Hotel Seagull Tenpozan Osaka
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Photos of Hotel Seagull Tenpozan Osaka
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Seagull Tenpozan Osaka
Travel Blogs from Osaka
... us the way, walking alongside us. Our British embarrassment at all the fuss reached new heights when she flagged down a police patrol car and embroiled the two policemen inside in the saga of map-reading. Eventually they pointed us in the right direction and she insisted on walking us to the door to make sure we arrived safely! We'd heard the Osakans were friendly but this was a whole new ...
... see was a sea of heads walking towards us. It was hard not to feel over-stimulated in Osaka with its' endlessly bright visual stimuli and overwhelmed by the commercialism. I still wonder how it has come that we have places like rural Uganda and Osaka are the same planet. We met Coxy and Moeko here for a day of sightseeing and to hang out together after their wedding- anyone who has been married knows how difficult it is to spend ...
... less in Japan. Also invented here was the conveyor belt sushi concept. Any excuse for me to have some more sushi! I will miss my sushi and sake lifestyle. Sushi will never be the same now that I've experiences the culinary delights of Japan. There is so much to see in Japan and I have a list of places to visit if I'm fortunate enough to return someday. For now, I'm on the train heading to the airport. Next stop is Hong ...
... with people, funny looking sights and of course, FOOD! There is a food culture and phrase here: Kuidaore, which loosely translates here as "eat till you drop". Bar after bar, snack shop after snack shop, we pinballed our way around in a happy state of confusion with all the rest. One of the snacks most famous in Osaka? Tako yaki (octopus balls). Not literally of course ;P Just make sure you don't pop one in your mouth as soon as ...
... the more subtle inner chambers. Rather than attempt to conceal the entrances to the rooms for bodyguards (as was done in many castles), the Tokugawas chose to display them prominently. Thus, the construction lent itself to expressing intimidation and power to Edo-period visitors.The building houses several different reception chambers, offices and the living quarters of the shogun, where only female attendants were allowed. One of the most striking features of ...