Travelers once passed through Shinagawa District on their way to and from Tokyo’s business center. Now, Shinagawa District itself is a business center. Corporate headquarters and contemporary condominiums grace the waterfront along its eastside while tidy gardens and snakelike streets weave through its residential west. Together, the two parts of this Tokyo Bay-side neighborhood complete one Shinagawa District.See 48 places to stay Save this neighborhood
East Shinagawa District: Big Business and Sleek Buildings
The neighborhood is a very residential area not too far from the city center but still far enough to be quiet and to have a nice view."
West Shinagawa District: Quiet Residential Attitude
Shinagawa Station: A Tokyo Transit Hub
...from the Oimachi JR you can get to all the major Tokyo attractions with ease. The neighborhood is very safe and there are plenty of stores, eateries and groceries nearby."
Visited in 2013
International Fare In Shinagawa District
[Shinagawa District is] in the southern part of Tokyo metropolitan, the best place if you have a plan to go to both the centre of Tokyo and Yokohama."
Along the Water In Shinagawa District
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.