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Idemitsu Museum of Arts is located on the 9th floor in the Teigeki building. Since its 1966 opening, the Idemitsu has earned a reputation for housing excellent ceramics, the Chinese portion of which is among the most extensive to be found in Japan. The collection also includes byobu (folding screens), lacquer, painting, Chinese bronzes, scrolls, calligraphy, and tea utensils. For study and research, representative shards from various Japanese kilns are on display in a separate room. The first museum director, Sazo Idemitsu acquired this collection over a 70-year span. In addition, the Idemitsu owns more than 400 works of the French religious and expressionist painter Georges-Henri Rouault (1871-1958).
Gallery Art Morimoto houses some very beautiful mementos of artwork that are worth checking out. You will get to see artwork by regional artists that give you a glimpse into the artistic aspects of Tokyo. They also host regular exhibitions and art fairs, the showcased exhibits ranging from water colors and oil paintings to wood carvings. If you are interested in knowing more about the place or are looking forward to pay a visit here, check the website.
After touring the visitors' gallery of the Tokyo Stock Exchange, drop by the small museum. Woodblock prints, stock certificates, graphs, directives (from the Allied Occupation's General Headquarters in 1949) outlining guidelines for trading and various other historical documents are in the collection.
The Marunouchi Louvre is another theater in the cluster of cinema centered around the Mullion and Shin-Mullion buildings. It seats 516 and shows mostly American road shows. Apart from the usual candies and soft drinks, it sells sandwiches, hot dogs and beer at the kiosk in the foyer. On Saturdays it either has a late show or runs all night.
The Nichigeki Plaza is located on the same floor of the Mullion building as its companion, the Nichigeki Toho. It seats 554 and shows a similar program of popular American movies geared to entertain rather than educate. The only edibles available apart from candy and ice cream are sandwiches and hot dogs. Beer and juice are also on offer.
This is actually two theaters - one with 270 seats, the other with 180. They both stage predominantly European and art films, but there are exceptions. The only refreshments available are the usual cinema goodies of candy and popcorn. Beer is available in one of the theaters but not the other, although they do not seem to object if patrons take their own along.