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20 locals recommend ·

Tips from locals

August 30, 2018
Originally built centuries ago, Kenrokuen is widely regarded as one of the finest traditional Japanese gardens in the country. Regular admission is inexpensive, or even free if you go very early in the morning (the hours vary by season, starting as early as 4:00 or as late as 6:00, but usually it’s…
March 31, 2017
Historical and Cultural Heritage Reflecting the Kaga Hyakuman-goku Culture Along with Kairaku-en in Mito and Koraku-en in Okayama, Kenroku-en stands as one of the three most beautiful gardens in Japan. During the Edo period (1603 - 1868), Kenroku-en was founded and extended over generations by the…
September 30, 2015
This garden was constructed for the local Edo period.This garden was named Kenroku-en by Matsudaira Sadanou,the advisor of Shogun.Kenroku-en means "a garden with six scenic aspets".
September 3, 2015
Must visit to watch out this beautiful garden.
July 20, 2015
Can you find the hidden six animals here? I'll give you some hints...

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Place of Worship
“All visitors need to apply for official tour. We can help to make a reservation.* Children of preschool age is not allowed to visit inside the temple for security reasons. OPEN:9am-4:30pm”
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“21st Century Museum of Contemporary Art, Kanazawa seeks to present the world’s contemporary art from an independent standpoint and far-sighted perspective. Designed by SEJIMA Kazuyo + NISHIZAWA Ryue / SANAA, two architects who have received international acclaim, the Museum features a unique circular design and elegant galleries white in tone. ”
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“Outdoor market; Fresh Seafood & Produce; Restaurants, Souvenir Shopping, Coffee Shops, and more. ”
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“A small museum dedicated to the early 20th century Buddhist philosopher Daisetz Suzuki, who was from Kanazawa. The building is located in a beautiful area a bit off the beaten path, and is largely dedicated to a personal history of Suzuki, with some reading materials available if you’re interested in his writings (including some translations into English). If you aren’t particularly into philosophy, the museum may still be worth a visit simply because of the architecture, especially the “water mirror garden” in back: essentially a giant reflecting pool that is occasionally interrupted by a small wave or two, which you can watch bouncing around the water.”
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“The Nomura House used to belong to a clan of vassals loyal to tha maeda lords.”
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1, Ishikawa Prefecture 920-0936
Phone+81 76-234-3800