Dormy Inn Hiroshima
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Travel Blogs from Hiroshima
... and as a result, the preparation for the actual trip may have been a little neglected. I am definitely the type of traveller that likes to wing things a little and see where the day takes me, but this trip has involved doing more things than usual on a total whim. So the thing I did today on a whim was climb a mountain. Miyajima has a cable car which takes people to the top of the highest mountain on the island (Mt Misen at about 530m above sea level). ...
... it continued to pour down harder and harder. At the top of the gardens we came to the A-Bomb Dome. The remnants of a building that was only about 600m from where the bomb exploded. It was amazingly intact for a 70 year old building that had been so close to the original blast.
Reading the information provided, I discovered that this was because the blast had pushed down and not across the building as the bomb was detonated above and ...
... shares." The path up the hill includes a waterfall. It's a quiet peaceful spot, definitely worthwhile if you have a little extra time in Hiroshima. (Thanks to Gailsensei who pointed this out in her blog at http://gailsensei.blogspot.com/20009/07 /magic-of-mitaki.html) If I hadn't seen her blog, I never would have found this place.)
High drama, elaborate costumes, gender variance, and wigs of many styles and ...
So far, the Japan tour has been a very busy show schedule with little time to get out and see all of the sights we want to see. But this past weekend was only 3 days of work and now we have 5 full days off until our next engagement begins in Saitama. It was so nice waking up with no alarm clock, and nothing planned until late in the day. Lennea and I decided to go for a walk with our cameras, as there was ...
... had stayed out of the war.
The U.S. entered WWII after the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor in 1941. Four long years after the U.S. entered the war, the Japanese military was still refusing to surrender their fight.
The U.S. forces occupied Okinawa and Iwo Jima. They were fire bombing the Japanese cities, but the Japanese had an army 2 million strong stationed in their home islands guarding against invasion.
To discuss the peace ...