Home > TOKYO 東京都 > Katsushika-ku 葛飾区

Last additions - Katsushika-ku 葛飾区
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Daruma dollsSep 18, 2016
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This shop was used in the early Tora-san films.Sep 18, 2016
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Shop called Toraya.Sep 18, 2016
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He will soon be accompanied by a statue of his sister Sakura.Sep 18, 2016
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Shibamata Station platformSep 18, 2016
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While carrying home my lucky beans, I was convinced that 2015 would be a great year.Sep 18, 2016
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They threw the beans and I put down my camera to catch another bag of beans.Sep 18, 2016
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The ogre, representing disease and misfortune, are about to be chased out. Sep 18, 2016
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Monkeys are Taishakuten's messengers. They chased out the ogre before they start throwing the beans.Sep 18, 2016
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No celebrities except for a few sumo wrestlers.Sep 18, 2016
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Oni ogres like to pose for photos.Sep 18, 2016
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After the first bean throwing session, people wait for the second one to start at 3 pm.Sep 18, 2016
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Bagged this bag of beans at Taishakuten.Sep 18, 2016
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Setsubun bean throwing at Taishakuten temple on Feb. 3.Sep 18, 2016
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Very civil, no pushing/shoving.Sep 18, 2016
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For the bean throwing, they did not allow anything other than your hands to catch the beans. No bags, boxes, umbrellas, etc.Sep 18, 2016
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At 2 pm, the bean throwers started throwing the beans.Sep 18, 2016
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Ogre hanging out at the worship hall. This building has exquisite wood carvings on the exterior walls.Sep 18, 2016
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A wooden platform was constructed for the bean throwers. Great weather in 2015.Sep 18, 2016
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Setsubun bean throwing at 2 pm and 3 pm within the temple grounds.Sep 18, 2016
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Red orgre (oni) at Taishakuten temple in Shibamata for setsubun on Feb. 3.Sep 18, 2016
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Another oni (ogre).Sep 18, 2016
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Taishakuten temple holds its annual setsubun bean throwing event on Feb. 3 in the afternoon. In 2015, they threw beans at 2 pm and 3 pm. About 10 min. each time.Sep 18, 2016
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Greeting us is a green ogre.Sep 18, 2016
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Gate to Taishakuten temple.Sep 18, 2016
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The Keisei Line train also had stickers advertising the iris festival.Aug 21, 2008
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BridgeAug 21, 2008
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Tried to get irises and hydrangea in the same shot. Both flowers are associated with the month of June in most of Japan.Aug 21, 2008
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And hydrangeas.Aug 21, 2008
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Mizumoto Park also has a lotus pond.Aug 21, 2008
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Paper lantern written with "Katsushika Iris Festival."Aug 21, 2008
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Former Edogawa RiverAug 21, 2008
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Panoramic shot1 commentsAug 21, 2008
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About Japanese irisesAug 21, 2008
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Katsushika Iris Festival at Mizumoto Park in full bloom.Aug 21, 2008
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A wooden boardwalk is provided to view the irises.Aug 21, 2008
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Small signs next to the flowers indicated the flower's name.Aug 21, 2008
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Entertainment stage (I was too late to see any entertainment.)Aug 21, 2008
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Central plaza with food stalls.Aug 21, 2008
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Mizumoto Park is a huge park and the iris garden is also one of the largest.Aug 21, 2008
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Central entrance to Mizumoto ParkAug 21, 2008
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Poster for the Katsushika Shobu (Iris) Matsuri Festival held at Mizumoto Park and Horikiri Iris Garden. 葛飾菖蒲まつりAug 21, 2008
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I visited Horikiri Garden first, then dashed off to visit Mizumoto Park, a short bus ride from Kanamachi Station. From the bus stop, this little gate points the way to the park.Aug 21, 2008
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Another poem on a rock.Jun 27, 2008
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Nagaragawa (Nagara River) irisJun 27, 2008
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Shiga's Bay Waves, Horikiri Iris Garden 滋賀浦波Jun 27, 2008
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Shiga's Bay Waves, Horikiri Iris Garden 滋賀浦波Jun 27, 2008
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Hydrangea and irisesJun 27, 2008
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View from the top of the hill.Jun 27, 2008
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HydrangeaJun 27, 2008
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The garden's highest point has a small hut as seen on the left.Jun 27, 2008
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DuckyJun 27, 2008
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All the irises have interesting names like "Crane's Feathers."Jun 27, 2008
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The garden also has a restaurant and tea rooms.Jun 27, 2008
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Poem on a rockJun 27, 2008
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All the iris patches are numbered.Jun 27, 2008
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Horikiri Iris Garden, Katsushika, TokyoJun 27, 2008
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Quite a crowd.Jun 27, 2008
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Horikiri has been famous for irises for centuries. Some hydrangea also in bloom.Jun 27, 2008
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There are little signs indicating the iris species. The non-scientific names are quite pretty. The irises are grown in numerous separate patches which are all number. The garden area is about 7,700 sq. meters.Jun 27, 2008
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Entrance to Horikiri Iris Garden. Free admission. Next to the entrance is a table with free maps of the garden and local area. Open 9 am to 4:30 pm. Closed during the year end and New Year's period.Jun 27, 2008
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Horikiri Iris Garden has about 200 varieties of irises and 6,000 iris plants. The garden is most famous for irises in June. However, the garden also has flowering plants throughout most of the year.Jun 27, 2008
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Horikiri Iris Garden paper lanternJun 27, 2008
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From the train station, just follow the paper lanterns.Jun 27, 2008
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Horikiri Shobuen Station on the Keisei Line from Ueno Station. The Horikiri Iris Garden is a short walk from here.Jun 27, 2008
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Main road to the iris garden.Jun 27, 2008
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JR Kameari Station platformFeb 21, 2007
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JR Kameari Station police boxFeb 21, 2007
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JR Kameari Station, north exitFeb 21, 2007
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JR Kameari Station, south exitFeb 21, 2007
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Policeman character from the famous manga seriesFeb 21, 2007
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This form of public transportation dates back to the Edo Period when there were 14 locations in Tokyo where such boats operated. Only this one now remains. Boarding the Yagiri Watashi boat. 矢切の渡しFeb 21, 2007
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Yagiri no Watashi boat crossing. After the two-minute river crossing, you will be in Matsudo, Chiba Prefecture. You can then tour various temples and parks in Matsudo and neighboring Ichikawa on foot. There are signs along the way to guide you.Feb 21, 2007
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The boats operate on weekends. Fare is 100 yen one way.Feb 21, 2007
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Yagiri no Watashi boat dockFeb 21, 2007
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To Yagiri no WatashiFeb 21, 2007
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Edogawa River. Visiting Shibamata will enable you to appreciate and understand the local settings used to film the Tora-san series.Feb 21, 2007
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Many movie scenes were filmed along this riverbank.Feb 21, 2007
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Leading ladies or the "madonna." It's quite an honor for an actress to be chosen as a madonna in a Tora-san movieFeb 21, 2007
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After visiting the temple, most of the tourists walk to the nearby Edogawa riverbank which you often see in the Tora-san series. Road to Yagiri no Watashi (boat crossing)Feb 21, 2007
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Tora-san souvenir shopFeb 21, 2007
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Movie postersFeb 21, 2007
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More exhibitsFeb 21, 2007
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Movie postersFeb 21, 2007
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Tora-san haniwaFeb 21, 2007
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Tora-san's passportFeb 21, 2007
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Contents of his famous travel bagFeb 21, 2007
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Tora-san's personal effectsFeb 21, 2007
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Tora-san's documentsFeb 21, 2007
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Miniature shop arcadeFeb 21, 2007
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Kitchen where they made the dumplings.Feb 21, 2007
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Inside the shopFeb 21, 2007
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Also see my video at YouTube.Feb 21, 2007
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Family living roomFeb 21, 2007
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Inside the studio set of Tora-san. Reconstructed with the original studio set materials used at the Ofuna movie studio.Feb 21, 2007
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Family living roomFeb 21, 2007
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葛飾 柴又 くるまやFeb 21, 2007
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Kuruma-ya dumpling shopFeb 21, 2007
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Actual film studio mockup of Kuruma-ya dumpling shopFeb 21, 2007
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Tora-san is helping to install the museum sign. What a great gag. Get you laughing even before you enter.Feb 21, 2007
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Notice the figure on the upper right...Feb 21, 2007
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Facade of Taishakuten temple. Also see my video at YouTube.Feb 21, 2007
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Tora-san is helping to install the museum sign.Feb 21, 2007
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Sculpture of Tora-san's famous hat and bagFeb 21, 2007
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Entrance to Tora-san Museum where Tora-san is helping to install the museum sign.Feb 21, 2007
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It is difficult to pinpoint exactly why the series is so popular and enduring. It's probably a combination of several elements. Photo: Summary of all movie installmentsFeb 21, 2007
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Atsumi Kiyoshi who seems to have been born to play Tora-san. (Atsumi never seemed to age even after over 20 years in the role. Tora-san's carefree, happy-go-lucky lifestyle also appeals to many. Photo: Sculpture of Tora-san's famous hat and bag.Feb 21, 2007
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The hilarious humor of the characters, the heartwarming scenes, the shitamachi charm of Shibamata, the beautiful scenery and quaintness of the places Tora-san visits, the guest stars. Map of Japan marking all the prefectures where Tora-san was filmed.Feb 21, 2007
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He returns home to Shibamata every once in a while, usually at a most inopportune time for the family, and eventually leaves in disgrace after a family argument or lost love. Photo: Map of Japan marking all the prefectures where Tora-san was filmed.Feb 21, 2007
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He is a drifter who travels extensively all over Japan and works as street vendor/hawker selling little trinkets and what not. Photo: The stripe pattern of the walls is the same as Tora-san's coat.Feb 21, 2007
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He somehow always loses her much to the dismay of his married sister Sakura (played by Baisho Chieko) and adoptive uncle and aunt who run a small kusa dango (mugwort dumpling) shop in Shibamata.Photo: Tora-san Museum 寅さん記念館Feb 21, 2007
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The plot is basically the same for each installment: middle-aged Kuruma Torajiro^ (Tora-san) meets pretty woman (the movie's leading lady whom the Japanese call the "madonna"), has a good time with her and falls in love. Photo: Tora-san MusFeb 21, 2007
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There are plans to build a statue of Sakura, Tora-san's sister, near this statue at Shibamata StationFeb 21, 2007
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Shibamata StationFeb 21, 2007
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Shibamata Station is on Keisei Kanamachi Line which runs between Kanamachi Station on the Japan Railways Joban Line (originating at Ueno Station) and Keisei Takasago Station on the Keisei Main Line coming from Keisei Ueno Station.Feb 21, 2007
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The first Tora-san movie came out in 1969 and over 40 more installments have been produced since then. It is entered in the Guiness Book of World Records as being the movie series with the most sequels.Feb 21, 2007
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Shibamata Station platformFeb 21, 2007
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This is a pose when Tora-san goes to the Shibamata Station and he looks back to his sister Sakura who calls him.Feb 21, 2007
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The Tora-san "Otoko wa Tsurai Yo" (It's Tough Being a Man) movie series was played by the late Atsumi Kiyoshi. Tora-san is Japan's most lovable drifter and lovelorn on the silver screen. Forty-eight movies in this series were produced from 1969 to 1995. Katsushika-ku is where the Tora-san Museum is.Feb 21, 2007
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Statue of Tora-san in front of Shibamata Station. Posed like he's going to the station for another faraway trip...Feb 21, 2007
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"Watakushi, umare mo sodachi mo Katsushika, Shibamata desu..." (I was born and raised in Shibamata, Katsushika Ward) If this opening line sounds familiar, you must be one of the many ardent fans of Tora-san movies.Feb 21, 2007
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Hondo Hall and Shaka-do HallFeb 21, 2007
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Map of temple groundsFeb 21, 2007
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Goshinsui (purification water fountain).Feb 21, 2007
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Sacred water 御神水Feb 21, 2007
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Hondo main hall 本堂Feb 21, 2007
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Minami Daimon Gate 南大門Feb 21, 2007
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Nitenmon Gate carvingsFeb 21, 2007
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Goshinsui (purification water fountain).Feb 21, 2007
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Daishoro (bell tower)Feb 21, 2007
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Nitenmon Gate carvingsFeb 21, 2007
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Rear of Nitenmon GateFeb 21, 2007
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Nitenmon Gate as seen from Taishaku-do HallFeb 21, 2007
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Suikeien Garden 庭園Feb 21, 2007
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Garden hallway 庭園Feb 21, 2007
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Tea ceremony house 茶室Feb 21, 2007
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Folding screensFeb 21, 2007
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Hinamatsuri dolls 大客殿Feb 21, 2007
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Hina dolls in guest house room 大客殿Feb 21, 2007
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Hina dolls in guest house room 大客殿Feb 21, 2007
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Corridor of guest house 大客殿Feb 21, 2007
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Even the corridor has wood carvings.Feb 21, 2007
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Corridor to Guest House (Dai-kyakuden)Feb 21, 2007
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You can walk down a corridor to the Daikyakuden (Reception Hall) made entirely of hinoki (Japanese cypress). This hall faces the lovely Suikeien Garden.Feb 21, 2007
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Since the carved walls are two stories high, the scaffolding has upper and lower levels which allows you to view the woodcarvings on the upper and lower halves of the walls. This is the lower floorFeb 21, 2007
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DragonFeb 21, 2007
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To protect the exterior woodcarvings from the elements and to allow visitors to view them up close, the temple built a transparent, permanent scaffolding on the side and rear exterior walls of the Taishakudo.Feb 21, 2007
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It makes you feel like you are in an art gallery. From the front of the Taishakudo, the scaffolding is neatly concealed from view.Feb 21, 2007
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If you want a detailed explanation (in Japanese) of the Lotus Sutra scenes depicted by the woodcarvings, buy the pamphlet that is sold at the temple's souvenir stand near the Nitenmon Gate.Feb 21, 2007
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Since such large pieces of keyaki wood are very difficult to find and the carvings are so fine, the carvings are regarded as highly valuable cultural assets.Feb 21, 2007
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However, in 1923, the Great Kanto Earthquake struck and these panels did not survive. A subsequent search for replacement panels was conducted nationwide.Feb 21, 2007
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In 1926, large keyaki replacement panels were finally procured and the project was back on track. The carvings were completed in 1934.Feb 21, 2007
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The first panel was completed in 1922. The carver, Kato^ Toranosuke, proposed that the remaining 9 panels be carved by renown woodcarvers living in Tokyo. A large keyaki panel was delivered to each of the nine carvers.Feb 21, 2007
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