Hotel Sunroute Aomori
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... the streets. After visiting the workshops where these are crafted we got to walk all along the full height of these remarkable structures. Then is was back to the ship, Tonight we have dinner with the cruise director on our last formal night.
This will be my last blog. We get to Tokyo tomorrow and disembark. We will not have internet after this afternoon.
... This was originally built in the early 1600s. One of the main towers burned down after a lightning strike shortly after completion. The current castle tower was built in the early 1800s. It is being renovated (so we couldn't go inside of it) and will then be moved intact to a different location on the grounds. Seriously, they are going to prop the entire building up 30 cm and move it about 100 yards. ...
... to centre on the natural view, not being geometrically balanced. It is a place to reflect on ones belief. To play or do sword sports in the Japanese garden is taboo. The Japanese house is open to be viewed as long as you remove your shoes. The Archeological house displays items from the Stone Age and have been mostly excavated from Hirosaki City. A shortish walk from the gardens is an area called Zenringal. There are more than 30 temples in this area. ...
... like giant concrete jacks on the open water side. There is space around the "jacks" that allow items to be washed in and become trapped. I've found a number of floats trapped in these areas and Saturday is was another good harvest.
I didn't take any pictures of where I found my floats.....it's pretty nasty and also a bit of a workout ...
... by people, the drums and dancing. All of them intonating their ra-ra-ratana.
Impressive constructions with enlightened figures if ancient history. We could not understand all of the meaning, but the festival is known on Japan. There is even a museum with all the history and the constructors of the carts (all in Japanese)