Nagoya Marriott Associa
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After a so-so breakfast, we started our day in the city.
We first visited the local art museum, which was tiny and sort of lame. They even made me delete a photo I took of one of the pictures there.
We then continued to the giant science museum, which was packed with kids and had some fun exhibits like a giant tornado model.
We then …
After yet another great breakfast, we took the bullet train and during 80 minutes we traveled over 350 kilometers.
We reached the hotel (#1 in Nagoya), got an upgrade, club access etc. and went to visit the great Toyota museum in town. It was wonderful.
After an unspectacular dinner, we went to see the Nagoya TV tower and the 21 mall.
... no one could). Around the corner was a carry box carriage that people could get in for photos, the line for this stretched all the way around the floor so Mark and I decided to skip it. This floor also contained some information on the lineage of the ruling family and some artworks displaying them. Along one wall was a magnificent drawing of the castle area in the Edo period, it contained a lot of the passageways and structures full of people getting around doing their business. ...
... most important shrines. It enshrines the Sun Goddess Amaterasu and stores the sacred sword Kusanagi,which is one of the three imperial regalia. Note, however, that the sword is never displayed to the public. After that, transfer to Sakae Underground Street. One of the largest shopping street both above the ground and underground, satisfying needs for shopping and eating.
Day 7: Friday 21st November Transfer to Takayama. Another memorable ride on Japan's renowned 'bullet train' takes us from Kyoto to Takayama, a picturesque historic town set amid hills which are known as the "Japanese Alps". The afternoon is free to spend exploring the locality. Particularly recommended is Kamisannomachi ...