Jung Kyung ho


Is Jung Kyung ho Dead or Still Alive? Jung Kyung ho Birthday and Age

Jung Kyung ho

How Old Is Jung Kyung ho? Jung Kyung ho Birthday

Jung Kyung ho was born on August 31, 1983 and is 38 years old now.

Birthday: August 31, 1983
How Old - Age: 38

Jung Kyung ho Death Fact Check

Jung is alive and kicking and is currently 38 years old.
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Jung Kyung ho Coronavirus

Does Jung Kyung ho Have the coronavirus?

Jung Kyung ho does not have the coronavirus. We haven't heard any unfortunate news about Jung Kyung ho having the coronavirus (COVID-19).

Is Jung Kyung ho's father, Jung Eul-Young., dead or alive?

Jung Eul-Young.'s information is not available now.

Jung Kyung ho - Biography

Jung Kyung-ho (born August 31, 1983) is a South Korean actor. He is best known for his supporting roles in I'm Sorry, I Love You (2004) and Time Between Dog and Wolf (2007), and his leading roles in Smile, You (2009) and Cruel City (2013).Early lifeJung Kyung-ho is the son of Jung Eul-young, veteran TV director and frequent collaborator of writer Kim Soo-hyun in hit television dramas such as Mom's Dead Upset, My Husband's Woman, Life Is Beautiful and Childless Comfort. Jung Eul-young was initially against his son pursuing acting, but Jung defied his father's wishes and moved out of the family home. Father and son did not speak for three years (they have since reconciled). Jung applied for and got accepted in the theater department of Chung-Ang University, regarded as one of the best in Korea, making it the dream college for aspiring actors. During his freshman year, he became roommates with an older theater major named Ha Jung-woo. Ha became a huge influence in Jung's life, and Jung later said he decided to become an actor after seeing Ha perform onstage. It was Ha who persuaded Jung to try out for the KBS actors' audition in 2003.CareerJung passed the KBS audition, and was soon signed by leading talent agency SidusHQ. Along with four other newcomers from the agency, he made his acting debut in 5 Stars, a mobile drama produced by SidusHQ and broadcast over SK Telecom. A few minor roles on KBS followed.Jung's first major break came in 2004 melodrama series I'm Sorry, I Love You, playing the supporting role of an actor who belatedly falls for his childhood friend (Im Soo-jung) and has an unusually close relationship with his mother. It was a critical and commercial hit, which led to his being cast in two films in 2005: he played the pop singer crush of a novice nun (Yoon Jin-seo) in the ensemble romantic comedy All for Love, and the more proactive assistant of a shy photographer (Kim Joo-hyuk) in When Romance Meets Destiny.After playing his first leading role in the little-seen Gangster High (2006), Jung returned to television in the well-received action drama Time Between Dog and Wolf (2007), in which he and Lee Joon-gi played NIS agents. Back on the big screen, his turn as a policeman who unknowingly becomes interested in an autistic young woman (Kang Hye-jung) in Herb netted him a Best New Actor award at the Chunsa Film Art Awards. Jung then played a 1980s-era college student tutoring a high school girl (Cha Soo-yeon) in surreal romance For Eternal Hearts, the opening film of the 2007 Puchon International Fantastic Film Festival. In April 2008, he and actor Yoo Ha-jun (they became friends after starring together in 5 Stars) became business partners and launched the internet shopping mall Double Bill, which sold vintage and trendy clothes for men. Director Lee Joon-ik then cast Jung in Sunny (2008) as a double bassist in a "consolatory band" who helps the heroine (Soo Ae) find her husband during the Vietnam War. The year after, he played a fugitive who faces off against a small town detective (Kim Yoon-seok) in Running Turtle (2009). Jung said Kim is one of his actor role models, along with Han Suk-kyu and Son Hyun-joo; all are well-respected veteran actors whom he admires for their passion and love for movies. For his first role in a historical drama, Jung played a Goguryeo prince torn between love and duty in Ja Myung Go (2009), based on the folktale Prince Hodong and the Princess of Nakrang (Princess Jamyung was played by Jung Ryeo-won). After Ja Myung Go's lackluster ratings, Jung bounced back with popular family drama Smile, You, in which he and Lee Min-jung displayed excellent chemistry as a couple from different backgrounds. Of playing an endearing "beta male," Jung said, "I am glad to be able to play a fun character and work on a fun script." Fans expected him to appear next in a high-profile project after the success of Smile, You, but Jung chose the low-key The Great Gye Choon-bin (2010) because he found the story interesting and he wanted to act opposite his friend, actress Jung Yu-mi. In the one-act Drama Special episode, he played an art therapist who meets a quirky kindergarten teacher who helps him get over his fear of the dark. Jung said, "I have never thought that I wanted to be a more popular star, not even once. I don't choose my work to make myself look cool. What is important is whether it has a good story, a good director or who my co-stars are." Jung enlisted on November 30, 2010 to serve his mandatory military service as an active-duty soldier with the 306th draft. He was later transferred to the military band in Yongin, then discharged on September 4, 2012 with a commendation from the Army Chief of Staff. Cable series Cruel City (2013) was Jung's first acting project post-army, a noir crime drama (one of the rare examples of the genre on Korean television) about drug dealers, cops, and undercover agents. He received the best reviews of his career yet for playing the dark, conflicted antihero "Doctor's Son." He next starred as an arrogant Hallyu star on a rough flight from Tokyo to Seoul in the comedy Rollercoaster (released internationally as Fasten Your Seatbelt). It was the directorial debut of actor Ha Jung-woo, Jung's friend and fellow college alumni/agency mate in Fantagio. In 2014, he appeared in the 1970s-set period drama Endless Love, followed by a serial killer role in Manhole. Jung next starred in Falling for Innocence, a romantic drama about cellular memory after a heart transplant