Hotel Villa Fontaine Kayabacho
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Villa Fontaine Kayabacho Chuo
Travel Blogs from Chuo
... turned the metal in the buildings into a kind of lava running through the streets, and was able to melt glass bottles over 2km away from the epicenter. The peace park behind the museum is beautifully designed and houses (among other things) the Dome (the only remaining bomb-damaged building in Hiroshima); every person inside was killed and the remains of the building shows the power of the blast that killed them. Behind the cenotaph in the park, there is a flame that was lit when the ...
... Disney Sea and went to Nobu for dinner. I would not have done it any other way. I felt adventurous and decided to go on all the scary rides (I NEVER do that) and later that night I ate way too much sushi and loved it. It was such a great day.
I will never forget this trip. It's so hard to say goodbye to this wonderful place, but I know i'll be back eventually.
... of train, subway and bus lines, which are operated by about a dozen different companies. The train lines operated by JR East and the subway lines are most convenient for moving around central Tokyo.
With our prepaid travel cards "Suica" we have joined the "tap & go" commuters, following the colour coded transit routes with ease.
Yay, we made it home!
... to see what cartoons and characters the Japanese liked. For instance, Toy Story and Duffy (the bear that Mickey Mouse owns) were both very popular. There weren't any pins, but people seemed to like to collect small plush keychains. Their hats were very different (and I think cooler) because it was often a characters head with a small body behind them (I put a photo up of one). Not only that, but they had a weird thing where they collected ...
... to understand the Japanese (somewhat revisionist) history of the late C19th and early C20th.
The museum begins by explaining the origins of national security during the Meiji Era. Japan had been enjoying a self-imposed isolation, but Western powers were systematically colonising Asia, and fleets of ships started demanding access to Japan. By about 1860 they had become increasing concerned ...