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Han (Sung Kang, left) & Roman (Tyrese Gibson) in “F9,” directed by Justin Lin và co-written by Lin & Daniel Casey. Han first appeared in the third “Fast and Furious” film, 2006’s “The Fast và the Furious: Tokyo Drift.” This story contains plot spoilers for Universal’s “F9,” if you haven’t seen the movie yet, kiểm tra out our review or preview feature instead.

When Universal’s blockbuster sequel “F9” opens stateside this weekend, “Fast và Furious” fans will be rewarded with the over-the-top action, Vin Diesel heroics and musclebound melodrama that have fueled the $6 billion brand for two decades.

But among the “Fast” fandom there exists a segment of long-suffering enthusiasts who may feel even more vindicated as director Justin Lin returns lớn the driver’s seat of “F9,” bringing some familiar faces along with him.

“Tokyo Drift” faithful, our time is now.

Fans who have loved (and defended) the third installment of the franchise for years well know the rooftop advice that drift-racing sage Han Lue a.k.a. Han Seoul-Oh (Sung Kang) imparted to young Sean Boswell (Lucas Black) in 2006’s “The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift”: “Life’s simple — you make choices và you don’t look back.”

But what if you make choices ... Và you vị look back? In “F9,” scripted by Daniel Casey and Lin (from a story by Lin, Casey & longtime Lin collaborator Alfredo Botello), the niftiest trick doesn’t involve the manipulation of giant magnets or rocket science, but time.

That và a fondness for one of the most underappreciated films in the series.

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Bending time, after all, is what first brought Kang’s Han back khổng lồ life in 2009’s “Fast và Furious,” the first sequel released after the character was fatally T-boned in his Mazda RX-7 at the end of “Tokyo Drift.” Director Lin trusted the audience would go along with a timeline displacement, and the fourth, fifth và sixth installments became prequels — allowing fan favorite Han khổng lồ ride another day.

Now in “F9,” Han makes the ultimate return — back in action and alive, in the present, thanks khổng lồ a soapy twist explaining that his death had been faked all along. Not that Kang was counting on a resurrection.

“I really thought Han was put to rest; there’s vigils, there’s a tombstone. How many pictures vì chưng you see of Han’s grave?” said Kang, who credits his return to the films in part khổng lồ the “Justice for Han” fan campaign. “I can’t believe he’s back. Even as the actor who plays him, I’m like, ‘How did this happen?’”


Sung Kang, photographed in Los Angeles, returns khổng lồ the “Fast và Furious” franchise — again — in “F9.” I can’t believe he’s back. Even as the actor who plays him, I’m like, ‘How did this happen?

Actor Sung Kang on the return of his “Fast” character, Han

With the final chapters of the “Fast” saga on the horizon, many roads seem to point lớn the origins of the franchise. Reaching back into the past, “F9" retcons a long-lost Toretto brother named Jakob (John Cena), whose bitter history with Dom predates even 2001’s “The Fast & the Furious.”

And as the Toretto clan splits up khổng lồ stop Jakob from acquiring world-threatening weapons tech, a side mission sends Tej (Chris “Ludacris” Bridges) và Roman (Tyrese Gibson) to find a trio of rocket scientists who might help — rocket scientists who happen lớn be ex-Tokyo drifters Sean, Earl (Jason Tobin) & Twinkie (Shad “Bow Wow” Moss).

Back in 2006, in the first “Fast” movie directed by Lin, they were car-crazy high school students in over their heads with the Yakuza. A decade & a half later they’re engineering experts whose latest automotive experiment — a rocket-powered 1984 Pontiac Fiero — plays a crucial role as “F9" hurtles toward new heights và Lin orchestrates his own “Tokyo Drift” reunion within “F9.”

It’s not the first franchise reappearance of a character from Han’s Tokyo days: đen made a brief cameo in 2015’s “Furious 7,” opposite Diesel, in a scene mix shortly after Han’s death in which Dom travels to nhật bản and Sean gives him the iconic Toretto cross necklace found in the wreckage.

He’d been asked khổng lồ return lớn reprise the role in 2017’s “Fate of the Furious” but says he felt the character would have been shoehorned in without good reason. So when the idea of coming back for “F9" arose, đen spoke with Lin about his concerns for how his character was portrayed.

“I wanted lớn portray that side of Sean that he learned from Han, that he learned life lessons và wisdom,” said Black, who also hoped that bringing Sean back would feel organic lớn the plot. “I wanted there lớn be some sort of significance in how he was going to be a part of the team và part of the family.”

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It took many installments for critics to get onboard with the suspension of disbelief that is now part và parcel of any “Fast” movie’s DNA. Indeed, The Times’ own Kenneth Turan described “Tokyo Drift” in his 2006 reviews as “best viewed as an energetic cartoon, an unintentionally amusing, head-shaking guilty pleasure.”

But Casey had been a fan of the franchise even before he started working with Lin, when he caught “Tokyo Drift” at a Michigan movieplex. “I remember specifically loving ‘Tokyo Drift,’” said the screenwriter, who was especially impressed by the cameo in which Diesel’s Dom made a surprise appearance, tying together the first three films.

“I had khổng lồ appreciate the ingenuity of this super shiny Hollywood movie actually taking the clever turn and pulling in a guy we all knew,” said Casey.


The cast reunions in “F9" are more than just clever; leaning in to the audience’s long memories, they’re built for emotional, world-building payoffs. Và with “F9" opening a year later than planned due to the pandemic as audiences return khổng lồ theaters after months of isolation, the sight of long-lost friends exchanging loaded emotional glances và embracing in bear hugs might hit even harder. They also speak khổng lồ the long and personal reach Lin has had in the franchise’s history.

In his first solo film as a director, the 2001 Sundance hit “Better Luck Tomorrow,” Lin had cast Kang as a cool, disaffected character named Han, as well as actor Jason Tobin as Han’s cousin, Virgil.

Five years later when he got the “Fast và Furious” directing gig, Lin brought Kang và Tobin with him — và shaped the sequel khổng lồ include the kinds of atypical Asian American characters he wanted to lớn see onscreen. Kang put his own spin on the “Tokyo Drift” Han, borrowing spiritually from his “Better Luck Tomorrow” role, & Tobin played resident drift tech expert later named Earl in post-production.

Like Kang, Tobin had remained close with the filmmaker through the years. Lin had brought him into subsequent projects, including his 2007 indie “Finishing the Game” và the critically acclaimed Cinemax series “Warrior,” which Lin executive produces. After wrapping the second season of that show, Lin emailed Tobin saying he was working to lớn get Earl back into the franchise.

“My first reaction,” Tobin wrote in an email, “was, who the f— is Earl!?”

It took him a moment khổng lồ realize Lin intended lớn bring his character back into the fold.

“It had been 14 years between ‘Tokyo Drift’ and ‘F9,’ và in those interim years I had experienced all the ups và downs of being an actor, times when I felt I was a million miles from my dreams. Not once did I think I’d be back in the franchise,” said Tobin, who notes that Earl shares a winking, canonical last name with his “Better Luck Tomorrow” character, Virgil Hu.

Reuniting with his “Tokyo Drift” co-stars on the London phối of “F9,” Kang enjoyed catching up on life, 15 years later. “Everyone’s a little older and they’re dads, và it’s cool to see the men who these guys have turned into,” said Kang. “We just hung out. We talked about real estate. We talked about air conditioning units, when you need khổng lồ remodel your house. ... We sat there together the whole time, drinking tea.”

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A new trailer for Universal’s ‘Fast & Furious 9" reveals Han’s shocking return. Actor Sung Kang addresses the fan movement khổng lồ bring his character back & teases his ‘emotional’ homecoming.

Even for Kang, stepping onto a “Fast & Furious” phối again after two films away felt a bit lượt thích walking into a high school cafeteria. “That’s the analogy I use, like, ‘Will you be accepted?’ The night before, I was like, ‘I hope I don’t have to eat lunch by myself. I hope somebody will eat lunch with me.’”

But having spent so many years in the franchise — và with his own “F9" involvement under a tight veil of secrecy as they filmed — Kang became the bridge between his “Tokyo Drift” cast mates & the rest of the ensemble.

“A lot of them hadn’t worked with the other actors,” he said. “I know everybody, so I was lượt thích the connective tissue. I wanted them to lớn feel welcome, like, ‘This is your home too. You guys are part of this house, this family.’”

Returning to lớn his Earl character was a meaningful experience lớn Tobin, who saw many familiar faces on both sides of the camera. Seeing fans react khổng lồ Earl’s appearance in last year’s “F9" trailer was even more unexpected.

“I was really surprised when the first trailer came out, how many fans remembered me and would quote lines back to lớn me,” he said. “I hadn’t realized that my character had meant so much to lớn people.”

Tej (Chris “Ludacris” Bridges) & Roman (Tyrese Gibson) strap into a modified new ride after crossing paths with the “Tokyo Drift” crew. The ways Han, Sean và the rest of the “Tokyo Drift” crew are integrated back into “F9" raises questions about what their characters were up khổng lồ during the intervening sequels. In Lin’s eyes, for example, there’s an entire saga’s worth of story in an “F9" flashback sequence explaining where Han has been, physically & emotionally, since the events of “Tokyo Drift” — events that find him a changed man.

“I wanted khổng lồ present something where, if you’re interested, there could almost be a movie about how everything arrived there,” he said. “Hopefully you’re intrigued.”

Remember Neela from “Tokyo Drift,” Suki of “2 Fast,” even Idris Elba’s superpowered villain of spin-off “Hobbs & Shaw”? That world-building ngắn gọn xúc tích could conceivably apply to lớn any characters of the extended “Fast” family, although further spin-offs have yet khổng lồ be announced.

“I feel lượt thích ‘Fast 9" is this weird Venn diagram. Or is it Vin diagram?” laughed Lin, who is set to return to lớn helm “Fast 10" và “Fast 11,” “where it’s almost lượt thích the intersection of four movies, except three of them you only get a glimpse of. & if you are ever intrigued, there is a whole world & characters that inhabit it.”

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