Pinterest でおしゃれアイデアをまとめましょう!

関連トピックを見てみる

Again from my Nihon Arekore blog, Asakusa's Kaminarimon after Saturday's big snow -this was taken on the morning of Sunday, February 9.

Again from my Nihon Arekore blog, Asakusa's Kaminarimon after Saturday's big snow -this was taken on the morning of Sunday, February 9.

8 inches of snow around Kaminarimon at midnight today: a rare sight in Asakusa. Taken on February 8, 2014. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

8 inches of snow around Kaminarimon at midnight today: a rare sight in Asakusa. Taken on February 8, 2014. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Carnival food stalls with a view in the area between Asakusa Jinja and Sensoji Temple; the occcasion was the Setsubun celebration. Taken on February 3, 2014. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Carnival food stalls with a view in the area between Asakusa Jinja and Sensoji Temple; the occcasion was the Setsubun celebration. Taken on February 3, 2014. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Asakusa Mamemaki 6/12 The actual mamemaki i.e. bean-throwing. People try to catch at least one packet and the good fortune bringing with it. #Asakusa, #mamemaki, #Otori, #Jinja, #setsubun February 3, 2015 © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Asakusa Mamemaki 6/12 The actual mamemaki i.e. bean-throwing. People try to catch at least one packet and the good fortune bringing with it. #Asakusa, #mamemaki, #Otori, #Jinja, #setsubun February 3, 2015 © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Matsuya Department Store: Asakusa, Tokyo

Matsuya Department Store: Asakusa, Tokyo

Asakusa Nakamise, New Year Decorations 14/14...and a "koma" spinning top symbolizing the circulation of money, the wish for a smooth course of things and the quick wit necessary for any endeavor. (The five colors are red for health, black for power, yellow for wealth, green for a good harvest and purple for nobility.) #Asakusa, #Nakamise December 10, 2015 © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Asakusa Nakamise, New Year Decorations 14/14...and a "koma" spinning top symbolizing the circulation of money, the wish for a smooth course of things and the quick wit necessary for any endeavor. (The five colors are red for health, black for power, yellow for wealth, green for a good harvest and purple for nobility.) #Asakusa, #Nakamise December 10, 2015 © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

If it wasn't for the piles of snow (like here in the Asakusa entrance of Azumbashi Bridge connecting Taito and Sumida wards), no one would have guessed what happened this weekend! Taken on February 10, 2014. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

If it wasn't for the piles of snow (like here in the Asakusa entrance of Azumbashi Bridge connecting Taito and Sumida wards), no one would have guessed what happened this weekend! Taken on February 10, 2014. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Asakusa Tanuki Dori 1/12. This street running parallel to Kaminarimon Dori is a little shotengai (shopping street) very characteristic of Asakusa. The name comes from the raccoon dogs that used to live in the area until the Meiji Era (a big part of Asakusa was fields and rice paddies) and that appear regularly in Japanese folk tales. To honor them Asakusans have made 11 "shrines" with statues depicting them as various kind spirits. #Asakusa, #tanuki, January 22, 2014 © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Asakusa Tanuki Dori 1/12. This street running parallel to Kaminarimon Dori is a little shotengai (shopping street) very characteristic of Asakusa. The name comes from the raccoon dogs that used to live in the area until the Meiji Era (a big part of Asakusa was fields and rice paddies) and that appear regularly in Japanese folk tales. To honor them Asakusans have made 11 "shrines" with statues depicting them as various kind spirits. #Asakusa, #tanuki, January 22, 2014 © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Golden Dragons over the City, Symbol of the Sensoji Temple in Tokyo Asakusa, Japan|浅草寺の祭り

Golden Dragons over the City, Symbol of the Sensoji Temple in Tokyo Asakusa, Japan|浅草寺の祭り

Toei Asakusa line has the name but Tokyo Metro Ginza line has the charm: it is the one running between Asakusa and Shibuya (passing from Ginza, of course) and the "first subway line in the Orient" as it was advertised when it opened in 1927. This is entrance/exit number 4, next to the Azumabashi bridge and with an "old Tokyo" design. Taken on December 17, 2013. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Toei Asakusa line has the name but Tokyo Metro Ginza line has the charm: it is the one running between Asakusa and Shibuya (passing from Ginza, of course) and the "first subway line in the Orient" as it was advertised when it opened in 1927. This is entrance/exit number 4, next to the Azumabashi bridge and with an "old Tokyo" design. Taken on December 17, 2013. © Grigoris A. Miliaresis

Pinterest
検索