In the quartzite Aravalli Hills, where leopards and gazelles roam freely through ancient temple ruins, you can lounge like maharajahs on a mocha-and-cream daybed, surrounded by billowing cotton partitions.
Kerosene lamps cast a soft glow for reading Kipling in a mahogany camp chair; a languorous soak in a sunken tub removes the grit after a rugged tiger safari on the savanna.
The 172-room resort can arrange a Latin guitar trio to strum ballads on sandy coves facing the Sea of Cortés, atop a historic bell tower, or in a Casa Gardenia suite.
There, your personal butler serves dinner on a bougainvillea-covered patio under the lunar glow.
One might have to take multiple airplanes to get there, or navigate roads with potholes as deep as bathtubs, or stay in a hotel with no outgoing lines. Related: The 50 Most Romantic Places on Earth Even the smallest amount of traveling can unnerve wedding guests.
I once attended a wedding that required everyone to walk for miles, literally.
We also asked six experts to explore the ways in which travel and romance are forever intertwined. At the Aman-i-Khás wilderness camp near India's Ranthambhore National Park in Rajasthan, nine canvas tents have all the splendid comforts of a Moghul summer palace.
Cruising would be so romantic were it not for the madding crowds.
Thankfully, a growing number of yachting companies understand that when it comes to shipboard romance, less is more. Laura, 49, from Ontario, met Allan, a New Yorker, via Yahoo! "We've been together fourteen months and are planning to get married," she said recently.
(The park is one of India's best for spotting big cats.) Dine bush-style on fiery curries within the camp's secluded courtyard. A lot of people resent "destination weddings," which have become increasingly popular—among brides and grooms, anyway.
These far-flung events require guests to travel to an uninhabited island off the coast of Maine, a castle in Portugal, or a mosque in Turkey.
As the on-line dating phenomenon spreads, and Internet giants like Yahoo!