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LONDON — The first thing you notice about The Jungle Hotel is the abundance of animal life and the amount of waste you will encounter on your journey. Even though the movie centers on a large-scale expanse of jungle in Uganda, the actual area of the jungle has not been extensively explored by film producers, or other conservation organizations. But as you explore the sprawling slums, slums, and makeshift settlements in this impoverished and brutal place, one becomes increasingly aware of the vast number of human beings living in this squalid hellscape.
“For us, this is a new kind of movie,” says the director of the movie, James Gray. “And we wanted to be as respectful as possible to life as it is in Africa in places like this.”
When he first approached the producers of The Jungle Hotel about making the movie, Gray wanted to include a scene with the first group of travelers that weaves a narrative about their journey to the jungle. But that never worked out — which meant that the group is stuck in the city instead. In other words, the filmmakers had a great opportunity to present the true life of the film’s central character.
While some might call this approach to character development “slapstick,” some people are actually upset that the filmmakers chose not to show the full story here. It’s worth noting that there are many great characters in The Jungle Hotel. Perhaps the best example is the protagonist, Marnie, who is depicted as a naive and vulnerable girl who is often left alone to fend for herself in a situation that seems out of control. Gray believes it is important to depict the characters in all their complexity, and wants to explore their experiences in all their forms.
In the case of Marnie, she’s a refugee, who was forced to flee her home and family by violent gangsters after her mother was gang-raped by men in the community. The filmmakers also showed us her parents’ reaction. On the one hand, they told her not to worry, because her mother wouldn’t leave her alone, because of the threats, but on