Unquestionably more tranquil than nearby Shibuya, Ebisu and Daikanyama share their neighbor’s attention to immaculate appearances. Upscale, poised, and stylishly coiffed, this central Tokyo area’s winding streets, open-air cafes, art spaces, and salons lend it a distinctly European ambiance. Switch between stirring lattes and sipping Sapporos at Yebisu Garden Place or simply watch the sidewalk as denizens of the neighborhood’s casual avant-garde go about their days.See 28 places to stay Save this neighborhood
Ebisu and Daikanyama: Contemporary Classics In Central Tokyo
The neighborhood offers a hip and local feel with immediate public transport access to all other amazing central Tokyo areas as well."
Daikanyama's Boutique Culture
The neighborhood around Ebisu Station is bustling with activity every night of the week and a restaurant and bar hub for a slightly more mature crowd. Ebisu is a distinctive neighborhood in that it has a blend of modern style and old school charm in the boutiques, markets, and pub-lined alleys around the station."
Fermentation and Distillation of Culture: Yebisu Garden Place
Together with the trendy neighboring communities of Daikanyama and Hiroo, Ebisu has boutiques, vintage stores and patisseries all within easy walking distance...Therefore, Ebisu is one of the most expensive places to live in in Tokyo."
Patio Side Dining In Ebisu and Daikanyama
The Superb Silence of Ebisu and Daikanyama's Residential Streets
Airbnb works with local photographers to capture the spirit of neighborhoods all around the world. The photography on this page includes work by:
Raymond is a Travel, Lifestyle and Portrait photographer originally from Albuquerque, New Mexico. Growing up, his family lived in many places including Hokkaido, Japan. Influenced by his father, he took his first photography class at age fourteen. Later Raymond moved to New York and assisted the legendary photographer Steven Klein. Raymond splits his time between New York and Tokyo. His work has appeared in Condé Nast Traveler, GQ, Travel + Leisure and many others. Over the span of his career he has shot thirty four countries.
Masaru studied Photography at Parsons The New School for Design in NYC. He has 25 years experience photographing social and human rights issues in Asia and South America. After spending many years abroad, he has begun to focus on his own country of Japan. He established Reminders Photography Stronghold in Tokyo in 2013, a curated membership gallery making multi-photographic activities possible. His photographs have appeared in The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, Newsweek Japan, and many others.