Tsukiji fish marketDistance: 0.6 mi詳しくは 築地1-12-22コンワビル地下一階 Chuo-ku, Tokyo 104-0045 03-3541-6130
The, supervised by the Tokyo Metropolitan Central Wholesale Market of the Tokyo Metropolitan Bureau of Industrial and Labor Affairs, is the biggest wholesale fish and seafood market in the world and also one of the largest wholesale food markets of any kind.The market is located in Tsukiji in central Tokyo, between the Sumida River and the upmarket Ginza shopping district. While the inner wholesale market has restricted access to visitors, the outer retail market, restaurants and associated restaurant supply stores remain a major tourist attraction for both domestic and overseas visitors.LocationThe market is located near the Tsukijishijō Station on the Toei Ōedo Line and Tsukiji Station on the Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line. There are two distinct sections of the market as a whole. The "inner market" (jōnai-shijō) is the licensed wholesale market, where approximately 900 licensed wholesale dealers operate small stalls and where the auctions and most of the processing of the fish take place. The "outer market" (jōgai-shijō) is a mixture of wholesale and retail shops that sell Japanese kitchen tools, restaurant supplies, groceries, and seafood, and many restaurants, especially sushi restaurants. Most of the shops in the outer market close by the early afternoon, and in the inner market even earlier.
Caretta 汐留Distance: 0.6 mi詳しくは 東京都港区東新橋1-8-2 Chuo-ku, Tokyo 105-0021 03-6218-2100
Hamarikyu GardensDistance: 0.2 mi詳しくは 中央区浜離宮庭園1-1 Chuo-ku, Tokyo 104-0046 03-3541-0200
Hamarikyu Gardens is a public park in Chūō, Tokyo, Japan. Located at the mouth of the Sumida River, it was opened April 1, 1946. The park is a 250,165 m² landscaped garden surrounding Shioiri Pond, the park itself surrounded by a seawater moat filled by Tokyo Bay. It was remodeled as a public garden park on the site of a villa of the Shogun Tokugawa family in the 17th century.Visitors can also enjoy refreshment at a teahouse in Nakashima located in the middle of the pond in the garden that offers matcha and Japanese sweets in a tea-ceremony style. A peony garden, plum tree grove and cosmos fields have flowers for every season. Japanese falconry and aikido are demonstrated at New Year.AccessVisitors can access the park via either of the two northern gates or via the Tokyo Cruise Ship - 15 minutes walk Water BusTokyo Mizube Line arrives at and departs from inside the park.Tokyo Cruise Ship ( Water Bus) arrives at and departs from inside the park.The price of the water bus ticket includes admission to the park.
BLUE MOODDistance: 0.5 mi詳しくは 築地5-6-10 浜離宮パークサイドプレイス1F Chuo-ku, Tokyo 104-0045 03-3549-6010
Sheer MadnessDistance: 0.6 mi詳しくは Shiba 2-chome Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-0014 08056564585
Otherwise known as The Feral Abode, Sheer Madness is a den of intimate iniquity filled with lascivious liquor, manic morsels, and visceral visuals unlike any other of its kind in Tokyo (and perhaps elsewhere). Invitation only--abandon all hope ye who enters here...
Ami's BarDistance: 0.8 mi詳しくは 銀座8－6－18カレラ弐番館5Ｆ Chuo-ku, Tokyo 104-0061 0335735766
ジンアンドトニックDistance: 0.7 mi詳しくは ニューしんばしビル 3階 Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-0004 03-3502-0575
ポニーキャニオン キャラクターズDistance: 0.8 mi詳しくは 虎ノ門 2-5-10 Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-8487 03-5521-8000
Introduction & Information of Characters/キャラクター紹介＆関連情報
The Production , manufacturing and distribution of varied types of entertainment contents in physical and digital format.
ノア フルールDistance: 0.7 mi詳しくは 東京都中央区勝どき6-3-2 Chuo-ku, Tokyo 104-0054
Kabuki-za in Ginza is the principal theater in Tokyo for the traditional kabuki drama form.HistoryThe 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. The reconstruction, which commenced in 1922, was designed to "be fireproof, yet carry traditional Japanese architectural styles", while using Western building materials and lighting equipment. Reconstruction had not been completed when it again burned down during the 1923 Great Kantō earthquake. Rebuilding was finally completed in 1924.The theater was destroyed once again by Allied bombing during World War II. It was restored in 1950 preserving the style of 1924 reconstruction, and was until recently one of Tokyo's more dramatic and traditional buildings.
四季劇場 春/秋（竹芝/浜松町・シアターDistance: 0.0 mi詳しくは 海岸1-10-48 Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-0022
築地本願寺ブディストホールDistance: 0.9 mi詳しくは 築地３－１５－１ 第一伝道会館 Chuo-ku, Tokyo 104-0045 03-3248-0798
Tokyo Takarazuka TheaterDistance: 1.1 mi詳しくは 有楽町1-1-3 Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo 100-0006 03-5251-2001
Tokyo Takarazuka Theater is another home for Takarazuka Creative Arts at Tokyo.It served as the second round performing theater for the Revue's performing cycle. The original theater was built in 1934 and was demolished in 1998. The current theater was built in 2001. It has 1,229 seats on the first level and 840 on the second.
御座船安宅丸劇場Distance: 0.4 mi詳しくは 海岸2-7-104 Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-0022 0120532150
Shinbashi EnbujōDistance: 0.8 mi詳しくは 銀座6-18-2 Minato-ku, Tokyo 104-0061 03-3541-2600
The Shinbashi Enbujō is a theatre in the Ginza neighborhood of Tokyo, Japan. It is a major kabuki venue, though other types of performances take place there as well.HistoryThe theatre was originally built in 1925 to provide a venue for the Azuma Odori geisha dance performances, by Kawamura Tokutarō, manager of the Morikawa geisha house, who raised two million yen in capital and established the Shinbashi Enbujō Corporation. The site, by chance, was formerly that of the Matsudaira clan residence which serves as the setting for the kabuki play "Kagamiyama Kokyō no Nishikie." Construction began in 1923, and was halted following the 1923 Great Kantō earthquake, but was completed in 1925.The theatre entered into a contract in 1940 with Shōchiku, a major film and theatre production company, today the chief kabuki production company.Since becoming associated with Shochiku, the theatre has regularly seen productions ranging from modern drama and musicals to the shinpa (New School) genre developed in the Meiji period, as well as kabuki. The Kabuki-za, located several blocks away, is the chief kabuki theatre in the world. It plays somewhat the role of a storehouse of tradition, and its stage is usually dominated by the top star actors in the genre. By contrast, many more experimental forms within the kabuki genre, as well as plays starring younger actors, are performed at the Shinbashi Enbujō. These include the Super Kabuki form pioneered by Ichikawa Ennosuke III, which incorporates Western music, Chinese, Indian, and other non-Japanese stylistic influences, and over-the-top stage special effects beyond that seen in typical kabuki, and the hanagata kabuki performances featuring the younger generation of kabuki stars.
国際フォーラム aホールDistance: 1.3 mi詳しくは 丸の内3-5-1 Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo 100-0005 03-5221-9000
劇団四季 海Distance: 0.6 mi詳しくは 東新橋1-8-2 Minato-ku, Tokyo