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11-Sep-2020 21:01

I eventually went to Viet Nam and found the house where my late wife had lived. We spent the rest of the trip together and I will return in October.

I'm rambling but I always associated YOTC with an Asian woman from a country that follows the Chinese calendar.

I'm sure there are others here who also didn't know it. Kind of cryptic that such an upbeat, and melodic song like "Year of the Cat" evolved from such a dark situation. You evolve and share the evolution with the world good or bad. This song became one of our songs as when we heard it we would reminisce back to when we met. The incredible beauty of the instrumentals and lyrics as well as an intuitive sense that this song gave me the my very first introduction to grief and sadness, the type of grief that runs through every inch of your soul and is a part of you until you take your very last breath.

It comes before the final verse and goes: Why she looks at you so coolly? She comes in incense and patchouli So you take her, to find what's waiting inside The year of the cat. The timeline of this song paralleled the beginning of the end of my parents marriage and they were divorced by the following year.

Unlike most listeners in this country, I was raised overseas (although I was born in Texas); so the imagery of the "blue tiled walls near the market stalls" hits home to me in a special way, since I've grown up around bazaars and markets from Okinawa to Pakistan to Istanbul.

I had just gotten out of the Navy and gone back to college to finish my degree when I got an assignment in government class to go see a new movie about the revolution in Indonesia, with some unknown stars in it named Linda Hunt, Sigourney Weaver, and Mel Gibson; and this song was playing at the time on the air. I know it's not about a cat but the day I heard it again was the day I had to put my sweet little 15 yo Russian Blue Lulu down due to kidney failure.

It sounds like it is a story about leaving reality and life behind, to go to some country where "they turn back time" to meet someone amazing, and then use them as a reason to hide from the reality of life. People went to Casablance to escape the war, to escape reality. When this song came out, I was dating a man whom I loved very much. One night, he told me that this song reminded him of our relationship.

I have seen many explanations here, some are conjecture, but most seem plausible, I don't care, it is great reading.Given the atmosphere of the movie and the theme of the song, it's hard not to equate them - an ex-pat being led who knows where by unknown people in an unknown and mysterious land by possibly untrustworthy people. When this song came on after Lulu was gone the flood of emotions that I was holding back just rushed out.Like Judy in Virginia, I got married in the Navy, and like her, I lost my spouse a few years later - she loved this song, so hearing it these days has a whole new set of attachments for me. I had only heard the radio version of this until recently, so I didn't know about the additional verse. He is fantastic at what he does, and does not need the limelight. This song was popular when my husband and I met in Japan when we were in the Navy. Recently lost him and this is one of the songs that was played at his funeral from me to him. So for me now and forever 2016 will always be the Year of the Cat. I'm 42 now and yet still everytime I heard this song I'm flooded with emotions no other song could ever compare to.Examples include "Time" and "Don't Let It Show." That mysterious enveloping attraction is present in these songs, too. Every time I hear it on XM or the radio, I have to listen all the way through.I have heard it 10,000 times, but I have to listen all the way.

I have seen many explanations here, some are conjecture, but most seem plausible, I don't care, it is great reading.

Given the atmosphere of the movie and the theme of the song, it's hard not to equate them - an ex-pat being led who knows where by unknown people in an unknown and mysterious land by possibly untrustworthy people. When this song came on after Lulu was gone the flood of emotions that I was holding back just rushed out.

Like Judy in Virginia, I got married in the Navy, and like her, I lost my spouse a few years later - she loved this song, so hearing it these days has a whole new set of attachments for me. I had only heard the radio version of this until recently, so I didn't know about the additional verse. He is fantastic at what he does, and does not need the limelight. This song was popular when my husband and I met in Japan when we were in the Navy. Recently lost him and this is one of the songs that was played at his funeral from me to him. So for me now and forever 2016 will always be the Year of the Cat. I'm 42 now and yet still everytime I heard this song I'm flooded with emotions no other song could ever compare to.

Examples include "Time" and "Don't Let It Show." That mysterious enveloping attraction is present in these songs, too. Every time I hear it on XM or the radio, I have to listen all the way through.

I have heard it 10,000 times, but I have to listen all the way.

I am 3 times her age but I will take care of her and her child.