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Travel Blogs from Taito
... for those of us outside the 18-25 age bracket. The main area of interest is on Takeshita dori (street) and its offshoot side streets, which are lined with fashion boutiques, vintage clothing stores, crepe stands and fast food outlets geared towards the fashion and trend conscious teens. Apparently, Sunday is the day that Harajuku is transformed into a live stage with scores of people gathering around to engage in cosplay (costume play), dressed up in ...
... farm at rush hour) and Odaiba (a futuristic city not yet completed due to the ongoing recession). Our final day we did some unique things. Miki took us into a small neighborhood and down a couple of alleys before we removed our shoes, and slipped into a Sumo Wrestling stable (a place where the wrestlers train and practice). We were told not to point our feet towards the Sumo ring (a sign of disrespect) and to maintain completed silence. Silence isn't what some of the members of ...
... overload and thrilling but eventually overwhelming.
6) Shinjuku Goeyen (Garden) – a large park with traditional French, English, and Japanese gardens. The English garden was basically a wide open lawn, and was Chris’s favourite because it reminded him of home on the prairie. I liked the peaceful and serene Japanese garden the best. We took tons of pictures and tried to imagine what the park would look like during cherry-blossom ...
... the neighbourhood. After four days of seeing arcades filled with people playing them, the temptation for Mike finally kicked in and he got to play. We went in to a huge arcade and he picked a machine that looked pretty interesting. It is one of those games where you insert your tokens and try to knock off the coins that are hanging over the edge. In North America you usually play for tickets to redeem for prizes. In Japan, you use tokens and play ...
... Let me tell you about some of them.
here are so interesting. They have great manners. They are quiet on public
transportation. They donīt obviously stare at strangers, although I was glad to
stand behind a monk in a bright orange wrap robe (people focused their
attention on him instead of Di and I). They use umbrellas in the rain and
parasols and hand fans in the sun. The women have very girly styles of ...