Honestly, I’m appalled at how little general interest there is towards hard it is to find subbed episodes of Me Too, Flower. I mean, it airs at the prime-time slot and is produced by one of the three major Korean broadcasting companies (MBC) — usually that’s enough to get people interested (and subbing). It features Lee Jiah (Beethoven Virus, Athena: Goddess of War) and Yoon Siyoon (High Kick Through the Roof; King of Baking, Kim Takgoo), a pretty decent last-minute replacement for Kim Jaewon if you ask me. I know Lee Jiah’s no Kim Taehee and Yoon Siyoon’s no Lee Minho, but still — the drama doesn’t even have a synopsis on DramaWiki! Okay, fine, I rest my case. In the spirit of Thanksgiving, I will be thankful that Me Too, Flower is getting subbed in the first place.

Now that that’s settled, let’s get back to the actual drama. Me Too, Flower tells the story of Seo Jaehee (Yoon Siyoon), a young tycoon who went from rags-to-riches, striking the jackpot by designing handbags. Together, Park Hwayoung (Han Goeun) and Seo Jaehee run Perche, a expensive department store, as business partners. But while Park Hwayoung is the face of the company, Seo Jaehee keeps his luxurious lifestyle a secret, preferring to have fun by hiding his true status and acting pretty much like a bum commoner, working as a valet at Perche’s parking lot. Meanwhile, there’s Cha Bongsun (Lee Jiah), a disgruntled police officer who replies to any comment with short and sharp answers, thus making her rather disliked by the people around her. She receives an order from her higher-ups to go to psychologist Park Taehwa (Jo Minki) for help to sort out her life and behavior. Lee Kikwang plays two roles, that of Pink Chicken, the idol group member Bongsun adores and talks to (in her imagination), and Jo Maru, Bongsun’s short assistant that has a crush on her. And finally, there’s Kim Dal (Seo Hyorim), Bongsun’s stranger-like stepsister that tries to act rich and ends up living with her.

Me Too, Flower is supposed to be about Seo Jaehee’s relationships with three women (Cha Bongsun, Park Hwayoung, and Kim Dal) in his life, although it’s quite very obvious who the main female lead is supposed to be. Nonetheless, I’m excited to see how the other two play into his life and possibly pursue him. Something particularly fascinating about Me Too, Flower is the fact that there are three main women, not just two, thus making this a love (-please excuse my nerdiness-) tetrahedron (moving on to three-dimensional shapes), rather than a love triangle. That means three very different personalities chasing — or fighting — over the same man for possibly very different reasons, and three different couples to root for (although I usually like to stick to the main couple).

Finally (hopefully I’ll have time to continue my thoughts in another post), there’s the title – Me Too, Flower. There hasn’t been much information as to what it’s referring to, but I’m guessing it’s referring to Bongsun. During the first few episodes, the drama shows her feeling unwanted and unloved, so I’m assuming that she tries to prove that she is also worthy of love, adoration, and praise as a flower.

That was quite a bit longer than the introduction I was aiming for, but now that that’s over with, check out the drama for yourself, or if you already have, share your thoughts in the comments section below!