Dae Woong shouts at Hye In who thinks that Miho is his girlfriend. He tells Hye In that everything is a misunderstanding. Miho thinks it's weird for Dae Woong to act so and then hears from Byung Soo Miho loses her strength by time as Dae Woong with the marble gets farther away from her. She tries not to cry but she turns into a fox. Dae Woong then feels sorry for abandoning Miho and changes his Daewoong goes around looking for Mi Ho but he can't find her anywhere.
Cha Dae-woong Lee Seung-Gi is a normal college student, with ambitions of becoming an action star. When Dae-woong awakes and meets a mysterious and very beautiful girl, he initially treats her as eccentric or mentally ill, before finally understanding that she is a gumiho in human form. According to myth, gumihos eat men's livers, so Dae-woong is scared out of his wits, and the gumiho takes advantage of his fear by sticking by his side.
Originating in Chinese myths dating back centuries before being introduced to Korean mythology,  the Korean kumiho shares many similarities to the Chinese huli jing and the Japanese kitsune. As the kumiho and other versions of the nine-tailed fox myths and folklores originated from China, they all have a similar concept. All explain fox spirits as being the result of great longevity or the accumulation of energy, said to be foxes who have lived for a thousand years, and give them the power of shapeshifting, usually appearing in the guise of a woman. However, while huli jing and kitsune are often depicted with ambiguous moral compasses, possibly good or bad, the kumiho is almost always treated as a malignant figure who feasts on human flesh. In later literature, kumiho were often depicted as bloodthirsty half-fox, half-human creatures that wandered cemeteries at night, digging human hearts out from graves. The fairy tale The Fox Sister depicts a fox spirit preying on a family for their livers. However, according to Gyuwon Sahwa , kumiho is described as an auspicious fox spirit with a book in its mouth. Considering the text is thought to be written in , some speculate that the modern violent image of kumiho is influenced during the Japanese occupation in Korea. Nevertheless, foxes often contained a negative image during the Koryo Dynasty Shin Don was described as an old fox spirit due to his love for women and drinks despite his being a buddhist monk , suggesting two different views could have co-existed in ancient Korea.
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