Crowded spaces including Jjokbangchon, subway stations, and Goshichon often suffer more visible pain than seen in general residential areas and experience untimely deaths, despite not being noticed. If the transcendental and all-powerful God truly loved humans, this phenomenon would be considered absurd. God’s love gives birth to peace and vitality; but how should we explain the lives of those in poverty in God’s perspective? It would be tragic if the lives of those in poverty is a result of God’s love. Indeed, a person’s life cannot be defined as sim- ply negative/hopeless or painful just because he/she spends the whole day drinking or faces life or death situations everyday. This perspective interprets the lives of the poor in a different manner; yet it creates the assumption that God is love while failing to address the core issue of poverty and the suffering of the poor. It is also unethical as it overlooks the problem of structural poverty while wrapping it as the love of God. Is there any interpretation that can coexist with God’s existence whilst taking account of the state of poverty as well as providing an awareness of the issue? This paper explores the possible answers to those that seek transcendental God’s great love amid harsh reality where the poor’s humanity is destroyed and face death unfairly. This paper will explore using the recent theodicy, in specific to Jon Sobrino’s theodicy.