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Les meilleures recommandations des habitants

Des sites touristiques aux trésors cachés, découvrez ce qui fait la particularité de cette ville avec l'aide des habitants qui la connaissent le mieux.

Zoo
“Ueno Zoo became a big topic in 2017 with the birth of Shanshan, a giant panda. It is an urban zoo full of nature in the city center of Tokyo. It is the oldest zoo in Japan, raising about 2,500 animals of about 350 species. The admission fee is free for elementary school students, and it is a nice point that it is affordable for adults at 600 yen.”
  • Recommandé par 89 habitants
Boutique
“Roppongi Hills... Shopping, Restaurants, Cafe. It also has got movie theatre, observatory. ”
  • Recommandé par 137 habitants
Government Building
“Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building is located in Shinjuku. It's available to see a beautiful view of a whole city on the top of tower, even Mt.Huji^^ Access:5minutes for walk from Shinjuku station”
  • Recommandé par 148 habitants
  • 2 expériences
Stadium
“The Kokugikan is held three times a year and the Great Sumo Tokyo site is held in January, May and September. Not just a sumo fan, but a sumo mecca that you want to visit once if the schedule is right. There is also a Sumo Museum that displays materials related to Sumo, so you can enjoy it outside the Sumo period.”
  • Recommandé par 123 habitants
Scenic Lookout
“You can see a beautiful night view free from the observation deck 202 meters high. (Free)”
  • Recommandé par 113 habitants
Other Nightlife
“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.”
  • Recommandé par 91 habitants
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.”
  • Recommandé par 66 habitants
  • 17 expériences
Aquarium
“The Sumida Aquarium is one of the main attractions of the Tokyo Skytree Town.Moderately sized, and beautifully designed. Access: Nipporistn(Yamanote line)--Ueno stn(Ginza line)--Asakusa stn.”
  • Recommandé par 41 habitants
Musée d'art
“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”
  • Recommandé par 57 habitants
  • 1 expérience
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.”
  • Recommandé par 85 habitants
Quartier
“Ginza town is the most famous fancy shops town in Tokyo. There are many high brand shops! ”
  • Recommandé par 69 habitants
  • 95 expériences
Track
“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”
  • Recommandé par 74 habitants
  • 2 expériences
Store
“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. ”
  • Recommandé par 88 habitants
Quartier
“Akihabara (秋葉原), also called Akiba after a former local shrine, is a district in central Tokyo that is famous for its many electronics shops. In more recent years, Akihabara has gained recognition as the center of Japan's otaku (diehard fan) culture, and many shops and establishments devoted to anime and manga are now dispersed among the electronic stores in the district. On Sundays, Chuo Dori, the main street through the district, is closed to car traffic from 13:00 to 18:00 (until 17:00 from October through March). Akihabara has been undergoing major redevelopment over the years, including the renovation and expansion of Akihabara Station and the construction of new buildings in its proximity. Among these newly opened buildings were a huge Yodobashi electronics store and the Akihabara Crossfield, a business complex with the aim of promoting Akihabara as a center for global electronics technology and trade.”
  • Recommandé par 75 habitants
  • 93 expériences
Parc
“Also known as Central Park, you are surrounded by skyscrapers. Regular food fairs and events are held here. There are sculptures including the Peace Carillion, which is a set of 12 hanging bells. Just a step away from the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building, the park also contains a Kumano-Jinja shrine if you want to stop in for a quick prayer”
  • Recommandé par 43 habitants
Théâtre
“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”
  • Recommandé par 74 habitants
  • 4 expériences