Explore Yamaguchi, Guide Book, and more!

The Cat Temple" ~ Step aside, Hachiko! Yamaguchi’s Cat Temple in the town of Hagi in West Japan's Yamaguchi Prefecture offers a Samurai tale of feline fealty.

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Samurai / "Prince Okundaira" Young man in formal haori - Hand-coloured, ~ Photographer Felice Beato

Rashbehari Bose - Indo-Karri

A curry love story Any lover of authentic curry in Japan would have heard of Nakamuraya in Shi.

What To Eat In Kyoto

WHAT TO EAT IN KYOTO

All you need to know on what and where to eat in Kyoto! I must try that green tea sundae thing! Those cute donuts are from a shop called FLORESTA NATURE DONUTS IN KYOTO. Address is = 525 Nakanochō (Shinkyōgokudōri), Nakagyō-ku, Kyōto-shi, Kyōto-fu

mini man - boy in traditional costume

Love the fabric combination. Boy in traditional costume visit the Shinto shrine as part of a coming-of-age celebration. Tokyo, Japan // Photographer Laurent T (aka thery.

A café in the heart of Tokyo provides soothing feline therapy. PS: Children are not permitted in most cafes because they might harm the animals.

If you’re looking for a cafe that provides soothing feline therapy in Akihabara, Tokyo, Neko JaLaLa Cat Café is one the best places.

Interesting “Instant Ramen Tunnel” in Ikeda, Osaka, Japan.

The “Instant Ramen Tunnel” in Ikeda, Osaka, Japan. It's not every day you see noodles all over the walls of a tunnel!

Prince Takahiko Asaka and Chikako Todo on their wedding day, 1939.

UPDATED: Royal weddings

Prince Takahiko Asaka and Chikako Todo, daughter of a count, in a marriage ceremony wearing traditional garb,

Tokyo’s cat pub, located on the Seibu Ikebukuro train line, Ekoda Station

The maneki-neko (beckoning cat) is a common Japanese figurine (lucky charm, talisman) which is often believed to bring good luck to the owner. The figurine depicts a cat (traditionally a calico Japanese Bobtail) beckoning with an upright paw, and is usually displayed—often at the entrance—of shops, restaurants, pachinko parlors, and other businesses.

The maneki-neko (beckoning cat) is a common Japanese figurine (lucky charm, talisman) which is often believed to bring good luck to the owner. The figurine depicts a cat (traditionally a calico Japanese Bobtail) beckoning with an upright paw, and is usually displayed—often at the entrance—of shops, restaurants, pachinko parlors, and other businesses.

『浦沢直樹展』開幕|アニメ・コミック|ローチケHMVニュース

『浦沢直樹展』開幕

『浦沢直樹展』開幕|アニメ・コミック|ローチケHMVニュース

【Exploring Unfamiliar Japan】We stayed in a 120-year-old Japanese home, here’s how you can too

【Exploring Unfamiliar Japan】We stayed in a Japanese home, here’s how you can too

Image issue du site Web https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/236x/50/b0/8a/50b08abd4643aa9c23ba2ff25a0742b7.jpg

Samurai / "Prince Okundaira" Young man in formal haori - Hand-coloured, ~ Photographer Felice Beato

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