New Thai Style Review

The Architectural Heritage of Sri Lanka
Launched 8th August 2015

Expat Living magazine (February 2014, Singapore)

A Perennial Feast Book Launch (January 2013, Kuala Lumpur)
"Authored by Kim Inglis, this book takes readers on a gastronomic journey from Malaysia to China to Japan, and all the way to Europe, which includes food and restaurant reviews, simple-to-follow recipes and overviews of a variety of cultures and cuisines. The beautiful photography by Danish photographer, Jacob Termansen enhances the reading experience."
- Baby Sumo,
"NOT a recipe book. Not a restaurant review. The recently launched A Perennial Feast, authored by Kim Inglis is a coffee table tome that showcases culinary excellence as exemplified by YTL hotels and resorts around the world."
– Tan Bee Hong , New Straits Times
“Even if you’re no businesswoman, just browsing through pages of some of the most splendid-looking bars and clubs in the region is enough to make you want to start your own restaurant.”
– Her World, Singapore, July 2007
“Inglis leads in her attentiveness to the works which incidentally makes a very good reference for a quality night out.”
– Space Architecture, Design and Living, July 2007
“A far cry from the century-old model of European white tablecloths, silverware, and dainty glasses, the places exude certain unobtrusive glamour and understated luxury, totally different from that of old Hollywood and royalty.”
– Life, Concierge
“…the design today is an overlaying of more tactile and visually stimulating finishes, details and motifs, within a thoroughly modern interior.”
– Life, Concierge
“…the choice of bars, restaurants, and clubs in this book reflects the maturing Asian architecture and interior design, which also underlines the persistent trend of the ‘going global, staying local’ credo.”
– Life, Concierge
On the Shelves
From the Author of Cool Hotels comes another breathtaking book on the design of Asian Bars and Restaurants – Kim Inglis was recently in town and took some time for a short chat with Amy Ng
At Home with Kim Inglis
In our series on interesting and inspirational expat women, freelance writer and editor Kim Inglis talks about her home, her family, work, travel – and what inspires her.
“…great eye candy for lovers of travel in Asia”
– Expat Living, Singapore, Jan 2006
“Call it a ‘reward for hardship’ travel.”
– Her World, Singapore, Oct 2005
“…features Southeast Asia’s savviest, smartest, and sexiest hotels and resorts.”
– Harper’s Bazaar, July 2005
“Authors claim many have not been featured in any guide before – so stay ahead of the game and take your pick of city-centre luxury, mountain-bound escape or idyllic beach resort.”
– Expat Living, Singapore, July 2005
“This is the one to leave lying around when you want to drop hints about a romantic weekend away. Well we can always dream right?”
– I-S Magazine, Singapore, Dec 23, 2005
“Ranging from sleek urban gems to a hilltop retreat or a heritage award winner, these unique establishments will stir up your wanderlust.”
– Home & Décor, Singapore, Jan 2006
“…capture unusual facets of familiar hotels, will make you ache for that luxury holiday like no travel article or guidebook can.”
– Outlook Traveller, June 2005
“If you’re having a dilemma choosing your dream honeymoon location…”
– BLISS travel, Sept 2005
“If ever a hotel guide could inspire travels to exotic lands, this is it.”
– June Lee, I-S Magazine, Oct 29, 2004
“…tempting you to pack your bags and go.”
– Silkwinds, Nov/Dec 2004
“Her choice is made based on a selection of criteria that take into account elements that the high-end traveler will want – a place that has a strong design aesthetic, architectural integrity, a commitment to service and individuality.”
– Prestige, Singapore, Sept
“Kim Inglis’ admirable text is well researched; it is also flavoured with personal jottings and feelings of appreciation for the beauty and elegance of these hotels.”
– Pintor Strait
“…a direct challenge, and an alternative, to the minimalist style books clogging the bookstore shelves in recent times.”
Pintor Strait