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Best things to do in Tokio

“Ueno Zoo, famous for its giant pandas, is popular in the country and can be enjoyed by adults and children so that popular spot for family☆ In the city, you can also meet powerful animals such as brown bears, polar bears and gorillas. ジャイアントパンダがいることで有名な上野動物園は国内でも人気が高く、大人も子供も楽しめるファミリーには人気のスポット☆ 都内にしてヒグマやホッキョクグマ、ゴリラなど迫力ある動物にも会うことができます!”
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“Ginza town is the most famous fancy shops town in Tokyo. There are many high brand shops! ”
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“Just up the hill from Azabu-Juban is one of Tokyo's massive office/residence complexes: Roppongi Hills. It's a maze of upscale shops and fashions, plus a luxury row of shops at its back. The top of Mori Tower has an outdoor observatory and museum.”
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Malerischer Ausblick
“You can see a beautiful night view free from the observation deck 202 meters high. (Free)”
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Government Building
“Amazing free views of Tokyo (2 observatories) Great cafeteria on before the observatory floor”
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“Ryōgoku Kokugikan, also known as Ryougoku Sumo Hall, is an indoor sporting arena located in the Yokoami neighborhood of Sumida, one of the 23 wards of Tokyo in Japan, next to the Edo-Tokyo Museum.”
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Colloquial Area
“An ultramodern area on Tokyo Bay, the Odaiba district is your go-to place for pleasure cruising, shopping and general seaside fun. The island built in Tokyo Bay was originally created by the Edo shogunate (1603-1867) to protect Tokyo from the threat of marine attacks. Today it serves a very different purpose—as a breezy entertainment hub with attractions for the entire family. Set aside a full day for maximum enjoyment.”
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Sonstiges Nachtleben
“Japanese old style restaurants and bars district in Shinjuku. Especially there are a lot of Yakitori(baked chicken) restaurants there. It seems like 50-60years ago Tokyo alleys.”
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“The Biggest Electric city in Japan^^. SEGA, made cafe, Gundam cafe, Yodobashi camera building~ Please try to see the special electric street. Access: Nishinippori stn(JR Yamanote line)--Akihabara stn”
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“Ameya-Yokochō (アメヤ横丁 Ameya alley) is an open-air market in the Taito Ward, located next to Ueno Station. The market is approximately 164,227 square feet in area, starting just behind the Yodobashi Camera building and following the Yamanote Line south until the Komuro building. ”
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“Traditional tourist spot^^. Has a long time history. Sensoji(Buddhist temple), Nakamise(long street of traditional shops), cruise ship for Odaiba, Skytree. Access: Nippori stn(Yamanote line)--Ueno(Ginza line)--Asakusa stn.”
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“This artsy aquarium houses over 10,000 sea creatures, including a group of feisty African black foot penguins. It is conveniently located on the 5th and 6th floors of Tokyo Solamachi, the shopping complex attached to the unmissable Tokyo Skytree. While the Sumida Aquarium is not very large, it offers an impressive menagerie of sea life, with modern glass habitats which recreate the underwater worlds of Tokyo Bay, the Izu Islands and the Ogasawara Islands. ”
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Discount Store
“Food and alcoholic beverages, cosmetics, daily necessities, clothing, a recreation article, interior, household electrical appliance, the main body of cell-phone and an associated product, jewelry, brand-name products, an adult are wide and handle this shop other than a party article or miscellaneous goods.”
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“Imperial Palace is located on the former site of Edo Castle, a large park area surrounded by moats and massive stone walls. Access: Nippori stn(Yamanote line)-Tokyo stn”
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“The National Art Center (国立新美術館 Kokuritsu Shin-Bijutsukan) (NACT) is a museum in Roppongi, Minato, Tokyo, Japan. A joint project of the Agency for Cultural Affairs and the National Museums Independent Administrative Institution, it stands on a site formerly occupied by a research facility of the University of Tokyo. The building has been designed by Kisho Kurokawa. It is one of the largest exhibition spaces in the country.[2] Access is from Nogizaka Station on the Tokyo Metro Chiyoda Line. Unlike Japan's other national art museums, NACT is an 'empty museum', without a collection, permanent display, and curators. Like Kunsthalle in German-speaking regions, it accommodates temporary exhibiti”
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“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 took over in 1914. The original Kabuki-za was a wooden structure, built in 1889 on land which had been either the Tokyo residence of the Hosokawa clan of Kumamoto, or that of Matsudaira clan of Izu. The building was destroyed on October 30, 1921, by an electrical fire.[3] The reconstruction, which commenced in 1922, was designed to "be fireproof, yet carry traditional Japanese architectural”
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