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The fountains in this park were created to commemorate the marriage of the current emperor of Japan. This place is a precious green park for people in the city of Tokyo. It is a good place to take your family. After taking a walk in the park, you can have lunch at a restaurant nearby. At night, the fountains in this park are lit up, so you can enjoy a majestic water show right before your very eyes.
The Mitsui Memorial Museum houses priceless paintings and other works of art that have been wonderfully preserved by the Mitsui family. One can get a deep insight into Japanese culture over the centuries. Check website for details of upcoming events.
Teikoku Gekijo is one of the icons of the Japanese theater world. The original theater opened over 100 years ago, but it has only been in the present building since 1966. It stages both drama and musicals, with musicals currently the number one attraction, and it seats 1928. The audience consists predominantly of young women in their twenties and thirties. There is an assortment of restaurants in the basement of the building and the Ginza is nearby, so an evening at this theater can be combined with dinner.
Situated in the heart of Tokyo's Chiyoda-ku, the Yomiuri Otemachi Hall is probably the Otemachi locale's most sought-after event venues. A truly contemporary space, its unconventional decor, super-comfortable seating areas, and state-of-the-art sound systems mean that guests are more often than not treated to an audio-visual treat par excellence. The stage is spacious and is flanked by a gigantic projection screen, making the hall ideal for business events.
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).