Sophie and Andrew, her Korean husband, form the couple without a story. They have money and have integrated totally into the elite New York society. The only snag is that they cannot have a child and this has turned into an obsession for the husband. There are moments of fervent prayer, Andrew's family is confident that God will eventually deliver them a child that they wished for. To escape Andrew's depression, Sophie secretly pursues an ultimate solution: to make love with an illegal Korean immigrant until she conceives a child. Sordidly at first, their sexual meetings in the heart of Chinatown, ultimately give way to feelings unborn. Tender and passionate gestures take over. The third film of Gina Kim, Never Forever has none of trappings of melodrama. On the contrary, it evokes with justice the notions of sacrifice and the price of awareness of one woman who for too long has lived through her husband. By making the choice to be a brave creator, she signs her own birth certificate which states "This baby is mine." This film of personal growth never falls into caricature though. Aside from the mise en scene is the admirable performance of Vera Farmiga who must be commended.           —Translated from French, Francoise Delbecq (October 22, 2007)