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公園

日比谷公園

19位當地人推薦 ·

來自當地人的建議

Ken
Ken
May 28, 2017
Nice big park with events usually during the weekend. Just hope on Hibiya line train either in Tsukiji or Hatchobori station and get off at Hibiya station around 8min.
Ami
Ami
January 7, 2018
Japanese traditional city park.
Kei
Kei
May 12, 2018
Japanese traditional city park
Koichi
Koichi
February 20, 2017
'Hibiya Park’ Japanese traditional city park.
Nobu
Nobu
April 10, 2016
Big park in the central of Tokyo! Many Japanese famous drama was taken here
Tokyo Pads
Tokyo Pads
November 28, 2017
One of Tokyo's most lovable parks, right next to the Marunouchi-Shiodome Business District

附近的好玩新鮮事

附近的住處

當地人也推薦:

酒吧
“The best bar around the town. Charge: 300yen/person, Drink:600yen~, Karaoke: FREE. Open from 6pm to 3am. The master, Billy is really friendly, outgoing and talkative though not an English speaker. I'm sure you will have a good time here. ”
  • 6位當地人推薦
Zoo
“One of famous cherry blossom parks in near Kichijoji station. It's free. Also there is a zoo in the park.”
  • 33位當地人推薦
Home Goods Store
“The world's largest Hello Kitty monument greets you as you enter the world's first Sanrio Gift Gate. It's a popular spot for commemorative photos as well as a fun store for all ages.”
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Aquarium
“Among its' best features are the 22-meter water tank tunnel, which lets you walk under a giant 500-ton tank filled with a total of 2,500 large and small fish from 100 species including swimming green turtles, sea bream, and giant rays swim vigorously above you. Other special features includes shark tank where huge sand tiger sharks peer out at you with cold, steely eyes. The aquarium also offers Tokyo’s only dolphin shows, which take place outside of the aquarium. ”
  • 31位當地人推薦
劇院
“The Kabuki-za was originally opened by a Meiji era journalist, Fukuchi Gen'ichirō. Fukuchi wrote kabuki dramas in which Ichikawa Danjūrō IX and others starred; upon Danjūrō's death in 1903, Fukuchi retired from the management of the theater. The theater is now run by the Shochiku Corporation which took over in 1914. The original Kabuki-za was a wooden structure, built in 1889 on land which had been either the Tokyo residence of the Hosokawa clan of Kumamoto, or that of Matsudaira clan of Izu. The building was destroyed on October 30, 1921, by an electrical fire.[3] The reconstruction, which commenced in 1922, was designed to "be fireproof, yet carry traditional Japanese architectural”
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地點
TokyoHibiyakoen100-0012
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