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There is a great observatory on the top floor and a great outdoor observatory on Mori building Roppongi. Also, there are some good restaurants and shops here.
Roppongi Hills is one of Japan's largest integrated property. Shopping malls,restaurants, cafes,movie theater,museum,a major TV studio,observatory and Mori Garden. Access: NishiNippori stn(Chiyoda line)--Hibiya stn(Hibiya line)--Roppongi stn
Just up the hill from Azabu-Juban is one of Tokyo's massive office/residence complexes: Roppongi Hills. It's a maze of upscale shops and fashions, plus a luxury row of shops at its back. The top of Mori Tower has an outdoor observatory and museum.
Tokyo City View Observatory. Superb view of the Tokyo Metropolis. You can see Mt.Fuji on clear days, Tokyo Tower, Shinjuku, Shibuya, Yokohama, Haneda, Rainbow Bridge. Only 10 minutes by train.
Roppongi Hills... Shopping, Restaurants, Cafe. It also has got movie theatre, observatory.
Shops, Restaurants, Museums, Observation Deck, Movie Theatre, Art & Design, Post office, English-speaking doctors. Roppongi Hills has it all
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“One of the most popular starbucks in Tokyo. It is with Tsutaya whichi is the biggest book,DVD/CD rentals store in Japan. You can taste coffee over reading books. ”
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“The Imperial Palace is the normal residence of the Emperor of Japan. It is currently located in Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo. In the old days, it was called Miyagi, the Imperial Castle, the Imperial Palace, etc. It is from the present Imperial Palace that the name of "The Imperial Palace" came to be widely used.”
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“This is like the shopping mall called midtown Roppongi. There are many restaurants but I recommend Knock for lunch past. Its just 1100yen roughly and you can have a look at Sakura trees from terrace. If you like to feel the air and have a look at Sakura in March, this place is nice.”
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“Bearing a significant resemblance to the Eiffel Tower in Paris, this bright orange tall radio tower was built in 1958 to symbolize the country's recovery after the destruction of World War Two. Rising up to 333 meters, Tokyo Tower used to be the tallest tower in Japan until the completion of Tokyo Skytree in 2012. You can choose to take the elevator or walk up 600 steps to the main deck, located 150 meters above the ground. If you are lucky, on sunny days you can even catch a glimpse of Mt. Fuji rising in the distance. If you are not afraid of heights, try standing on the glass floor sections and look directly down to the ground—almost 145 meters under your feet. ”
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