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The Edo-Tokyo Open Air Architectural Museum is a part of the excellent Edo-Tokyo Museum in the Ryogoku area of Tokyo.
Like Meiji Mura in Aichi Prefecture and other such culture parks in Japan, the Edo-Tokyo Open Air Architectural Museum is a collection of historic buildings, mainly from the Tokyo area, brought to a new location for preservation.
Japanese clocks were based on an early western clock presented to a feudal lord in Yamaguchi Prefecture by Francis Xavier.
In Edo Period Japan time corresponded to the position of the sun and a day was divided into 12 time periods: 6 for the daytime and six for nighttime.
See what's on now5 minute walk from Tokyo Station (Yaesu Central Exit)1 minute walk from Kyobashi Station (Meiji-ya Exit) or Nihonbashi Station (Takashimaya Exit)1-10-1, Kyobashi, Chuo-ku, Tokyo 104-0031, Japan. 03-5777-8600Google Map to the Bridgestone Museum of Art The Bunkyo Historical Museum (Bunkyo Furusato Rekishikan) has two floors of exhibits ranging from pottery and other artifacts from the Jomon and Yayoi periods of Japanese history to post-war electronics and assorted household items from 1950's and 1960's Tokyo.
The Crafts Gallery, in Kitanomaru Koen Park, is an annex of the National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo (MOMAT).
Admission: Free Hours: 11am-6.30pm weekdays; 11am-4.30pm weekends and national holidays; closed Mondays or on Tuesday if Monday is a national holiday.
Advertising Museum Tokyo is located in B1 and B2 of Caretta Shiodome.
Demonstrations of their art by crafts people happen every weekend, and there are handcrafted goods on sale which make very special souvenirs. The displays and exhibits take advantage of modern technology -much of it interactive - to deliver their message memorably.
Take the JR Sobu Line (local train) to Ryogoku Station.
From the west exit of the station follow the signs.
The Asakura Sculpture Museum, in Tokyo's beautiful Yanaka area is the former residence and studio of the sculptor Fumio Asakura (1883-1964).
The building is a balance of a Japanese-style residential wing and a Western-style studio wing and, together with its elegant garden, the building is as big an attraction as the exhibits themselves.
Admission is free and most exhibits come with English-language explanations.