Although most of the venues are elderly people. But a lot of people take notes with pen and paper seriously. It seems that they can see themselves decades later. After looking at the ontology, I found that the knife painted by my mother was really very carefully painted. After leaving the scene, there was a place where lucky millet was put. An aunt saw it and immediately said with great excitement: [quot] ~ -
Museum of very large volume, amazing amount of information, if you look carefully, one day is not enough. All kinds of models are specially elaborated. Text descriptions are Japanese-English versions. Some exhibition areas have electronic descriptions in simplified Chinese. However, it is better to understand the meaning of the exhibits in English. Adult tickets cost 600 yen and stayed there for more than four hours. It felt worthwhile.
Here, the history of Edo Tokyo is recreated. The imitation wooden arch Japanese bridge is spectacular. At that time, the house structure and people's life are presented one by one. There are many Chinese elements in it, and there are many Ukiyo paintings in it. The models are exquisite.
This is a favorite of mine for when visitors come but have no time for Kyoto. I love the miniature cityscapes they have of what life in Tokyo (Edo) may have been like. If you get lucky, on your way to or from the station, you may see some sumo wrestlers. One of the best things about Edo Musuem is the fee. It's minimal and excellent value for money. Check the schedule on the website before going though, they sometimes close at unexpected times.