BoringGoWhere is a Singapore travel and food blog co-written by Ms.W, individual who bought her journey in finding solutions on where to go and what to do on boring weekends in Singapore as well as her trips to other countries.

Thursday, March 31, 2011

Burlesque Freak!

Have you watched that movie?
I bet you had.

Love the dancers and the dances?
Oh yeah... Definitely... They're SEXY!!

It's my second class today, LOVIN it!!!
Can't wait for next week!

If you interested in the dance, visit

Ms. W

Sunday, March 20, 2011


To Me!!!

Thank you for the SURPRISE my admirers....


Tuesday, March 15, 2011

Charlie Charlie!!

Hyper love his singing voice...

I want to see him singing live!!!

Please let me know when he is back to Singapore.... PLEASEEEEEE.

Sunday, March 13, 2011

Wonderful weekends

Weekends finally here!!

Meeting friends on Saturday noon for singing session and followed by dinner.

Acid-Bar at 9pm my usual hangout place with the gang, and had my Lime Margarita (Love the salt!!)

  • Nice dim place, suitable for gathering or drinking alone accompanied by acoustic band.

  • Peranakan Place, Somerset, Singapore

Opening Hours:
  • 5pm - 2am (Sun - Thurs)
  • 5pm - 3am (Fri, Sat, eve of Public Holidays)


Sunday Brunch at Streets Hong Kong Cafe @ Liang Court

  • Bright with a sence of Modern oriental. Good for casual gathering.
  • Streets Hong Kong Cafe.
          Liang Court
          #01-41/42 177 River Valley Road
          Singapore, 179030

Sunday Lunch at Bella Pizza @ Robertson Quay

Best place for Pizza Ever!!

  • 30 Robertson Quay
    Singapore 238251
    6734 0139

Opening Hours:
  • Tue-Sun 11:30am-2:30pm, 6pm-11pm



The King's Speech

Directed by: Tom Hooper

The story of King George VI of Britain, his impromptu ascension to the throne and the speech therapist who helped the unsure monarch become worthy of it.

At first, The King’s Speech, directed by Tom Hooper, looks awfully familiar, a musty historical drama full of monarchs and period costumes and atmospheric fog. Peer a bit closer though, and it’s a thoroughly modern tale, the true-life story of a king’s efforts to overcome his stammer in order to face his public, constructed like a contemporary makeover narrative.

The chap in need of help is Albert, Duke of York (Colin Firth). For as long as anyone can remember he’s had difficulties enunciating. His father, King George V (Michael Gambon), is an emotional despot who mistakes chiding for medicine. Real doctors are of little help either: they stuff Albert’s mouth with marbles and tell him that smoking will relax his lungs.

Nothing seems to work. Albert struggles even to tell bedtime stories to his children. He mooches around as if he’s seen the future: it’s grey. The top hat he sports at social functions appears to droop like a wilted flower. He sinks to new sloughs of despond after he delivers a speech at the 1925 British Empire Exhibition; it’s so nervous and jolting it can’t help but, to our ears, prefigure the end of empire.

In desperation, Albert and his wife (Helena Bonham Carter) seek help from an unlikely source: an unsuccessful Australian actor named Lionel Logue (Geoffrey Rush), who is working in London as a speech therapist. To say they don’t get on is an understatement. One is a commoner, the other a future monarch. One comes from Down Under, the other is accustomed to looking down at people as they bow before him.

By: Sukhdev Sandhu

Ms. W

Thursday, March 10, 2011

[MOVIE] Daniel and Ana

Directed by: Michel Franco

Inspired by actual events that occurred in Mexico, Daniel & Ana recounts the painful story of two siblings from a wealthy family who are kidnapped for a few hours. They are forced to perform sex in front of a camera (apparently they were caught by a mafia dedicated to the clandestine trade of pornographic material which is distributed via the Internet) and then released to live forever with this disturbing experience in their minds, only trying to protect themselves with silence.

The film brings up this dark story because it’s necessary to understand that this kind of sexual violence is a common practice and thus, public awareness is required. Even more so when it involves criminal activities such as child abuse or blackmail. But beyond this genuine concern and some interesting notes on upper class behavior in contemporary Mexico, this is not a compelling film, because of the weakness in its conception.

No density in character development and an unnecessary detachment of emotions in order to avoid sensationalism; all resulting in a never fully explored subject. The key for emotional distance is an accurate observation (which this film lacks), the one that could dissect a society without mercy and show how it operates. There is also a visual code: a cold, elegant, geometrical use of spaces and framing (which this film tries).

Daniel & Ana works best when it forgets this distance and presents tragedy in capital letters, slightly suggesting that a leak of incestuous and repressed sexual desire has been set free and exposed to daylight. That’s why those grey clouds constantly appear over the city like contained tears or a storm about to break out. Good intentions, but not daring enough; this means heavy subject matter but trivial filmmaking.

By: Enrique Vivar

Enjoy the Movie!!!

Tuesday, March 8, 2011

MAD MAD MAD for Garlic!!!!

Mad for Garlic, is the name of the shop.

Nice, tasty dishes they had.
I love all the dishes, the cakes, the beverages....

You wont feel like you just had GARLIC meal, coz you don't smell like one...

Total damage for 2 Appetizer snacks + 6 Mains + 3 cakes + 6 beverages = S$197.00 NETT.

  • Nice dim place, suitable for dinner gathering.

  • 3 Temasek Boulevard #01-039
          Suntec City Mall. Singapore 038983

Opening Hours:
  • Sunday - Thursday: 11:30am to 10:00 pm
  • Friday - Saturday: 11:30am to 11:00 pm

View Larger Map

Ms. W