Sometimes we listen to music we like and simply enjoy it. Or we watch a movie and we like the actor playing a certain character and decide we want to see more of their works.

But sometimes weโ€™re not entirely fond of a certain person and we start bashing them, we start badmouthing them just because we donโ€™t like them.

A lot of the times we donโ€™t realise that the people behind the screens of our laptops or our phones have feelings too. They lead a life they donโ€™t expose entirely to us.

I only started listening to BTS and supporting them at the end of 2017, and since then Iโ€™ve fallen more and more in love with these seven boys. As time passes by and more of their older videos clog up my browser history, I realise just how much they havenโ€™t changed as a person, staying as humble as they were in their early years, but also putting a load more effort into their work, their performancesโ€ฆ everything.

This morning I went and watched Burn the Stage completely ready. Having seen the trailers, I had prepared myself for what I was about to see, a completely raw side of BTS, and thatโ€™s exactly what they gave us, what they wanted to give us. Prior to this I already knew that these seven boys are humans too, humans who go through hardships and struggle along the way. Sadly, not everyone realises this.

To be in pain is not something to be sexualised or romanticised. To be on the verge of being unconscious is not something to make fun of. It doesnโ€™t matter if you support them or not, just realise that they are humans who also go through different struggles every day.

Of course, at the end of the day, not every person, every artist, struggles the same way. Each and every one of us have different weak points whether we realise them or not, but again, weโ€™re all humans with feelings, and if anything, thatโ€™s a major point that needs to be taken from this documentary.