미 그린 달빛)”. KBS. 
  • ^ “Park Bo-geom confirmed for KBS’ ‘Moonlight Drawn by Clouds'”. Han Cinema. 
  • ^ “잘 자란 배우 김유정, 여주인공 전격 캐스팅! (구르미 그린 달빛)”. KBS. 
  • ^ “Kim Yoo-jeong confirmed to co-star with Park Bo-geom in ‘Moonlight Drawn by Clouds'”. Han Cinema. 
  • ^ “Actor Park Bo-gum to take on period drama after ‘Reply 1988′”. Korean Herald. 
  • ^ “Park Bo-geom’s next drama, ‘Moonlight Drawn by Clouds’ has been confirmed to begin on August 1st”. Han Cinema. 
  • ^ “박보검-김유정, 보유커플 베일 벗었다! (구르미 그린 달빛)”. KBS. 
  • ^ “”Moonlight Drawn By Clouds” Finalizes Main Cast And Air Date”. Joy News 24. 
  • ^ “Park Bo-gum’s Popular Bomba Video”. Sports Q. 
  • ^ “First Teaser for Love in the Moonlight”. TVCast Naver. 
  • ^ “New period drama aims for lighthearted entertainment”. Yonhap News. 
  • ^ “Park Bo-gum and Kim Yoo-jung star in new period drama series”. Korea Herald. 
  • ^ “‘구르미’ CP “2회 연장, 논의 중일 뿐 확정 NO”[공식입장]”. TVReport. 
  • ^ “‘송송커플’ 송중기·송혜교, ‘구르미’ 촬영장에 커피차 응원..”보검이 화이팅””. Sports Chosun. 
  • ^ “개미 음악감독, ‘태후’에 이어 ‘구르미’…OST 진두지휘”. OU Entertainment. 
  • ^ “진영, ‘구르미’ OST 프로듀서 참여..’안갯길’ 다음주 공개”. OU Entertainment. 
  • ^ “연기-노래 ‘두마리 토끼’ 겨누는 박보검, OST 참여”. KBS. 
  • ^ “박보검 ‘내사람’, 7개차트 1위 맹공…아이돌급 인기”. Naver. 
  • ^ “”박보검, 못하는게 뭐니” OST까지 1위…’내 사람’ 음원 차트 ‘올킬'”. Naver. 
  • ^ “구르미 그린 달빛 O.S.T – KBS 드라마 (2CD) (Love in the Moonlight OST – KBS Drama) (2CD)”. Synnara Record. Media Synnara Co., Ltd. Retrieved October 22, 2016. 
  • ^ “‘구르미’ OST 최종 트랙리스트 공개 “17일 예약 판매 시작””. Osen. 
  • ^ “[M/V] 다정하게, 안녕히 (구르미 그린 달빛 OST) – 성시경(Sung Si-kyung)”. YouTube. 
  • ^ “Baek Ji-young’s ‘Love is over’ from ‘Love in the Moonlight’ OST”. Yonhap Agency. 
  • ^ “[M/V] Love Is Over (구르미 그린 달빛 OST) (Moonlight Drawn by Clouds OST) – 백지영(Baek Z Young)”. YouTube. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “No Sleep”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 35”. Retrieved 2016-09-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 36”. Retrieved 2016-09-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 37”. Retrieved 2016-09-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 38”. Retrieved 2016-09-22. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 39”. Retrieved 2016-09-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 42”. Retrieved 2016-10-20. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 43”. Retrieved 2016-10-27. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 44”. Retrieved 2016-11-03. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 45”. Retrieved 2016-11-10. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “Swallowing My Heart”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 36”. Retrieved 2016-09-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 37”. Retrieved 2016-09-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 38”. Retrieved 2016-09-22. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 39”. Retrieved 2016-09-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 44”. Retrieved 2016-11-03. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “Moonlight Drawn By Clouds”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 37”. Retrieved 2016-09-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 38”. Retrieved 2016-09-22. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 39”. Retrieved 2016-09-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 42”. Retrieved 2016-10-20. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 43”. Retrieved 2016-10-27. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 44”. Retrieved 2016-11-03. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 45”. Retrieved 2016-11-10. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 46”. Retrieved 2016-11-17. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 47”. Retrieved 2016-11-24. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 48”. Retrieved 2016-12-01. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 49”. Retrieved 2016-12-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 50”. Retrieved 2016-12-15. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 51”. Retrieved 2016-12-22. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 52”. Retrieved 2016-12-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 1”. Retrieved 2017-01-05. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 2”. Retrieved 2017-01-12. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 3”. Retrieved 2017-01-19. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “Misty Road”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 38”. Retrieved 2016-09-22. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 39”. Retrieved 2016-09-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 42”. Retrieved 2016-10-20. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 43”. Retrieved 2016-10-27. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 44”. Retrieved 2016-11-03. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 45”. Retrieved 2016-11-10. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 46”. Retrieved 2016-11-17. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 47”. Retrieved 2016-11-24. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 48”. Retrieved 2016-12-01. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “Fondly, Goodbye”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 38”. Retrieved 2016-09-22. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 39”. Retrieved 2016-09-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 42”. Retrieved 2016-10-20. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 43”. Retrieved 2016-10-27. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 44”. Retrieved 2016-11-03. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 45”. Retrieved 2016-11-10. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 46”. Retrieved 2016-11-17. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 47”. Retrieved 2016-11-24. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 48”. Retrieved 2016-12-01. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 49”. Retrieved 2016-12-08. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 50”. Retrieved 2016-12-15. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “Melting”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 39”. Retrieved 2016-09-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “A Love Shining Like a Star”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 39”. Retrieved 2016-09-29. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “Because I Miss You, Raon ver.”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 42”. Retrieved 2016-10-20. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 43”. Retrieved 2016-10-27. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 44”. Retrieved 2016-11-10. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “Love is Over”
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 40”. Retrieved 2016-10-06. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 42”. Retrieved 2016-10-20. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 43”. Retrieved 2016-10-27. 
  • ^ “Gaon Download Chart – Week 41”. Retrieved 2016-10-13. 
  • ^ Cumulative sales for “My Person”:
    • “Gaon Download Chart – October 2016”. Retrieved 2016-10-20. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – November 2016”. Retrieved 2016-11-27. 
  • ^ “Gaon Download Chart – Week 43”. Retrieved 2016-10-27. 
    • “Gaon Download Chart – Week 44”. Retrieved 2016-11-03. 
  • ^ “2016년 44주차 Album Chart”. Gaon Music Chart. 
  • ^ “2016년 11월 Album Chart”. Gaon Music Chart. 
  • ^ “[베스트셀러]설민석 밀어낸 ‘구르미 그린 달빛…'”. news1. 
  • ^ a b “원작 ‘구르미’ 누적판매량 20만부 돌파, “해품달’ 이후 최고”. Sports Seoul. 
  • ^ “[‘구르미’ 열풍①] ‘영온커플’ 박보검·김유정, 해냈다”. Naver. 
  • ^ “구르미 그린 달빛 박보검 “불허한다 내 사람이다” 20% 돌파”. EKN. 
  • ^ “《구르미 그린 달빛》의 ‘사극 불패’ 필승 공식”. Sisa Press. 
  • ^ “[XP초점] ‘구르미 그린 달빛’, 시청률 20%의 ‘1석3조’ 의미”. XSports News. 
  • ^ “Lee Yeong and Ra-on’s Status Gets Complicated in “Love in the Moonlight””. ABS-CBN Social Media Newsroom. 
  • ^ “‘Love In The Moonlight’ Extends Success On Philippine TV; Park Bo Gum Responds To Fan’s Tweet”. HelloKpop. 
  • ^ “[trans x cross] “한복이 계속 현대인들과 소통하며 그 가치를 이어갔으면” – 의상감독 이진희”. Cine 21. 
  • ^ “박보검 송중기 의상감독 이진희”. Chosun. 
  • ^ “드라마 ‘구르미 그린 달빛’ 인기에 원작 도서 판매도 ‘쑥'”. Aju News. 
  • ^ “Love in the Moonlight Official Stickers”. LINE Store. 
  • ^ “‘아이러브니키 for Kakao’X’구르미 그린 달빛’ 컬래버레이션 의상 선봬”. GGem Guide. 
  • ^ “[Moonlight Syndrome] Moonlight’s Photo Essay is #1 Best-seller”. Viva100. 
  • ^ “[TV특종] “이 팔찌만 있으면….” 영온팔찌 출시”. KBS Entertainment. 
  • ^ “‘SNL8’ 신동엽, ‘구르미’ 코너서 박보검으로 변신 ‘폭소'”. Newsen. 
  • ^ “‘슈퍼맨이 돌아왔다’ 대박이, ‘구르미’ 박보검 따라잡기… 열정의 붐바스틱 댄스”. Kyeonggi. 
  • ^ “‘구르미 그린 달빛’, 뮤지컬로 제작된다”. Joy News. 
  • ^ “‘구르미 그린 달빛’ 이영♥홍라온 커플콘 출시”. AsiaE. 
  • ^ “Park Bo-gum to Celebrate Show’s Success with Public”. The Chosun Ilbo. 
  • ^ “Over 5,000 fans at Park Bo-gum fan event”. Kpop Herald. 
  • ^ “[TV특종] 박보검-김유정-진영-곽동연, 경복궁에서 팬 사인회”. KBS Media. 
  • ^ “Fans Bond Over “Moonlight Drawn By Clouds” at Viki Screening + Host Your Own Collegiate Event!”. Soompi. 
  • ^ “TNMS Daily Ratings: this links to current day-select the date from drop down menu”. TNMS Ratings (in Korean). Retrieved October 18, 2016. 
  • ^ “AGB Daily Ratings: this links to current day-select the date from drop down menu”. AGB Nielsen Media Research (in Korean). Retrieved October 18, 2016. 
  • ^ “‘구르미’, 오늘 압축판 스페셜 방송 편성..”몰입 높인다””. Naver. August 29, 2016. Retrieved November 4, 2016. 
  • ^ “‘구르미 그린 달빛’ 측 “16일 추석 연휴 스페셜 방송 예정…엑기스만 담았다””. MBN. 
  • ^ “‘구르미’, 18일 최종화+별전 방송..”미공개 영상+인터뷰” [공식입장]”. OSEN. 
  • ^ “150 Days of Traveling in the Moonlight”. KBS World. 
  • ^ “[2016 APAN] 박보검·김유정·윤균상·혜리, 신인상 영광”. My Daily. 
  • ^ “APAN Star Awards”. Daum. 
  • ^ “Park Bo-gum wins Asia Star Award for “Reply” and “Moonlight””. OSEN. 
  • ^ “Park Bogum and Suzy win Best Star Awards”. OSEN. 
  • ^ “Kim Yoo-jung wins Drama Icon”. Naver. 
  • ^ “Gummy wins Best OST for “Moonlight” and “Descendants””. Star Daily News. 
  • ^ “Best OST Nominee- Gummy”. Twitter. 
  • ^ “2016 KBS Drama Awards”. KBS. 
  • ^ “KBS Daesang Nominees: Park Shin-yang, Song Hye-kyo, Song Joong-ki and Park Bo-gum”. Naver. 
  • ^ “Top Excellence Award Winners at KBS Drama Awards”. Naver. 
  • ^ “2016 KBS Drama Awards Winners”. eToday. 
  • ^ “[KBS 연기대상] ‘동네변호사 조들호’ ‘오마이금비’ 허정은 여자 아역상 수상…”감사한 분이 너무 많아요””. Naver. 
  • ^ “[2016 KBS 연기대상] 정윤석·허정은, 청소년 연기상 수상 후 귀여운 소감”. Naver. 
  • ^ Heo Jung-eun won Best Young Actress for her performances in three dramas Love in the Moonlight, My Fair Lady, and My Lawyer, Mr. Jo.
  • ^ “‘구르미’ ‘무한도전’ ‘그알’ 등, 한국PD대상 본심 진출”. PD Journal. 
  • ^ “KBS Wins 10 Awards at 50th WorldFest-Houston Int’l Film Festival”. KBS World. 2017-05-02. 
  • ^ “‘구르미’VS’도깨비’ 작품상 경쟁…’백상예술대상’ 후보 발표(종합)”. Korea Herald. 
  • ^ “[SDA2017] ‘구르미’, 한류드라마 최우수상…우수상은 ‘W’·’닥터스'”. mydaiy (in Korean). 7 September 2017. Retrieved 7 September 2017. 
  • ^ “2017 코리아드라마어워즈(KDA), 최종 후보작 확정…’관심 집중'”. TopStar News. 
  • ^ “2017 Winners of Asian Television Awards”. Asian Television Awards. 
  • ^ “Love in the Moonlight (구르미 그린 달빛 Preview)”. KBS World (YouTube Channel). 
  • ^ “Moonlight Drawn by Clouds on DramaFever”. DramaFever. 
  • ^ “MDBC on Hulu”. hulu. 
  • ^ “Moonlight Drawn by Clouds”. Viki. 
  • ^ “云画的月光”. Mango TV. 
  • ^ “รักเราพระจันทร์เป็นใจ”. thaich8 (in Thai). Retrieved 2016-06-12. 
  • ^ “Love in the Moonlight”. ViuTV. 
  • ^ “8TV for Park Bo-gum’s fanmeet in Malaysia”. 8TV. Facebook. 
  • ^ “Mây họa ánh trăng phát sóng độc quyền trên Youtube HTV2”. HTV2. 
  • ^ “雲畫的月光”. KKTV. 
  • ^ “雲畫的月光”. Videoland Drama. Facebook. 
  • ^ “雲が描いた月明かり”. KNTV. 
  • ^ “WATCH: Park Bo Gum mobbed at Cebu airport”. ABS-CBN News and Current Affairs, ABS-CBN Digital Media. 
  • ^ Lastrilla, Gary Ann (23 November 2016). “ABS-CBN presents upcoming shows for 2017”. Push. Retrieved 24 November 2016. 
  • ^ “Love in the Moonlight”. I Want TV. ABS-CBN, ABS-CBN Digital Media. 
  • ^ “Moonlight Drawn By Clouds”. KTSF. 
  • ^ “Love in the Moonlight on iflix”. Instagram. 
  • External links[edit]

    • Official website
    • Love in the Moonlight at KBS World
    • Love in the Moonlight on IMDb
    • Love in the Moonlight at HanCinema

    Platonic love


    • Bonding
    • Courtship
    • Dating
    • Engagement
    • Mating
    • Meet market
    • Romance
    • Singles event
    • Wedding


    • Breakup
    • Separation
    • Annulment
    • Divorce
    • Widowhood

    Emotions and feelings

    • Affinity
    • Attachment
    • Intimacy
    • Jealousy
    • Limerence
    • Love
    • Passion
    • Sexuality


    • Bride price
      • dower
      • dowry
      • service
    • Hypergamy
    • Infidelity
    • Sexual activity
    • Transgression
    • Repression


    • Child
    • Dating
    • Domestic
    • Elderly
    • Narcissistic parent
    • Power and control
    • v
    • t
    • e

    Platonic love (often lower-cased as platonic[1]) is a term used for a type of love, or close relationship that is non-sexual. It is named after Plato, though the philosopher never used the term himself. Platonic love as devised by Plato concerns rising through levels of closeness to wisdom and true beauty from carnal attraction to individual bodies to attraction to souls, and eventually, union with the truth. This is the ancient, philosophical interpretation.[2] Platonic love is often contrasted with romantic love.


    • 1 Philosophical interpretation
      • 1.1 Eros
        • 1.1.1 Eros as a god
        • 1.1.2 Virtue
      • 1.2 Ladder of Love
        • 1.2.1 Tragedy and comedy
          • Tragedy
          • Comedy
    • 2 Evolution of platonic love
      • 2.1 Seven types of love
    • 3 Modern interpretation
      • 3.1 Definition of platonic love
      • 3.2 Complications of platonic love
    • 4 See also
    • 5 Notes
    • 6 References
    • 7 External links

    Philosophical interpretation[edit]

    Platonic love is examined in Plato’s dialogue, the Symposium, which has as its topic the subject of love or Eros generally. It explains the possibilities of how the feeling of love began and how it has evolved—both sexually and non-sexually. Of particular importance is the speech of Socrates, who attributes to the prophetess Diotima an idea of platonic love as a means of ascent to contemplation of the divine. The step of this ascent is known as the “Ladder of Love”. For Diotima, and for Plato generally, the most correct use of love of human beings is to direct one’s mind to love of divinity. Socrates defines love based on separate classifications of pregnancy (to bear offspring); pregnancy of the body, pregnancy of the soul, and direct connection to Being. Pregnancy of the body results in human children. Pregnancy of the soul, the next step in the process, produces “virtue” – which is the soul (truth) translating itself into material form.[3]

    “[…] virtue for the Greeks means self-sameness […] in Plato’s terms, Being or idea.”(106) [3]


    In short, with genuine platonic love, the beautiful or lovely other person inspires the mind and the soul and directs one’s attention to spiritual things. Pausanias, in Plato’s Symposium (181b–182a), explained two types of love or Eros—Vulgar Eros or earthly love and Divine Eros or divine love. Vulgar Eros is nothing but mere material attraction towards a beautiful body for physical pleasure and reproduction. Divine Eros begins the journey from physical attraction, i.e. attraction towards beautiful form or body but transcends gradually to love for Supreme Beauty. This concept of Divine Eros is later transformed into the term platonic love. Vulgar Eros and Divine Eros are both connected and part of the same continuous process of pursuing totality of being itself,[4] with the purpose of mending human nature, eventually reaching a point of unity where there is no longer an aspiration to change.[5]

    “Eros is […] a moment of transcendence […] in so far as the other can never be possessed without being annihilated in its status as the other, at which point both desire and transcendence would cease […] (84) [5]

    Eros as a god[edit]

    In the Symposium, Eros is discussed as a Greek god – more specifically, the king of the gods, with each guest of the party giving a eulogy in praise of Eros.[4] This view of Eros is different from how a modern person would interpret it. Most modern people would think of Eros as a concept rather than a god. This is an example of cultural relativity, because the modern interpretation of the term is different from the ancient Greek interpretation.

    “So this is how I assert that Eros is the oldest, most honorable, and most competent of the gods with regard to the acquisition of virtue and happiness by human beings both when living and dead.”[4] (180c, 8) – Plato’s quoting of Phaedrus’ eulogy on Eros


    Virtue, according to Greek philosophy, is the concept of how closely reality and material form equates with the ideal, true essence of an idea, such as beauty. Virtue is the result of pregnancy of the soul.[3] This definition varies considerably from the modern English interpretation of the term, where virtue equates to that which is good, positive, or benevolent. This can be seen as a form of linguistic relativity.

    Some modern authors perception of the terms “virtue” and “good” as they are translated into English from the Symposium are a good indicator of this misunderstanding. In the following quote, the author simplifies the idea of virtue as simply what is “good”.

    “[…] what is good is beautiful, and what is beautiful is good […]”[6]

    Ladder of Love[edit]

    The Ladder of Love is named as such because it relates each step toward Being itself as consecutive rungs of a ladder. Each step closer to the truth further distances love from beauty of the body toward love that is more focused on wisdom and the essence of beauty.[3]

    The ladder starts with carnal attraction of body for body, progressing to a love for body and soul. Eventually, in time, with consequent steps up the ladder, the idea of beauty is eventually no longer connected with a body, but entirely united with Being itself. [4]

    “[…] decent human beings must be gratified, as well as those that are not as yet decent, so that they might become more decent; and the love of the decent must be preserved.” [4] (187d, 17) – Eryximachus’ “completion” of Pausanias’ speech on Eros

    Tragedy and comedy[edit]

    Plato’s Symposium defines two extremes in the process of platonic love; the entirely carnal and the entirely ethereal. These two extremes of love are seen by the Greeks in terms of tragedy and comedy. According to Diotima in her discussion with Socrates, for anyone to achieve the final rung in the Ladder of Love, they would essentially transcend the body and rise to immortality – gaining direct access to Being. Such a form of love is impossible for a mortal to achieve.[3]

    What Plato describes as “pregnancy of the body” is entirely carnal and seeks pleasure and beauty in bodily form only. This is the type of love, that, according to Socrates, is practiced by animals.[4]

    “Now, if both these portraits of love, the tragic and the comic, are exaggerations, then we could say that the genuine portrayal of Platonic love is the one that lies between them. The love described as the one practiced by those who are pregnant according to the soul, who partake of both the realm of beings and the realm of Being, who grasp Being indirectly, through the mediation of beings, would be a love that Socrates could practice.”[3]


    Diotima considers the carnal limitation of human beings to the pregnancy of the body to be a form of tragedy, as it separates someone from the pursuit of truth. One would be forever limited to beauty of the body, never being able to access the true essence of beauty.[3]


    Diotima considers the idea of a mortal having direct access to Being to be a comic situation simply because of the impossibility of it. The offspring of true virtue would essentially lead to a mortal achieving immortality.[6]

    Evolution of platonic love[edit]

    In the Middle Ages arose a new interest in Plato, his philosophy and his view of love. This was caused by Georgios Gemistos Plethon during the Councils of Ferrara and Firenze in 1438-1439. Later in 1469, Marsilio Ficino put forward a theory of neo-platonic love in which he defines love as a personal ability of an individual which guides their soul towards cosmic processes and lofty spiritual goals and heavenly ideas (De Amore, Les Belles Lettres, 2012). The first use of the modern sense of platonic love is taken as an invention of Ficino in one of his letters.

    Though Plato’s discussions of love originally centered on relationships which were sexual between members of the same sex, scholar Todd Reeser studies how the meaning of platonic love in Plato’s original sense underwent a transformation during the Renaissance, leading to the contemporary sense of nonsexual heterosexual love.[7]

    The English term dates back to William Davenant’s The Platonic Lovers (performed in 1635); a critique of the philosophy of platonic love which was popular at Charles I’s court. It is derived from the concept in Plato’s Symposium of the love of the idea of good which lies at the root of all virtue and truth. For a brief period, Platonic love was a fashionable subject at the English royal court, especially in the circle around Queen Henrietta Maria, the wife of King Charles I. Platonic love was the theme of some of the courtly masques performed in the Caroline era—though the fashion soon waned under pressures of social and political change.

    Seven types of love[edit]

    Throughout these era’s platonic love slowly was categorized into different subsections, which were: Eros, Philia, Storge, Agape, Ludus, Pragma, Philautia. Eros is a sexual or passionate love, or a modern perspective of romantic love. Philia is the type of love that is directed towards friendship or goodwill, often is met with mutual benefits that can also can be formed by companionship, dependability, and trust. Storge is the type of love that is found between parents and children, and this is often a unilateral love. Agape is the universal love, that can consist of the love for strangers, nature, or god. Ludus is a playful and uncommitted love, this is focused for fun and sometimes as a conquest with no strings attached. Pragma is the type of love that is founded on duty and reason, and one’s longer term interests. Philautia is self-love and this can be healthy or unhealthy; which can be unhealthy if you are hubris if placed ahead of gods, and it can be healthy if its used to build self esteem and confidence. These different forms of love can be mistaken as any of the listed different loves.  There is a type of porosity that allows love to filter through one type and into the next, although for plato love is to be of the beautiful and good things. This is due to the ownership of beautiful and good things equates into happiness. All beautiful and good things sit below truth and wisdom, for everyone looks to truthful and wise people as the truly beautiful for the effort of being considered beautifully good, and this is exactly why Plato suggests that love is not a god but rather a philosopher.[8]

    Modern interpretation[edit]

    Definition of platonic love[edit]

    “Platonic love in its modern popular sense is an affectionate relationship into which the sexual element does not enter, especially in cases where one might easily assume otherwise.”[9] “Platonic lovers function to underscore a supportive role where the friend sees her or his duty as the provision of advice, encouragement, and comfort to the other person […] and do not entail exclusivity”[10]

    Complications of platonic love[edit]

    90% of our closest relationship will be of a platonic nature,[11] but when there is an insistence on labeling the relationship as platonic love the terminology itself may create discourse within one’s relationships. Notably romantic relationships where a bond of love has been established.

    One of the complications of platonic love lies within the persistence of the use of the title itself “platonic love” versus the use of “friend”. It is the use of the word love that directs us towards a deeper relationship than the scope of a normal friendship.

    Secondly, a study by Hause and Messman states: “The most popular reasons for retaining a platonic relationship of the opposite sex (or sex of attraction) was to safeguard a relationship, followed by not attracted, network disapproval, third party, risk aversion, and time out.” This points to the fact that the title of platonic love in most cases is actually a title-holder to avoid sexual interaction between knowing and consenting friends, with mutual or singular sexual interest and/or tension existing.

    See also[edit]

    Plato and his students

    • Attraction
    • Bromance
    • Casual dating
    • Childhood sweetheart
    • Emotional affair
    • Fraternization
    • Greek love
    • Heterosociality
    • Infatuation
    • Interpersonal attraction
    • Interpersonal communication
    • Intimate relationship
    • Puppy love
    • Relationship anarchy
    • Romantic friendship
    • Soulmate
    • Womance
    • Work spouse


  • ^ “8.60: When not to capitalize”. The Chicago Manual of Style (16th [electronic] ed.). Chicago University Press. 2010. 
  • ^ Mish, F (1993). Merriam-Webster’s collegiate dictionary: Tenth Edition. Springfield, MA: Merriam-Webster, Incorporated. ISBN 08-7779-709-9. 
  • ^ a b c d e f g Rojcewicz, R. (1997). Platonic love: dasein’s urge toward being. Research in Phenomenology, 27(1), 103.
  • ^ a b c d e f Benardete, S. (1986). Plato’s Symposium. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-04275-8.
  • ^ a b Miller, P. A. (2013). Duras and platonic love: The erotics of substitution. Comparatist, 3783-104.
  • ^ a b Herrmann, F. (2013). Dynamics of vision in Plato’s thought. Helios, 40(1/2), 281-307.
  • ^ Reeser, T. (2015). Setting Plato Straight: Translating Platonic Sexuality in the Renaissance. Chicago. 
  • ^ “These Are the 7 Types of Love”. Psychology Today. Retrieved 2018-05-03. 
  • ^ “Platonic love”. ScienceDaily. Retrieved 2018-05-03. 
  • ^ Messman,, SJ (2000). “Motives to Remain Platonic, Equity, and the Use of Maintenance Strategies in Opposite-Sex Friendships”. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships,. 17: 67–94 – via 10.1177/0265407500171004. 
  • ^ “The Truth About Romantic and Platonic Love”. The Odyssey Online. 2015-12-14. Retrieved 2018-05-03. 
  • References[edit]

    • Dall’Orto, Giovanni (January 1989). “‘Socratic Love’ as a Disguise for Same-Sex Love in the Italian Renaissance”. Journal of Homosexuality. 16 (1-2): 33–66. doi:10.1300/J082v16n01_03. 
    • Gerard, Kent; Hekma, Gert (1989). The Pursuit of Sodomy: Male Homosexuality in Renaissance and Enlightenment Europe. New York: Harrington Park Press. ISBN 978-0-918393-49-4. 
    • K. Sharpe, Criticism and Compliment. Cambridge, 1987, ch. 2.
    • T. Reeser, Setting Plato Straight: Translating Platonic Sexuality in the Renaissance. Chicago, 2015.
    • Burton, N., MD (2016, June 25). These Are the 7 Types of Love. Psychology Today. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
    • Messman, S. J., Hause, D. J., & Hause, K. S. (2000). “Motives to Remain Platonic, Equity, and the Use of Maintenance Strategies in Opposite-Sex Friendships.” Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 17 (1), 67–94. doi:10.1177/0265407500171004
    • The Truth About Romantic and Platonic Love (2017, August 27). The Odyssey Online.
    • Platonic love (n.d.). Science Daily.
    • Mish, F. C. (Ed.). (1993). Merriam-Webster’s collegiate dictionary: Tenth Edition. Springfield, MA: Merriam-Webster, Inc. ISBN 08-7779-709-9.
    • Rojcewicz, R. (1997). “Platonic love: dasein’s urge toward being.” Research in Phenomenology, 27 (1), 103.
    • Miller, P. A. (2013). “Duras and platonic love: The erotics of substitution.” Comparatist, 37 83–104.
    • Benardete, S. (1986). Plato’s Symposium. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-04275-8.
    • Herrmann, F. (2013). “Dynamics of vision in Plato’s thought.” Helios, 40 (1/2), 281–307.

    External links[edit]

    • Plato on Friendship and Eros – Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy

    Allegories and metaphors

    • Atlantis
    • Ring of Gyges
    • The Cave
    • The Divided Line
    • The Sun
    • Ship of State
    • Myth of Er
    • The Chariot
    • Allegorical interpretations of Plato


    • Commentaries
    • The Academy in Athens
    • Socratic problem
    • Middle Platonism
    • Neoplatonism
      • and Christianity
    • Poitier Meets Plato
    • List of speakers in Plato’s dialogues
    • Plato’s Dream


    • Ariston of Athens (father)
    • Pyrilampes (stepfather)
    • Perictione (mother)
    • Adeimantus of Collytus (brother)
    • Glaucon (brother)
    • Potone (sister)
    • Speusippus (nephew)

    Love to Love You, Baby

    Love to Love You, Baby

    Sometimes we fall for a person, sometimes a place. For Jacqueline Woodson, it was disco-drenched New York, where anything, and everything, could happen.

    How ‘Lolita’ Freed Me From My Own Humbert

    A teenager in distress turned to a famous novel with the hope of normalizing her situation. Instead, it provided a road map for escape.

    Modern Love

    A collection of “Modern Love” columns published in the New York Times.

    LOVE SPORT: LOVE FENCING!.?.!The LOVE SPORT series of short films feature popular sporting activities such as: High-Diving, Basketball, Fencing, Weightlifting, Equestrian, Synchronized Swimming, All-In-Wrestling, Sumo, Ski Jumping, Mountaineering, Ping Pong, Paint-Balling, Dog Racing, Dominoes … and also an unique movie concerning Big Game Hunting!
    See also
    Director Grant Orchard
    Generated by STUDIO AKA

    Love Is Love

    Love Is Love may refer to:

    • Love Is Love (album), a 1994 album by Elkie Brooks
    • Love Is Love (film), a 1990 Hong Kong film
    • Love Is Love (comics), a 2016 comic book published by DC Comics and IDW Publishing to benefit victims of the Orlando nightclub shooting
    • Love Is Love/Return to Dust, a 2012 album by Code Orange
    • “Love Is Love”, a song by Culture Club from a soundtrack of Electric Dreams

    Love (disambiguation).

    Love is an emotion of strong affection and personal attachment.

    Love or Loved may also refer to:


    • 1 In arts and entertainment
      • 1.1 In film and television
      • 1.2 In music
        • 1.2.1 Albums
        • 1.2.2 Songs
        • 1.2.3 Other
      • 1.3 In video games
      • 1.4 Other uses in arts and entertainment
    • 2 People
    • 3 Places
      • 3.1 In the United States
      • 3.2 Other places
    • 4 Other uses
    • 5 See also

    In arts and entertainment[edit]

    In film and television[edit]

    • Love (1919 film), starring Fatty Arbuckle
    • Love (1927 American film), an adaptation of Anna Karenina starring Greta Garbo
    • Love (1927 German film), a silent film directed by Paul Czinner
    • Love (1971 film), directed by Károly Makk
    • Love (1982 film), an anthology of six vignettes written, directed and produced by women, including three by Mai Zetterling
    • Love (1991 film), starring Salman Khan
    • Love (2004 film), a Kannada feature film directed by Rajendra Singh Babu
    • Love (2005 film), directed by Vladan Nikolic
    • Love (2008 Indonesian film), directed by Kabir Bhatia
    • Love (2008 Bengali film), by Indian director Riingo Bannerjee
    • Love, a 2008 short film starring Kristina Klebe
    • Love (2011 film), directed by William Eubank, with music by Angels & Airwaves
    • Love (2012 French film) or Amour, a French-language film directed by Michael Haneke
    • Love (2012 film), a film directed by Doze Niu
    • Love (2015 film), a 2015 French film directed by Gaspar Noé
    • Love (Bleach), an animated TV series and comics character from Bleach
    • “Love” (Death Note episode)
    • L-O-V-E (film), a 2009 Taiwanese anthology of four vignettes, featuring Wilson Chen
    • Love (TV series), a 2016 – 2018 Netflix original series
    • A Love (1999 film), starring Fabrizio Gifuni
    • A Love (2007 film), starring Joo Jin-mo
    • Loved (film), directed by Erin Dignam
    • Foxxy Love, an animated TV series character from Drawn Together
    • The Spirits of Love, or simply Love, a 2006-2008 Taiwanese Formosa TV drama

    In music[edit]


    • Love (Aaron Carter EP), 2017
    • Love (Aaron Carter album), 2018
    • Love (Angels & Airwaves album), 2010
    • Love (Arashi album), 2013
    • Love (Ayumi Hamasaki EP), 2012
    • Love (Aztec Camera album), 1987
    • Love (Beatles album), 2006
    • Love (The Cult album), or the title song, 1985
    • Love (DramaGods album), 2005
    • Love (Edyta Bartosiewicz album), or the title song, 1992
    • Love (Flipper album), 2009
    • Love (Foetus album), 2005
    • Love (Inhabited album), or the title song, 2008
    • Love (The Juliana Theory album), 2003
    • Love (K-Ci & JoJo album), 2008
    • Love (Love album), 1966
    • Love (Mika Nakashima album), 2003
    • Love (Rosemary Clooney album), 1963
    • Love (S.E.S. album), or the title song (see below), 1999
    • Love (Sesame Street album), or the title song, 1980
    • Love (Thalía album), or the title song, 1992
    • L.O.V.E (Terri Walker album), or the title song, 2005
    • L-O-V-E (album), by Nat King Cole, or the title song (see below), 1965
    • Love… The Album, by Cliff Richard, 2007
    • Love?, by Jennifer Lopez, or the title song (see below), 2011
    • Loved (Claire Kuo album), 2016
    • Love, by Kelly Chen, 2003
    • L.O.V.E. (Life of Valezka & Eko), by Valezka and Eko Fresh, or the title song, 2004


    • “Love” (Lana Del Rey song)
    • “Love” (Disney song), from the Disney film Robin Hood
    • “Love” (Inna song)
    • “Love” (Jana Kramer song)
    • “Love” (John Lennon song)
    • “Love” (Kendrick Lamar song)
    • “Love” (Keyshia Cole song)
    • “Love” (Musiq Soulchild song)
    • “Love” (S.E.S. song)
    • “Love” (Sasha Son song)
    • “Love” (Sonic Dream Collective song)
    • “Love?” (Donna and Joe song), by Karl Broderick
    • “Loved” (song), by Kim Wilde
    • “Love (Can Make You Happy)”, by Mercy
    • “Love”, by Ralph Blane and Hugh Martin
    • “L-O-V-E”, by Nat King Cole
    • “L.O.V.E.” (Ashlee Simpson song)
    • “(What Is) Love?”, by Jennifer Lopez
    • “Love”, by Benzino on the album Redemption
    • “Love”, by Country Joe and the Fish on the album Electric Music for the Mind and Body
    • “Love”, by The Cult, the title track of the album Love
    • “Love”, by Def Leppard on the album Songs from the Sparkle Lounge
    • “Love”, by Destiny’s Child from Destiny Fulfilled
    • “Love”, by Gojira on the album Terra Incognita
    • “Love”, by Lostprophets on the single “A Town Called Hypocrisy”
    • “Love”, by Kylie Minogue on the album Golden
    • “Love”, by Matthew Sweet on the album Earth
    • “Love”, by Paul Simon on the album You’re the One
    • “Love”, by Petra on the album Beyond Belief
    • “Love”, by Robyn Hitchcock and The Egyptians on the album Black Snake Diamond Röle
    • “Love”, by The Smashing Pumpkins on the album Mellon Collie and the Infinite Sadness
    • “Love”, by Sonata Arctica on the album Pariah’s Child
    • “Love”, by Zoé on the album Rocanlover
    • “Love”, by Kid Cudi
    • “Love”, by Daughter
    • “Love?”, by Strapping Young Lad from the album Alien
    • “L.O.V.E.”, by VV Brown from the album Travelling Like the Light
    • “L.O.V.E.”, by Brown Eyed Girls from the mini album With Love


    • Love (band), a 1960s-70s American rock group
    • Love (Japanese band), a pop/R&B duo
    • Love Records, a Finnish label

    In video games[edit]

    • Love (2008 video game), a platform game
    • Love (2010 video game), a massively multiplayer online role-playing game
    • Loved (video game), a platform game

    Other uses in arts and entertainment[edit]

    • Love (Ai Otsuka), a character created by Ai Otsuka
    • Love (Cirque du Soleil), a theatrical production
    • Love (Carter novel), a 1971 novel by Angela Carter
    • LOVE (magazine), a bi-annual British style magazine
    • Love (Morrison novel), a 2003 novel by Toni Morrison
    • Love (sculpture), by Robert Indiana
    • Love Radio Network, Philippines
    • Love 97.2FM, a Singaporean radio station
    • LOVE FM 104 – see List of radio stations in Barbados
    • Love Momozono, a character from Fresh Pretty Cure!


    • Love (given name), a Swedish first name
    • Love (surname)
    • Love (footballer) (born 1979), Angolan footballer Arsénio Sebastião Cabúngula


    In the United States[edit]

    • Love, Arizona, a ghost town
    • Love Township, Vermilion County, Illinois
    • Love, Illinois, an unincorporated community
    • Love, Kentucky, an unincorporated community
    • Love, Mississippi, an unincorporated community
    • Love, Cass County, Texas, an unincorporated community
    • Love, Swisher County, Texas, an unincorporated community
    • Love, Virginia, an unincorporated community
    • Love County, Oklahoma
    • LOVE Park (JFK Plaza), Philadelphia
    • Dallas Love Field, an airport

    Other places[edit]

    • Love, Saskatchewan, Canada, a village
    • Lõve, Estonia, a village
    • Love River, Taiwan
    • Love (crater), on the far side of the Moon

    Other uses[edit]

    • Love, one of several names for the number 0 in English
      • Zero in the tennis scoring system
    • Linguistics of visual English, a version of manually coded English in use North America

    See also[edit]

    • All pages beginning with “Love”
    • All pages with a title containing Love
    • Love Canal, New York, an infamous site of toxic waste accumulation
    • Løve (disambiguation)
    • Löve (disambiguation)
    • Love Love (disambiguation)
    • Love Love Love (disambiguation)
    • Luv (disambiguation)
    • Erotas (TV series) (Greek for “Love”), a Greek soap opera


    Chile, Bolivia, Peru, Uruguay, Argentina, Vietnam, Cambodia and Thailand


    Travel a lot more and affect our
    globe with favorable power
    ! Take a look at even more clips: Drone World Trip Australia: 360 Little Planets View Colombia I explicitly restrict using my work without straight authorization. All legal rights booked.
    Canon 5 D Mark II and III, some Canon
    L Lenses and also a Carl Zeiss 50mm 1.4. GoPro 2 as well as 3 Black version. Songs: Uniform Motion/ The Telephone box

    Modern Love Podcast: Jeffrey Bowyer-Chapman Reads ‘A Brother as Significant as Any Other’

    Modern Love Podcast: Jeffrey Bowyer-Chapman Reads ‘A Brother as Significant as Any Other’

    This week, the “UnReal” star reads a story of familial love.

    Modern Love Podcast: Abbi Jacobson Reads ‘Boy, What a Fabulous Baker’

    The “Broad City” star tells the story of woman who is wooed by a bread maker.

    Modern Love Podcast: Rosie Perez Reads ‘The Accidental Older Woman’

    This week, the actress reads Robin Grearson’s story of falling into a relationship with a man half her age.

    Writers Pay Lip Service to a Universal Gesture of Love

    Writers Pay Lip Service to a Universal Gesture of Love

    In “The Kiss,” Brian Turner collects musings on all aspects of the act, from the romantic to the familial to the tragic.

    Modern Love Podcast: Kumail Nanjiani and Emily Gordon Read ‘Overfed on a Mother’s Affection’

    This week, the couple that co-wrote their love story for “The Big Sick” tells the story of a parent who shows her love through leftovers.

    Modern Love Podcast: 100 Episodes Later

    This week, we celebrate a milestone with snippets from listeners’ favorite episodes.

    Love Is Love!.?.!A collaborative computer animation with 120 musicians, illustrators and also animators from around the globe. Spread out the love! Among our really talented adding artists will certainly

    be showcased every day on Facebook as well as Instagram, so you can get a better look at the remarkable artworks that make up the video. For complete credits consisting of all contributing musicians, see loveislove.