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Needless to say, this is a national landmark of this classic Japanese theater form. For overseas visitors, it’s well-known for offering seats on the fourth floor where you can pop in to see just one scene. They also hold talks with actors and musicians. Come here if you have any interest in Japanese performing arts. On the fifth floor is their gallery space, which is interesting to visit after a quick show viewing. It’s fun to try the different activities—a small kabuki stage where you can practice poses and an area where you can dress up in kabuki costumes and take photographs.
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Kabuki-za (歌舞伎座) in Ginza is the principal theater in Tokyo for the traditional kabuki drama form. The Kabuki-za was originally opened by a Meiji era journalist, Fukuchi Gen'ichirō.
The Kabukiza is one of the best places to see kabuki, featuring plays almost every day. The building was reconstructed and reopened in April 2013. It closely resembles its predecessor except for a skyscraper that now stands above it.
The Kabuki-za was originally opened by a Meiji era journalist, Fukuchi Gen'ichirō. Fukuchi wrote kabuki dramas in which Ichikawa Danjūrō IX and others starred; upon Danjūrō's death in 1903, Fukuchi retired from the management of the theater. The theater is now run by the Shochiku Corporation which…
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“Ryogoku (両国, Ryōgoku) is a district of Tokyo where the sumo stadium, many sumo stables, chanko restaurants and other sumo related attractions can be found. It is the center of the sumo world. Sumo events have been staged in this area for a long time, but until the beginning of the 20th century, sumo tournaments were held outdoors at shrines and temples. In 1909, the first permanent sumo hall was built in the Ryogoku area. Today's sumo stadium, the current Kokugikan, is the fourth built in Tokyo and has been in use since 1985. It seats over 10,000 visitors and hosts three of the six annual sumo tournaments (in January, May and September).”
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“It was the biggest Tokyo fish market,but it was moved to Toyosu. However,still there are many fish shops & fish industry restaurants nearby such as Sushi restaurant.”
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“Among its' best features are the 22-meter water tank tunnel, which lets you walk under a giant 500-ton tank filled with a total of 2,500 large and small fish from 100 species including swimming green turtles, sea bream, and giant rays swim vigorously above you. Other special features includes shark tank where huge sand tiger sharks peer out at you with cold, steely eyes. The aquarium also offers Tokyo’s only dolphin shows, which take place outside of the aquarium. ”
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“One of famous cherry blossom parks in near Kichijoji station. It's free. Also there is a zoo in the park.”
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“A red and white web of sky-high steel by day, a breathtaking beacon of lights by night, Tokyo Tower is the most prominent and distinctive feature of Tokyo's cityscape. Tokyo Tower is situated near the city's port in the elegant Minato (i.e. 'Harbor') ward of the city, and is located on the edge of Shiba Park, one of Japan's oldest parks. The closest subway stations to Tokyo Tower are Onarimon Station on the Mita Subway Line, Akabanebashi Station on the Oedo Subway Line and Kamiyacho on the Hibiya Subway Line, which are all about a 5-10 minute walk from the tower. Alternatively, you can reach the tower in about a 15-20 minute walk from Hamamatsucho Station on the JR Yamanote Line or Daimon Station on the Asakusa or Oedo subway lines.”
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