Photos of Mielparque Tokyo
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... guest patrons fills the left side. Guillermo del Toro approves of the Robot Cabaret, apparently!
Even going into this trip, a coworker of mine sent this my way and I scoffed - thinking it seemed kitschy and unappealing to the non-cabaret-enthusiast - but I'm really glad I went.
Robots and neon lights and re-appropriating bits of other cultures, then wrapping this all up into something weird and wonderful. The ...
... scene for visitors before entering the museum. A short walk from the station to the museum, (We were a little flushed in the heat) we were greeted by a large sign of our Feces Ambassador, Mitsuura Onchi. (Onchi is Japanese for feces)...(Oh, I didn't mention that this entry is going to be educational too!) After we went to the head...of the line, we paid for our tickets. Our group was large enough to pass for the group discount!
... google "Harajuku fashion", you'll get the idea). We were there on Saturday, however, so we only saw a few outrageously fashionable teens.
With a bit of luck, we managed to find a couple of unoccupied large lockers at a nearest subway station and left the suitcases there. Then we had some breakfast and walked around the area to see if we can find anything interesting-looking. ...
... so generally the smaller the number the higher the quality.
It was surprisingly cold and windy out so we did a bit of shopping at Uniqlo (think overseas GAP) for a jacket and some T-shirts to help provide some relief for our cold, hard nipples! Tired of wearing the same old dry-fit T's for months, it was great to know what cotton felt like again! For dinner, Nami took us to Shibuya - Tokyo's futuristic looking district of neon signs and ...
When we left the hotel late this morning we were greeted with happiness. A Japanese bride was preparing to walk down the isle for her wedding in one of the hotel banquet rooms. She and her parents were lining up in the hallway as we were walking out the lobby. She even took the time to wave and pose for a picture. Unlike in China, where brides traditionally wear red kimonos, we hear that most ...