Image search results - "awa"
000k-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of 2016 Koenji Awa Odori (56 troupes) 第60回高円寺阿波おどり 56連の総集編
000l-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2015 第59回高円寺阿波おどり 40連の総集編
000m-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2013 Part 1/3 第57回 東京高円寺阿波おどり 総集編
000n-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2013 Part 2/3 第57回 東京高円寺阿波おどり 総集編
000o-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2013 Part 3/3 第57回 東京高円寺阿波おどり 総集編
000p-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2011 Part 1/2 高円寺阿波おどり
000q-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2011 Part 2/2 高円寺阿波おどり
000r-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2009 Part 1/3 - Kokesaku 苔作
000s-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2009 Part 2/3 - Kikusui-ren 菊水会菊水連
000t-koenjiawaodori.youtube
My video of Koenji Awa Odori 2009 Part 3/3 - Asuka-ren 飛鳥連
001-116_1687.jpg
Ehime Maru Memorial in Kakaako Waterfront Park, Honolulu えひめ丸慰霊之碑The memorial is on a slope with a good view of the ocean. It was indeed a suitable place for such a memorial.
001-9924-22.jpg
One of Japan's grandest festivals, the Tokushima Awa Odori is a summer dance performed in central Tokushima city. Numerous dance troupes called "ren" appear in a long parade along the city's main streets for four evenings in mid-Aug. About 2 million people see it during the four days it is held. It is like a bon dance to greet the souls of the deceased returning to visit. There are other Awa Odori festivals in Japan, but the one in Tokushima is the original and largest one. "Awa" is the former feudal name of Tokushima. Photo: Entrance to one of the spectator areas called "embujo" (admission charged). 藍場浜演舞場
001-9942-21AUG28KOENJIAWA.jpg
Crowd at JR Koenji Station on Awa Odori night.The Koenji Awa Odori is basically a parade of dancers. Many groups of dancers from various parts of Japan participate in the parade that follows the main shopping streets near Koenji Station on the Japan Railways Chuo Line in Tokyo.
001-AIMG_9950.jpg
Kanazawa Castle
001-AIMG_9961.jpg
Katsurazaka Entrance to Kenrokuen Garden 桂坂口
001-IMGP_1402.jpg
Nakagusuku Castle is part of a World Heritage Site of Okinawan gusuku castles. This is a view looking eastward from the base of the 3d enclosure (migusuku). Photos in this album all by Michael Lynch. Constructed in mid-fourteenth century of limestone rocks, placed without the use of mortar, Commodore Perry praised the construction technique on his visit to Okinawa in 1853.
001-IMG_0266.jpg
Map of Kanazawa Castle Park and Kenrokuen Garden
001-IMG_2187.jpg
PR poster for the Kamogawa Odori geisha dance held during May 1-24 in Pontocho.
001-IMG_3936.jpg
Kakegawa Castle as seen from the train
001-IMG_3937.jpg
Kakegawa Station, south entrance
001-IMG_4688.jpg
Kanagawa Prefecture's largest Awa Odori is held annually during the last weekend in July in this city of Yamato. Preview event near Yamato Station.
001-IMG_8395.jpg
JR Nishi-Tachikawa Station, the closest train station to the park.
001-IMG_8479.jpg
JR Tachikawa Station
001-IMG_8562.jpg
Kanayama Jinja Shrine is a small shrine within the grounds of the Wakamiya Hachimangu Shrine near Kawasaki Daishi Station. On the first Sun. of April, it holds this now-famous Kanamara Festival nicknamed the Phallus or Fertility Festival. Festival starts at 11 am. But a large crowd was already there well before that time. Entrance to shrine on the day of the Kanamara Festival. (If you're below age 18, please leave now.)
001-IMG_8908.jpg
Entrance to Daishi Nakamise shopping arcade 大師仲見世
001-IMG_9304.jpg
Bird's eye view of Shirakawa-go from Ogimachi Castle ruins.
001-IMG_9362.jpg
Side view of Wada-ke House
001-IMG_9799.jpg
JR Kawagoe Station 川越駅
001-IMG_9810.jpg
Kawagoe Matsuri is a parade of ornate floats during the day and evening in the city's old town of traditional buildings. Around 15 floats appear during the festival. Held on the third weekend in Oct. Main road where the festival will climax in the evening.
001-IMG_9943.jpg
Entrance to Honmaru Goten palace, Kawagoe Castle.
001-IMG_9961.jpg
Gate to Kitain, a Tendai Buddhist temple.
001-POSTER.jpg
PR poster designed by Tetsuo OshiroPoster for the race.

京都大学ボート部OBの尾城徹雄様に作成したポスター。大学内や大津市石山商店街などで張り出された。
001.jpg
Panorama shot of festival siteYou can see the giant kite propped up.
001.jpg
Panorama view of festival site.The site is on a baseball field, very dusty. The site is directly south and downstream from the Sagamihara kite festival site. It was a great idea to hold both kite festivals on the same days. We could see both in one day.
001_2361.jpg
Panorama of festival site.
001_2527.jpg
From late April to early May, five long strings of giant carp streamers swim in the air high above the Sagami River in Sagamihara, Kanagawa. This event was started in 1988.
002-0321-23.jpg
002-116_1683.jpg
The memorial was unveiled on Feb. 9, 2002, a year after the accident.
002-9924-21.jpg
Spectator seats. Admission is 1,000 to 2,000 yen.
002-9943-4.jpg
Each dance troupe starts with a lantern bearer showing the name of the troupe.The dance is quite simple. While bobbing up and down, the dancer holds her hands above the head and shakes the fingers. This hand gesture indicates that the person has gone crazy. It is therefore nicknamed the "fool's dance." The dance is held on the last weekend in August.
002-AIMG_9951.jpg
002-IMGP_7176.jpg
World Heritage Marker. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.
002-IMG_0261.jpg
Ninomaru Northern Stone wall along a moat. 二の丸北面石垣
002-IMG_0436.jpg
002-IMG_1949.jpg
Pontocho Kaburenjo theater, venue for Kamogawa Odori.
002-IMG_3939.jpg
Kakegawa Station, north entrance
002-IMG_3958.jpg
Yotsuashi-mon GateMain gate to enter the castle grounds. A reconstruction.

四足門
002-IMG_4718.jpg
002-IMG_8396.jpg
Park entrance (admission charged)
002-IMG_8474.jpg
JR Tachikawa Station entrance
002-IMG_8563.jpg
Shrine banners and cherries in full bloomThe red banner says "Kanayama Jinja" with an phallus (erect) logo on the top.
002-IMG_8910.jpg
Daishi Nakamise shopping arcade leads to the temple
002-IMG_9386.jpg
Path to Wada House entrance
002-IMG_9801.jpg
JR Kawagoe Station plaza
002-IMG_9877.jpg
One of the picturesque streets of the city.
002-IMG_9941.jpg
002-IMG_9962.jpg
Kitain Main hall, Kawagoe
002_0139.jpg
Lean-to shade.
002_0333.jpg
002_2361.jpg
002_2542.jpg
There are five rows of streamers. In Japan, the koi carp is regarded as a symbol of valiant manhood because it swims up the river against the rapids.
003-116_1682.jpg
003-9926-2.jpg
Crowds already line Tokushima's main street soon to be closed to traffic.
003-9944-15.jpg
The troupe can consist of children (as young as age 2 or 3), women, and men.The Awa Odori originated 400 years ago in Tokushima Prefecture (in Shikoku) where it is one of Japan's most famous festivals. Although it is not as large as the one in Tokushima, the Koenji Awa Odori in Tokyo has become a major summer festival in Tokyo.
003-AIMG_9954.jpg
003-IMGP_7140.jpg
Sacred Site. There are eight special places of worship (Utaki) located within the castle walls. This view looks toward the East from the inside of the 1st enclosure. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.
003-IMG_0262.jpg
Shinmaru Park 新丸広場
003-IMG_0440.jpg
Kasumigaike Pond and the famous Kotoji-toro stone lantern 霞ヶ池 徽軫灯籠
003-IMG_2185.jpg
Pontocho is a narrow alley and known as a geisha district.
003-IMG_3791.jpg
Karahashi Bridge as the starting point for alumni races
003-IMG_3944.jpg
Main street in front of station
003-IMG_3969.jpg
Steps to the castle tower
003-IMG_4734.jpg
Pre-festival event held in the afternoon, Yamato Awa Odori
003-IMG_8397.jpg
Waterfowl Pond and boats
003-IMG_8471.jpg
JR Tachikawa Station walkways
003-IMG_8574.jpg
Pumping (or humping) the...
003-IMG_8916.jpg
Lots of daruma shops
003-IMG_9311.jpg
Close-up of Ogimachi
003-IMG_9372.jpg
Main house on left and latrine on right with large vats to gather fertilizer.
003-IMG_9808.jpg
Hon-Kawagoe Station 本川越駅
003-IMG_9906.jpg
Children lead the way for a float at Kawagoe Festival.
003-IMG_9944.jpg
Garden
003-IMG_9963.jpg
Main hall
003_0134.jpg
003_0356.jpg
003_2243.jpg
Preparing the giant kite
003_2518.jpg
The cable length is 250 meters and 13mmm thick. There are about 1,200 carp streamers. They are reused every year and donated by local families. (I also noticed a few advertising carps.)
004-0321-15.jpg
004-116_1677.jpg
On Feb. 9, 2001, a small Japanese fisheries training boat from Uwajima, Ehime Prefecture was struck by the USS Greeneville submarine as it bolted to the surface off the coast of Honolulu, Hawaii. Nine Japanese high school students, teachers, and crewmen died aboard the Ehime Maru. A year later, a waterfront memorial was built in Honolulu.
004-9926-1AUG15.jpg
These photos were taken in Aug. 1999.
004-9943-0AUG28.jpg
The Koenji Awa Odori has become a major summer festival in Tokyo. It had a humble beginning in 1957 when it was originally called the Koenji Baka Odori. "Baka" means fool.
004-AIMG_9945.jpg
004-IMGP_7115.jpg
A view from the base of the West enclosure. Constructed in mid-fourteenth century of limestone rocks, placed without the use of mortar, Commodore Perry praised the construction technique on his visit to Okinawa in 1853. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.
004-IMG_0273.jpg
Dobashi-mon Gate stone walls 土橋門石垣
004-IMG_0442.jpg
Famous Kotoji-toro stone lantern 徽軫灯籠
004-IMG_1941.jpg
Dance program for 2005.
004-IMG_3945.jpg
Kakegawa, Shizuoka
004-IMG_3971P.jpg
Castle tower
004-IMG_4707.jpg
004-IMG_8400.jpg
Boat pier
004-IMG_8476.jpg
Walkway sculpture
004-IMG_8573.jpg
The festival is wildly popular with people from overseas.The shrine had various phallus props to pose with.
004-IMG_8917.jpg
Daruma shop
004-IMG_9363.jpg
Main house with a recently rethatched roof, making it look very smooth.
004-IMG_9886.jpg
Toki no Kane, Time Bell Tower, symbol of Kawagoe. 時の鐘
004-IMG_9908.jpg
004-IMG_9945.jpg
004-IMG_9966.jpg
Pagoda at Kitain temple, Kawagoe
004a-IMG_2863.jpg
Mt. Momokubari is where Tokugawa Ieyasu first set up his base camp for the Battle of Sekigahara. It is next to busy Route 21. A short distance east of Sekigahara Station. The former Sekigahara battlefield has numerous monuments.Sekigahara saw one of Japan's most pivotal battles on Oct. 21, 1600 (Sept. 15 of Keicho 5) between Tokugawa Ieyasu's Eastern Forces and Toyotomi Hideyoshi loyalist Ishida Mitsunari's Western Forces. Ieyasu's victory in the Battle of Sekigahara sealed Japan's historical fate for the next 250 years. The former battlefield is dotted with monuments indicating the positions of various warlords during the battle.
004a-IMG_2903.jpg
Banners and a monument mark the spot on Mt. Momokubari where Tokugawa Ieyasu's first base camp was established during the Battle of Sekigahara on Sept. 15, 1600.
004a-IMG_2904.jpg
Ieyasu and his troops were here from about 6 am to 10 am on the day of the Sekigahara battle. He later moved closer to the front line as the battle was going his way. This is a National Historic Place. 桃配山 徳川家康最初陣跡
004b-IMG_2868.jpg
Steps going up to Tokugawa Ieyasu's first base camp during the Battle of Sekigahara on Oct. 21, 1600 (Sept. 15 of Keicho 5). Today it's just a small hill. The highway seemed to have cut through most of it.
004b-IMG_2897.jpg
Steps going up to Tokugawa Ieyasu's first base camp during the Battle of Sekigahara.
004c-IMG_2875.jpg
At the top, see the two large rocks which served as a table and bench for Ieyasu. 家康の腰掛岩と机石
004c-IMG_2879.jpg
Monuments marking Tokugawa Ieyasu's first base camp during the Battle of Sekigahara. The banners have the Tokugawa family crest.
004c-IMG_2894.jpg
View of the Sekigahara battlefield from Tokugawa Ieyasu's first base camp.
004d-IMG_2877.jpg
Monument marking Tokugawa Ieyasu's first base camp during the Battle of Sekigahara.
004e-IMG_2876.jpg
Another smaller monument marking Tokugawa Ieyasu's first base camp during the Battle of Sekigahara.
004e-IMG_2880.jpg
Sign explaining that the two rocks below were said to be used as a bench and table for Ieyasu.
004e-IMG_2886.jpg
Behind the monuments is a trail probably used by Ieyasu's troops on Mt. Momokubari-yama.
004_0065.jpg
004_0153.jpg
Rear view
004_0347.jpg
004_2222.jpg
005-116_1679.jpg
Names of the nine Japanese who died
005-9924-28.jpg
Pre-festival warm-up performance.
005-AIMG_9970.jpg
Highway in front of the castle.
005-IMGP_7087.jpg
Rear Gate. Most visitors will enter through this gate to the castle, as it is closest to the parking and ticket sales. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.
005-IMG_0268.jpg
Dobashi-mon Gate stone wall 土橋門石垣
005-IMG_0445.jpg
005-IMG_1951.jpg
Barrels of sake next to the theater.
005-IMG_3805.jpg
Kyoto Univ. in dark blue T-shirts
005-IMG_3975.jpg
Stairs to Kakegawa Castle tower
005-IMG_4124.jpg
Shimizu Bank
005-IMG_4740.jpg
Yamato Station
005-IMG_8401.jpg
005-IMG_8480.jpg
Street
005-IMG_8571.jpg
Dickhead hat. Actually, I don't know what they call it, but that's what I call it.
005-IMG_8688.jpg
One trademark of the dancers is the crescent-shaped straw hats.
005-IMG_8911.jpg
Daruma
005-IMG_9299.jpg
Shirakawa-go 白川郷
005-IMG_9366.jpg
Wada House, Shirakawa-go
005-IMG_9888.jpg
There is a bell at the top which is rung 4 times a day. The bell or gong looks like a temple bell.
005-IMG_9928.jpg
005-IMG_9947.jpg
005-IMG_9964.jpg
005_0123.jpg
Entertainment during Sagami Giant Kite Festival
005_0341.jpg
Corner rope work
005_2218.jpg
005_9922.jpg
006-116_1678.jpg
Inscription in English
006-9924-30.jpg
This was in front of a dept. store near Tokushima Station.
006-9925-37.jpg
Shinmachi-bashi road in front of Tokushima Station 新町橋通りIt was Awa Odori time.
006-AIMG_9956.jpg
Outer castle wall
006-IMGP_7092.jpg
Stone Stairs. They lead to the 2nd enclosure. Visitors should wear sturdy walking shoes, as the stone-lined pathways and stairs can be very difficult to walk on without twisting an ankle. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.
006-IMG_0270.jpg
Dobashi-mon Gate stone wall. Notice the hexagonal stones. 土橋門石垣
006-IMG_0446.jpg
Kenrokuen Garden, Ishikawa Pref., Karasaki Pine Tree whose seedlings originally came from the Karasaki Pine Tree in Shiga Pref.
006-IMG_2163.jpg
A geisha/geiko and maiko head to the theater to see the Kamogawa Odori. Notice the different obi sash on the back.A maiko is an apprentice geisha. Her obi sah on the back is long, as well as her sleeves.
006-IMG_3811.jpg
006-IMG_3977.jpg
006-IMG_4125.jpg
Shimizu Bank
006-IMG_4743.jpg
Balloons, souvenirs and trinkets sold near the train station.
006-IMG_8405.jpg
Putter golf course
006-IMG_8483.jpg
Sidewalk
006-IMG_8580.jpg
Carving daikon. Anybody can join in and carve. 大根削りLater to be auctioned off.
006-IMG_8782.jpg
The men look more like the "fools."
006-IMG_8912.jpg
Daruma and maneki neko
006-IMG_9347.jpg
006-IMG_9365.jpg
006-IMG_9892.jpg
The bell is rung at 6 am, 12 noon, 3 pm, and 6 pm.
006-IMG_9930.jpg
Tekomai geisha lead the way for a float at Kawagoe Festival.
006-IMG_9946.jpg
006-IMG_9965.jpg
1 comments
006_0157.jpg
Take off of a smaller kite
006_0344.jpg
006_2241.jpg
006_9946.jpg
Sagami River Koi-nobori
007-0149-14.jpg
The parade route centers on JR Koenji Station. There are wide and narrow portions of the route.If it rains, they may stop the festival early.
007-116_1680.jpg
Inscription in Japanese
007-8135-12.jpg
Carving daikon (old photo). These men were really good at carving the daikon.I went to the Kanamara Festival twice. This picture was taken the first time I went in the 1980s, when the festival was still mostly a local event with much fewer people. These carved daikon look much more artistic (realistic) than the ones I saw in 2006.
007-9924-11.jpg
Sculpture of Awa Odori dancers on mailbox
007-9924-29.jpg
They performed in the afternoon.
007-AIMG_9969.jpg
007-IMGP_7102.jpg
Gun Port. At several locations along the North walls of the castle, gun ports may be seen, where sentries could repel invaders. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.Many visitors are surprised to learn that firearms were in existence in the 14th century.
007-IMG_0274.jpg
Gate to Former Brigade Office 切手門
007-IMG_0460.jpg
Karasaki Pine Tree in Kenrokuen Garden, Kanazawa, Ishikawa Pref.
007-IMG_2169.jpg
Pontocho Kaburenjo theater
007-IMG_3813.jpg
Finish line 300 meters later
007-IMG_3978.jpg
Final gate to Castle tower
007-IMG_4123.jpg
Shimizu Bank's relief of Kazutoyo and Chiyo
007-IMG_4752.jpg
007-IMG_8407.jpg
Transportation
007-IMG_8465.jpg
Monorail
007-IMG_8915.jpg
Candy shop, always banging the knife
007-IMG_9353.jpg
007-IMG_9368.jpg
Gable openings let light and air come through the attic to foster silkworms.
007-IMG_9875.jpg
Kura-zukuri style architecture. Local merchants built these earthen buildings after the Great Fire of Kawagoe in 1893. 蔵造りの町並み
007-IMG_9933.jpg
Tekomai
007-IMG_9950.jpg
Veranda facing a garden.
007-IMG_9967.jpg
Over 500 stone statues of Rakan Buddhist disciples
007_0158.jpg
007_2250.jpg
Moving the kite to launch point
007_6910.jpg
Do not enter signIn 2004, on a very windy day (almost typhoon strength), Zama's giant kite broke in the air and crashed to the ground onto spectators (who got hurt) on the side, right beyond the carp streamers in this picture. So from this year (2005), they have become very strict and cordoned off the area where the kite crashed.
007_9990.jpg
008-116_1681.jpg
I hope the former submarine commander Scott Waddle comes here on each anniversary of the accident and pray for their souls.
008-8135-13.jpg
Carving daikon. Since some activities are conducted on the ground, the festival is also called Jibeta (Ground) Matsuri.I went to the Kanamara Festival twice. This picture was taken the first time I went in the 1980s, when the festival was still mostly a local event with much fewer people.
008-9925-16.jpg
Sculpture of Awa Odori dancers
008-9925-2.jpg
Tokushima's Awa Odori originated in 1587 to mark the completion of Izan Castle in Tokushima (formerly called Awa Province). The castle lord allowed the people to celebrate and they danced the night away.
008-AIMG_9943.jpg
Ishikawa Bridge to Ishikawa-mon Gate
008-IMGP_7107.jpg
Terraced Walls. A view looking from north to south standing at an elevated point along the inner castle walls. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.
008-IMG_0275.jpg
Former Brigade Office (closed to public) 旧第六旅団司令部
008-IMG_0458.jpg
008-IMG_2170.jpg
Geiko and maiko in front of Pontocho Kaburenjo theater
008-IMG_3786.jpg
Tokyo Univ. (Todai) crew return to land after a race
008-IMG_3980.jpg
View of castle palace
008-IMG_4126.jpg
Shopping street
008-IMG_4741.jpg
Main drag and shopping arcade called Yamato Chuo-dori大和中央通り
008-IMG_7852.jpg
It is most crowded along the large avenues. The crowd is several rows deep. Those in the front are expected to sit down.
008-IMG_8410.jpg
Open Field
008-IMG_8490.jpg
50th anniversary park
008-IMG_8918.jpg
Gate built in 1977. 大山門
008-IMG_9369.jpg
A small stream beside the house helps to melt the snow falling off the roof.
008-IMG_9377.jpg
008-IMG_9820.jpg
Kurazukuri earthen buildings were fire-resistant, so they built these fire-resistant shops after the Great Fire. "Kura" means warehouse.
008-IMG_9934.jpg
Also see the video at YouTube.
008-IMG_9949.jpg
008-IMG_9969.jpg
Carved during the 18th and 19th centuries.
008_0173.jpg
Also see the video at YouTube.
008_0381.jpg
Ready and all clear
008_2254.jpg
008_9952.jpg
009-8135-36.jpg
Forging a steel phallus (old photo)The demon living in the vagina of the women bit the man's phallus each time. So one guy made a steel phallus and the demom broke his teeth.

I went to the Kanamara Festival twice. This picture was taken the first time I went in the 1980s, when the festival was still mostly a local event with much fewer people. They did not have this steel phallus making in 2006.
009-9924-37.jpg
Rear view of a dancer
009-9925-13.jpg
Sculpture of Awa Odori dancer
009-AIMG_9964.jpg
Ishikawa-mon Gate 石川門
009-IMGP_7149.jpg
Three Sacred Sites. The South enclosure contains three Utaki (sacred sites), all within a small area, as seen by the signs in this picture. Many Okinawans come to worship at these Utaki and make offerings. Photo copyright 2009 Michael Lynch.From the high ground to the left of this scene, you may be able to see Kudaka-Jima, where locals believe the first Okinawans originated.
009-IMG_0004.jpg
009-IMG_0280.jpg
Sukiyashiki stone wall. Some markings are engraved on the stones. 数寄屋敷石垣
009-IMG_0434.jpg
Ropes are strung over the tree to protect it against the weight of snow.
009-IMG_1945.jpg
Entrance to Pontocho Kaburenjo theater. You can buy tickets for the day's performance.
009-IMG_3788.jpg
009-IMG_3985.jpg
View of Honmaru
009-IMG_4133.jpg
Shopping street
009-IMG_4753.jpg
Spectators wait for the parade to begin.
009-IMG_8094.jpg
The dancers hop on one leg.So what is Tokushima's Awa Odori doing in Koenji, Tokyo? It was first organized by a youth group of Koenji's retail merchants in 1957. They wanted to hold an event to attract more shoppers to the area. Neighboring town Asagaya had already started the Tanabata Festival in 1954. The Tanabata Matsuri, of course, is from up north in Sendai, Miyagi Pref. So the Koenji folks decided to transplant a southern festival to Koenji. That was the Awa Odori.
009-IMG_8413.jpg
Cherry blossoms
009-IMG_8488.jpg
Sculptures
009-IMG_8923.jpg
Path to main worship hall 大本堂
009-IMG_9182.jpg
Underside of roof made of an A-frame truss structure
009-IMG_9383.jpg
The thatched roof is replaced every 30 years. Every spring, 6 or 7 thatched roofs are replaced in Shirakawa-go.
009-IMG_9881.jpg
009-IMG_9956.jpg
Hill where the Fujimi Turret once stood.
8543 files on 34 page(s) 1