ข้ามไปยังเนื้อหา

เที่ยวชมสถานที่และแลนด์มาร์คในOsaka

พิพิธภัณฑ์ศิลปะ

พิพิธภัณฑ์ศิลปะ
“Art exhibitions from Japan and overseas. The National Art Museum of Osaka (国立国際美術館, Kokuritsu Kokusai Bijutsukan) occupies two underground floors on Nakanoshima Island in central Osaka. The museum focuses on Japanese and foreign contemporary art, with exhibitions from the museum collection and special exhibitions.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 36 คนแนะนำ
พิพิธภัณฑ์ศิลปะ
“The collections at the Osaka City Museum of Art located in Shitennoji Park are often donated or purchased from personal collections. Besides purchases by Administration over 8,000 collection items have been formed mainly by donations from collectors such as Osaka citizens. It is a treasure trove of oriental art with many valuable works of art such as Buddhist art, art from the Mediterranean civilization such as Etruria, substantial Chinese paintings and books, paintings from the Edo period and the Meiji period in Japan, and other metalwork, lacquering and ceramics, etc.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 52 คนแนะนำ
พิพิธภัณฑ์ศิลปะ
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
พิพิธภัณฑ์ศิลปะ
“■開館時間 10:00~18:00(入場は17:30まで) ※特別展会期中の金曜日と土曜日は夜間開館 10:00~20:00(入場は19:30まで) ■休館日 月曜日(祝休日の場合は翌日) 年末年始(12月31日、1月1日) メンテナンス休館(2017年1月2日~1月10日)”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
พิพิธภัณฑ์ศิลปะ
“眺望抜群の梅田スカイビル27階に誕生したファン待望の最新型ミュージアム。美の力、芸術力によって、人類を元気にする新たなる芸術文化発信の拠点を目指しています。 Offering fantastic views from the 27th floor of the Umeda Sky Building, the state-of-the-art Koji Kinutani Tenku Art Museum has been eagerly anticipated by art lovers everywhere. ”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ

พิพิธภัณฑ์ประวัติศาสตร์

History Museum
“Well done museum about the city's history. The museum exhibits are visually oriented with several large models. They chronicle the city's history, beginning in ancient times when Osaka served as Japan's first capital and site of the Naniwa Palace and ending with exhibits on the city's bustling shopping arcades of the early Showa Period.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 57 คนแนะนำ
History Museum
“Hours 10:00am-5:00pm (For an entry, until 4:30) Closed Tuesday Year-end and new year 12/29-1/2.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 42 คนแนะนำ
History Museum
“It it one of the famous large parks. You can play soccer, tennis, baseball, basketball and so on. In spring, you can enjoy hanami.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 13 คนแนะนำ
History Museum
“National Ethnographic Museum, a cultural facility located at the Expo Memorial Park. The exhibits collected from all over the world can be arranged in a row and you can learn the diverse culture of every region. There are also some strange items that can not be caught in common sense. It is definitely exciting to meet the strange Kiteretsu in the world!”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 11 คนแนะนำ
History Museum
“A facility to record the damage of Osaka that became a burned-out burn with over 50 bombing of the US military and to convey the misery of war and the preciousness of peace to future generations. There are models and pictures of bombs dropped in Osaka, exhibits on war and atomic bombs from Manchurian Incident until the end of the Pacific War.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 5 คนแนะนำ

จุดชมวิว

อนุสาวรีย์ / สถานที่สำคัญ
“Tsutenkaku is a tower and well-known landmark of Osaka, Japan and advertises Hitachi.  This observation tower  is located in the Shinsekai district(New World in English), an interesting sightseeing area.  Its total height is 103 m; the main observation deck is at a height of 91 m. the Tsutenkaku was inspired by the Eiffel tower inParis. Inside is enshrined Billiken, the God of Happiness  The statue of Billiken became closely associated with the tower and is a popular symbol of good luck.  It is possible to reach both Namba and Shinsaibashi from Shinsekai. It takes about 15 minutes by train.  At night, The tower will light up, which shows a different color set for every two month The color at the top of the tower changes depending on weather forecast for tomorrow. If its sunny, it will be white, cloudy is orange, rainy is blue.    And the clock on the east side of the tower is said to be the biggest in Japan. The fee to go to the top is 500 yen. This where you want to go to see in Osaka, Japan. ”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 231 คนแนะนำ
อาคาร
“you may walk from JR Osaka station. Its high twin building and they have floating garden at top of building. You can join the Osaka view from there.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 141 คนแนะนำ
อนุสาวรีย์ / สถานที่สำคัญ
“The crusty, trusty, 103m-high steel-frame tower Tsūten-kaku - built 1912, rebuilt 1956 - is the central landmark of Shin-Sekai. ”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 42 คนแนะนำ
Zoo
“Iwatayama Monkey Park (Japanese: 嵐山モンキーパーク, Arashiyama Monkī Pāku) is a commercial park located in Arashiyama in Kyoto, Japan. The park is on Mt Arashiyama, on the same side of the Oi River as the train station. It is inhabited by a troop of over 170 Japanese macaque monkeys. The animals are wild but can be fed food purchased at the site.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 27 คนแนะนำ
จุดชมวิว
“Towering 300 meters over Osaka, Harukas is Japan’s tallest building and one of Osaka’s newest tourist attractions. It’s a symbol of the revitalized Tennoji area and worth a visit if you follow Wes Lang’s insider tips. Harukas towers over the neighborhood of Tennoji - image © Wes Lang Tennoji has long been known as a seedy, run-down part of town with an overflowing homeless population and a neglected feel to the aging architecture, but it has recently undergone a modern overhaul and become home to Harukas, Japan's tallest building. Here’s why: It all goes back to the year 2000, when department store sales were stagnant and retailers were struggling to shake off the decreased spending of the prolonged recession. Sogo department store was one of the hardest hit , and in a last-ditch effort to fend off bankruptcy, the retailer completely demolished their Shinsaibashi flagship store and rebuilt it from scratch. This set off a massive chain reaction, with other competitors soon following suit. The rebuilt Sogo store opened its doors in 2005, the same year that rival Hankyu started the demolition and reconstruction of their giant complex in Umeda. Check Osaka Hotel Availability Destination Check-in date Check-out date One year later, Tokyo-based retailer Marui completed construction of their flagship department store just opposite Takashimaya department store near Namba station. This put Takashimaya on their toes, resulting in a complete overhaul and expansion of their historic 1932 building that was completed in 2009, the same year that, oddly enough, sent Sogo into insolvency. The failed Sogo store was acquired by next-door neighbor Daimaru, who doubled their retail space and forced Tennoji-based retailer Kintetsu into action. Kintetsu called and raised their bet by completely demolishing their department store and building the 300-meter-tall monolith Harukas, the largest department store in Japan and the country’s tallest building. It opened in March 2014. Harukas is easily twice the height of neighboring buildings, which really puts its scale into perspective. - image © Wes Lang I opt for a weekday visit to take in the panoramic views over Tennoji district and the rest of Osaka from the observation deck. The subway ride from Umeda Station takes just 15 minutes, so at Tennoji Station I follow the large crowds up through the ticket gates towards exit #9, where the main entrance of Kintetsu department store dominates the entire left wall of the underground concourse. Signposts to the observation deck point visitors toward the escalators upstairs, but the secret basement entrance to the 16th floor ticket counter for the observation deck can be found through the glass doors just to the right of the grey facade of the department store entrance. Look for the stylish letters reading ‘Abeno Harukas‘ suspended from the ceiling in front of the sliding glass doors. The right elevator bank takes you to the ticket counter, while the elevators on the left whisk you nonstop to the 17th floor, where it’s a simple escalator ride down to the ticket gate on the 16th floor. This information is important if you’re visiting on a crowded weekend, but since there is no one else in the queue on this quiet morning, I board the regular tourist elevators on the right and enjoy the pleasant glass-walled ascent above Tennoji’s low-rise jungle of concrete. Visitors take in the views from the 16th floor observation deck. - image © Wes Lang Upon exiting the elevator, I am immediately drawn to an outdoor observation deck lined with benches facing the sea of skyscrapers to the north. I step outside and admire the wonderful vistas that are completely free-of-charge to the public. In fact, cash-strapped visitors can enjoy a leisurely rest in the sunshine and later partake of a cheap cup of coffee in the upstairs cafe. The views spread out before me have only whet my appetite for a much broader panoramic view from the top of Osaka, so I slide over to the ticket counter to weigh the options. The cheapest choice (¥1500) is a one-time ticket for the observation deck, but the all-day pass (¥1950) is also quite tempting. The day pass allows unlimited access to the observation deck, meaning you could go up to enjoy the morning views, descend to ground level for lunch and shopping, and climb back up to watch the sunset and night scenery. Another option is to stay in the Osaka Marriott Miyako hotel that occupies the upper third of the building, as entrance to the observation deck is included in the room price. There’s also a special discount ticket that allows access to both the observation deck and the art museum, so inquire about the current exhibition schedule at the ticket counter when you make your choice. As luck would have it, there is a Renoir exhibition in full swing, so I buy the combo ticket (¥2450 for this particular exhibition) and proceed to the front of the line for the observation deck elevator. During weekends and holidays there can be a several hour wait for entry, but luckily there are hardly any other visitors on this quiet morning in mid-March. You can also purchase Harukas 360 Observatory tickets online at Klook.com. If you intend to visit the Universal Studios Japan theme park during your time in Osaka, you can buy a USJ VIP Wristband which gets you entry into Universal Studios and Harukas. The views from the 60th floor observatory are some of the best in Kansai. - image © Wes Lang The back half of the elevator is completely lined with glass, and as the cabin rises to the 60th floor of the high rise, a modern light show ensues on the back wall, resembling a scene out of the Matrix. The doors open up to the glass-encased observation platform, where the vistas are truly jaw-dropping. It’s best to proceed in a counter-clockwise direction, starting with the eastern views out to the mountains of Nara. Turning north, the buildings of Kyoto city are visible on the horizon on days with clear visibility. In fact, before purchasing a ticket, do a quick check of the weather and air quality while on the 16th floor in order to save yourself some disappointment. If no mountains can be seen from there, then you’re better off saving your trip to the top for another day. The top floors appear to float in the sky and are not for the acrophobic. - image © Wes Lang The name Harukas comes from the Japanese word harukasu meaning ‘to brighten or clear up’ and the inspirational views will surely brighten up your day as long as you don’t suffer from acrophobia. The flooring on the western side of the building is lined in glass, which is absolutely frightening for those with an aversion to heights. Kintetsu teamed up with Argentine American architect César Pelli to create a feeling of floating on air as you navigate around the open atrium enclosed by the glass and steel of the transparent rectilinear building footprint. Pelli is best known for his design of the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur, once the highest building in the world. With such ever-changing viewpoints, it is well worth doing a few laps, as each repetition reveals subtle details of Osaka’s streets that you may not catch the first time around. For instance, when facing south, the flying saucer shape of Nagai Stadium hovering over the surrounding park is sure to catch your eye, but if scan your eyes downward towards the high-rises hovering just under your feet you can see a massive cemetery stretching nearly a kilometer in length through what must be some prime real estate. The ball pit set for the 3rd-anniversary celebrations. - image © Wes Lang While the views are impressive to say the least, if you really want to say you’ve been to the tallest building in Japan, you need to climb to the heliport on the roof, which is exactly 300 meters off the ground. You see, for the longest time, 296-meter tall Landmark Tower in Yokohama was the highest building in Japan, and the Harukas observation deck on the 60th floor is around the same height as its rival. Fortunately, access to the heliport can be yours for an additional 500 yen but it requires you to sit through a 40-minute guided tour in Japanese. The information desk on the eastern side of the observation deck sells tickets on a first-come, first-served basis. Dreadfully, the tours were cancelled due to high winds during my visit, which only serves as an excuse for me to come back in the future. In addition to taking the heliport tour, you can also upgrade to the day pass if you have originally purchased a one-time ticket and want to come back later that day for another look. All of this walking is making me thirsty, so I drop down the escalator to the atrium entrance and the large cafe serving food and drinks. The coffee sold here if your typical mass-produced machine coffee, so I go for a tapioca milk-tea beverage and settle into one of the outdoor tables on the atrium. Due to the 3rd anniversary, a huge ball pit of bright pink balls occupies the entire center of the spacious atrium, so I observe children of all ages frolicking among the sea of rubber orbs. Apparently the space is host to a variety of seasonal events, so hopefully there will be something just as exciting during your visit. The view from the top of Osaka. - image © Wes Lang The tea sets the digestion in motion, and what better way to relieve myself that at a restroom with the best view in Osaka. It must surely be difficult to look yourself in the mirror when you have half of the city reflected into your eyes, so enjoy the unique angle and natural light in the surprisingly comfortable space. Feeling better, I make my way back to the elevator and descend back down to the 16th floor. Grasping my ticket to the art museum, I drop off the jacket and bag in a coin locker and step inside. This particular exhibition is centered around the work of Ryuzaburo Umehara, a Japanese artist who traveled to Paris in the early part of the 20th century to study under Renoir. In addition to Umehara’s artwork, the exhibit features several hand-written letters from Renoir as well as around a dozen original Renoir pieces. The gallery is well designed and the 880 square-meter floor space holds up to other larger art museums in the city, especially in terms of its permanent collection of original Picasso, Matisse, Rouault, and Degas works. Exhibitions rotate every six weeks or so, and the upcoming Studio Ghibili installation is sure to attract large crowds. The 17th floor cafe makes a great place for a light lunch - image © Wes Lang By now it is nearing lunch time, so after exploring the museum gift shop, I take the escalator up to the 17th floor and grab the last available counter seat at Cafe Ciao Presso, a chain-coffee shop serving simple sandwiches and Italian espresso drinks. The cafe is popular with the corporate lunch crowd as well as with locals wanting a great view without spending the money for the observation deck. An added bonus is the free wi-fi that Kintetsu department store has generously made available to its customers. Patrons have clearly taken advantage of this, as every third customer is absorbed in their laptops instead of admiring the views. Now that Harukas has completely transformed the struggling neighborhood of Tennoji, it’s only a matter of time before an area in Tokyo takes a page out of its westerly neighbor and builds an even taller skyscraper to reclaim the title of Japan’s highest building. About Wes Lang Wes Lang is a freelance writer based in Osaka whose work has appeared in the Japan Times, Kansai Scene, and Outdoor Japan. He runs the website Hiking in Japan, which provides comprehensive English-language hiking information for Japan's mountains. He is currently writing a guidebook to the Japan Alps scheduled for release in 2018.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 22 คนแนะนำ
จุดชมวิว
“The Umeda Sky Building is one of the city’s most recognizable landmarks. That  is 173 meter tall and 40-story building. It consists of two buildings that are connected with each other by the “Floating Garden Observatory”. roof features is  a doughnut-shape that provides a 360-degree view.  SKY walking on the top is great way see Osaka city. the British publisher Dorling Kindersley say, “ the Umeda Sky Building is  in a “Top 20” list of world buildings that also included the legendary Taj Mahal in India, and Spain’s Sagrada Família In the basement of the Sky Building there is a gourmet restaurant area which is designed to resemble the streets of the mid-20th century Showa era.  There are 20 different restaurants here serving everything from local dishes like okonomiyaki (savory pancakes) and takoyaki (octopus dumplings), to more international fare like Indian curry and a French restaurant specializing in cheese and wine. Even if you aren’t hungry, this area is worth a visit just to enjoy the sense of taking a trip back in time.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 25 คนแนะนำ
อาคาร
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ

สถานที่สำคัญทางประวัติศาสตร์

ปราสาท
“歴史ある大阪城まで歩いて行けます!!I go walk to Osaka Castle in history! !역사적인 오사카 성까지 걸어 갈 수 있습니다! !你去步行到大阪城的历史! !ผมไปเดินไปยังปราสาทโอซาก้าในประวัติศาสตร์! !”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 342 คนแนะนำ
Buddhist Temple
“Here's Kinkakuji Temple which is called The golden Pavilion. Covered in glittering gold leaf, the pavilion dazzles admirers as it shimmers in the sunlight over its mirroring pond. Both the temple and its delightful Zen stroll garden are a must visit location for any visitor to Kyoto. You can visit Kinkakuji for 30 min by bus from Unagi Inn”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 152 คนแนะนำ
History Museum
“Well done museum about the city's history. The museum exhibits are visually oriented with several large models. They chronicle the city's history, beginning in ancient times when Osaka served as Japan's first capital and site of the Naniwa Palace and ending with exhibits on the city's bustling shopping arcades of the early Showa Period.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 57 คนแนะนำ
Shrine
“Kitano Tenmangu Shrine is one of the most important of several hundred shrines across Japan.There are over 1,500 plum trees on the Kitano Tenmangū grounds, and over 50 different species are represented, visible in white, pink, and red during late winter.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 74 คนแนะนำ
Shrine
“Sumiyoshi Shrine, the headquarters of Sumiyoshi Shrine nationwide, is particularly popular with foreigners interested in Japanese culture. Even for foreigners who don't know much about Japanese culture, Japanese shrines appear to be very mysterious. It is highly recommended for foreign tourists who want a mysterious place like a different world.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 42 คนแนะนำ
Shrine
“Traditionally, people gathered their faiths as the birth deities of the Namba region, and used to prosper with the Nanido Cathedral and the 12 cottages, but they were burned and decayed.After the Meiji Restoration, temples were destroyed by the separation of the gods and Buddha, and the shrine was burned down by the air raid of 1945.The current shrine was rebuilt after the war.Ema-den, which is 12 meters tall, 11 meters wide and 10 meters deep in the shape of a huge lion head, is especially attractive.The tug-of-war ritual, which takes place on the third Sunday of January every year, was started based on the historical fact that the deity of the festival, Sansan no Oto, has exterminated the giant Yagi snake and removed the people's suffering.In 2001(2001), Osaka City was designated the first intangible folk cultural asset.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 35 คนแนะนำ
Buddhist Temple
“Myoshinji Temple: Myoshinji (妙心寺, Myōshinji) is a large temple complex in northwestern Kyoto which includes about 50 subtemples in addition to its main buildings. 日本最大の禅寺|京都花園 臨済宗大本山 妙心寺 ”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 9 คนแนะนำ
สถานที่ประวัติศาสตร์
“One of the world's largest ancient burial mounds. To most of us, the Egyptian Pyramids and the Taj Mahal are the most iconic ancient tombs. But in Japan, unassuming burial mounds called kofun rival the Pyramids in size and yet are relatively unknown.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 23 คนแนะนำ

ห้องสมุด

Library
“ We provide a wide variety of books and magazines. You can read or borrow these materials at no charge. ”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 3 คนแนะนำ
Library
“Was a bit surprised to see this very classic western style building in Japan, but like it - reminded me of home. Very spacious, efficient library system and friendly people around.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 9 คนแนะนำ
Library
“If you stay in Osaka for a long time, it is a good place to calm down and write something there.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ
Library
  • คนท้องถิ่น 3 คนแนะนำ
Library
“開館時間 火曜日から金曜日(第3木曜日は休館) 10時から19時 土曜日・日曜日・祝休日、7月21日から8月31日の月曜日 10時から17時 休館日 毎週月曜日(祝・休日は開館、7月21日から8月31日の月曜日は開館) 毎月第3木曜日(国民の祝日と休日にあたる場合は開館) 年末年始(平成27(2015)年度は平成27年12月28日から平成28年1月4日) ”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
Library
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
Library
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
0