Tōfuku-ji (東福寺) is a Buddhist temple in Higashiyama-ku in Kyoto, Japan. Tōfuku-ji takes its name from two temples in Nara, Tōdai-ji and Kōfuku-ji. It is one of the so-called Kyoto Gozan or "five great Zen temples of Kyoto". Its honorary sangō prefix is Enichi-san (慧日山).---
Kennin-ji (建仁寺) is a historic Zen Buddhist temple in Higashiyama, Kyoto, Japan, near Gion, at the end of Hanami Lane. It is considered to be one of the so-called Kyoto Gozan or "five most important Zen temples of Kyoto".---
Pocket Concierge provides online booking and payment service with high-end restaurants in Japan for mobile & PC browser users. Covering the finest restaurants in Tokyo, Yokohama, Kyoto and Osaka providing users both Japanese and English concierge service to book the best restaurants.---
Your Japan Guide is a your new source of information about the beautiful country of the rising sun. You will find in our website useful information written by our Tokyo-based team. We will cover for you themes like Travel, Japanese culture, Food and also Lifestyle...---
The Church of the Light is the main chapel of the Ibaraki Kasugaoka Church, a member church of the United Church of Christ in Japan, and built in 1989, in the city of Ibaraki, Osaka Prefecture. This building is one of the most famous designs of Japanese architect Tadao Ando.
The Tokyo Station Hotel is located in the central of Marunouchi Tokyo, directly connected to JR Tokyo Station. This iconic luxury hotel near Tokyo Station has over 100 years of history, offering hotel rooms, suites and meeting rooms for business and leisure traveler.
Green Shinto is a blog by John Dougill operating out of Kyoto, Japan, which is dedicated to the promotion of an open, international and environmental Shinto. It seeks to celebrate the rich heritage of the tradition, from sacred rocks and shamanistic roots to bawdy myths and fertility festivals. It believes Shinto to be essentially diverse, localised and community oriented. It looks to a Shinto free of borders, liberated from its past to meet the demands of a new age. It looks in short to a Shinto that is green in deed as well as in word.
The international comedy podcast: with a mix of news, interviews, chat, songs, and live stand up comedy, this is the podcast that you've been waiting for. Kind of. Even if you didn't know you were waiting for it.
John, Yorkshire, and Sam, Surrey, are both from England, but have lived in Japan for, well, for a long time.The show is broadcast from Japan, but focuses on goings on from around the world. With their experience gained from performing on the Tokyo comedy circuit John and Sam will educate, enlighten, and probably be a little bit silly.
Collecting measurements from over 20 official sources, the Institute for Information Design compiles an hourly updated consistent Japan Radiation Map - featuring more than 4,500 locations, to provide a visual comprehensive overview as well as detailed meshes on close-up, both in Japanese and English. A 3D visualization on GoogleEarth creates a compelling immersive view on the scale of differences of radiation levels which could not be conveyed by flat map representations alone.
VadoInGiappone.it is an italian website where you can find hundreds of tips and guides to plan your personal Japan travel. To discover what to see in Japan, its cities and the most beautiful attractions.
Nihon-ji (日本寺) is a Buddhist temple in the city of Kyonan, Chiba Prefecture, Japan. The temple is located on the slopes of Mount Nokogiri and is known for its Nihon-ji Daibutsu. Nihon-ji was established as a Hossō sect temple, was transferred to the Tendai sect, and is now a Sōtō Zen temple. Since its founding the temple has fallen into ruin and been revived numerous times.
Hie Shrine (日枝神社 Hie Jinja) is a Shinto shrine in Nagatachō, Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo. Its June 15 Sannō Matsuri is one of the three great Japanese festivals of Edo. Other names for the shrine include Hiyoshi Sannō-sha, Hiyoshi Sannō Daigongen-sha, Edo Sannō Daigongen, Kōjimachi Sannō, Sannō-sha, and Sannō-sama. The main god of the shrine is Ōyamakui-no-kami.