The time jungle love

"I felt as though I was in a war zone, it was like a war camp, a refugee camp, and something went 'click' and I said to myself that I just had to help," she says.

A great big flamboyant parade-float diva of a scent. Think of Jessye Norman in a giant purple sequinned kaftan singing some elaborate opera aria by Bellini and you're in L'Elephant's headspace. It is huge and embracing and not remotely shy ... but it has genuine warmth and feeling in the depths.

For me the opening's several shades too fruity for comfort (and it's mango, one of the more overbearing fruits at that...) but the spice mix is stunningly authentic and delicious. I used to work in a restaurant making cardamom-custard icecream (milk & cream simmered with cardamom, sugar, cinnamon sticks, vanilla pod, nutmeg and orange zest) and this transports me right back to stirring the mix as we boiled it up. The cardamom and cloves here are extremely realistic. It's very sweet, overall, which to me makes it more like a dessert / kheer / very very milky chai, rather than a spiced tea per se - there's no tea in it at all. I don't get any cumin whatsoever either, but there are certainly shedloads of cinnamon; could have sworn there was sandalwood in there, but maybe not. So it certainly may be too gourmand and spice-overload for some. But to me it's just enchanting, a bejewelled Mughal palace of a scent - its intensity and near-sensual overload are what make it work.

Like Jessye Norman's voice it can project more than seems humanly possible ... right to the back of the concert hall... and sustains (with strength) for a very very very long time.

Not for the shrinking violets or delicate flowers among perfume lovers, but really something special. Do try it.

Jungle Fish is located in the Chapung Se Bali Resort & Spa*****
Address : Jl. Raya Sebali, 80561 Keliki, Ubud, Bali
Opening hours : every day from 7:30am to 10pm
Breakfast : every day from 7:30am to 11am
Lunch : every day from 11am to 6pm (last order at 6pm)
Pool bar snacks : every day from 11am to 9:30pm (last order at 9pm)
Phone : +62 361 8989 104
E-mail : [email protected]

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Anime, the Japanese form of cartooning, has yielded far more animated features in its 40-some-year existence than the rest of the world put together. From this teeming, often dark and astonishingly sophisticated output, Satoshi Kon’s last completed film is one of the most forbidding and beguiling. It’s an R-rated psychological detective story about a machine, the DC Mini, that offers the key to unlock the meaning of dreams — even as animation is, in a way, the key to unlock the feeling of dreams. A police detective hopes to solve a murder by telling his dreams to the sexy Paprika, who is also a staid researcher named Atsuko. They are aided or threatened by the usual sci-fi-noir suspects, but the plot is so complicated, it’s best not to worry about parsing it and just go with the seductively somnambulist flow, which is where the movie finds its true life. Paprika alternates dream with reality, or abruptly fuses the two, until the detective, and the viewer, can’t tell them apart.

The Time Jungle LoveThe Time Jungle LoveThe Time Jungle LoveThe Time Jungle Love