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This movie is incredible. The end scene when all the phones started ringing brought me to tears. Afterward download free. Yet another movie that redesign the abuse of the American Pyschologist on victims of mental health as a drama story of discovery... More titles to consider Shopping Cart You're getting the VIP treatment! Your Shopping Cart is empty There are currently no items in your Shopping Cart. Continue shopping Item(s) unavailable for purchase Please review your cart. You can remove the unavailable item(s) now or we'll automatically remove it at Checkout. items item *No commitment, cancel anytime FREE Available: Pre-order Series: by, Narrated by, 1 audiobook monthly + FREE 30-day trial Special Offer Get 1 credit every month to exchange for an audiobook of your choice Chi ama i libri sceglie Kobo e inMondadori A Ghost Story for Christmas Buy the eBook You are in the United States store Not in United States? Choose your country's store to see books available for purchase. Choose Store Or, get it for 2400 Kobo Super Points! See if you have enough points for this item. Sign in Synopsis A newly rich American couple buy an ancient manor house in England, where they hope to live out their days in solitude. One day, when the couple are gazing out at their grounds, they spy a mysterious stranger. When her husband disappears shortly after this eerie encounter, the wife learns the truth about the legend that haunts the ancient estate. Books related to Afterward Ratings and Book Reviews ( 0 0 star ratings 0 reviews) Overall rating 5 Stars 4 Stars 3 Stars 2 Stars 1 Star 0 Be the first to rate and review this book! You've already shared your review for this item. Thanks! We are currently reviewing your submission. Thanks! Complete your review Afterward by Edith Wharton Seth's Christmas Ghost Stories Share your thoughts Tell readers what you thought by rating and reviewing this book. Rate it * You Rated it * 1 Star - I hated it 2 Stars - I didn't like it 3 Stars - It was OK 4 Stars - I liked it 5 Stars - I loved it Please make sure to choose a rating Add a review * Required Review * How to write a great review Do Say what you liked best and least Describe the author's style Explain the rating you gave Don't Use rude and profane language Include any personal information Mention spoilers or the book's price Recap the plot ( 0) 50 characters minimum The review must be at least 50 characters long. Title * The title should be at least 4 characters long. Display Name * Your display name should be at least 2 characters long. Report a review At Kobo, we try to ensure that published reviews do not contain rude or profane language, spoilers, or any of our reviewer's personal information. Would you like us to take another look at this review? Thanks! You've successfully reported this review. We appreciate your feedback. Thanks for Sharing! You submitted the following rating and review. We'll publish them on our site once we've reviewed them. eBook Details Biblioasis Release Date: September 19, 2016 Imprint: Biblioasis ISBN: 9781771961349 Language: English Download options: EPUB 2 (Adobe DRM) You can read this item using any of the following Kobo apps and devices: DESKTOP eREADERS TABLETS IOS ANDROID BLACKBERRY WINDOWS.
I'm here after forgetting about my kris wu lol. It's been a long time ago, why? I don't know, he's my bias though since forever lol. Hey everyone! I feel like the trip reports I read before going to Japan were really helpful, so I thought I'd post my trip report too. I tried to go into detail about the different things we did, but please comment if you have any questions! Trip Album General advice: I would highly recommend ordering a Suica card beforehand, or downloading the Suica app on your phone. This way you can use it on the train when you get off the plane, instead of having to find an ATM to withdraw cash to purchase a ticket. I was able to order a Suica card at the same time that I ordered my Japan Rail Pass Internet was incredibly helpful, both with directions and looking up information about attractions. I have Sprint which has free LTE in Japan, and I had full bars almost everywhere (including small cities, mountains, hiking trails, etc) Use Japan Official Travel App (not Google maps), especially outside of Tokyo Japanese isn’t needed, pointing and hand symbols (numbers for example) are enough. It would’ve been more useful to be able to read Japanese since some menus (especially at food stands) weren’t in English Credit cards were accepted in about half the places I would go to. They aren’t accepted in some places I would expect (chain cafes in cities), so make sure you have cash 7/11 wasn’t as common as I thought, it’s good to get cash out when you see one Suica worked on almost all public transportation. A couple didn’t take it, but it was usually pretty clear beforehand and there was an office you could buy tickets nearby Bathrooms are everywhere, but they often don’t have soap and/or towels. Hand sanitizer was really helpful here Trash cans are nowhere. It was a little more bearable though because you’re supposed to eat next to the place where you bought your food, so you can hand your food trash to them after you finish 1/17 (Tokyo, Ginza) (+) Sushi Dai (+) Tsukiji market Grapefruit juice, matcha ice cream Daifuku (red bean paste with strawberries) A Happy Pancake Ginza Kabukiza Theatre Ueno park Tokyo National Museum Department store takoyaki (+) Ramen Mutekiya We got in the night before, and in the morning we woke up early to go to Sushi Dai. The sushi was amazing, definitely recommend. Be aware of the wait - we got there at 6:30am and ended up eating around 8am. The wait was inside though, so it wasn’t as bad as I thought it’d be. Something to note - there’s not much for tourists in the Toyosu market so you’ll probably just go to the restaurant and leave. Next we went to Tsukiji market, which was really cool to walk around and see the different things people are selling. There was one street that was much more populated than the others with prepared food and drinks. Next we had lunch at A Happy Pancake Ginza. These pancakes were much more fluffy than American pancakes, and they were delicious. We walked over to Kabukiza Theatre, which was a really interesting and unique cultural experience. We didn’t realize there were English translations we could buy until halfway through the show, I feel like those would’ve made it more enjoyable. After the show we walked to Tokyo station to get our JR Pass and book our reservations. The Japan Official Travel App was really useful here because we were able to star the route for the reservations that we booked. We messed up initially by booking reservations from the departing station to the last station on the route and had to redo most of our reservations to only book to our arrival station. We took the train to Ueno and walked briefly through Ueno park to get to the Tokyo National Museum. It was mostly pottery and other art artifacts which were interesting to look at, but it felt like a pretty typical museum. Finally we went to Ikebukuro to get ramen at Mutekiya. We got a takoyaki snack at a department store underneath the station. This was another long wait, about an hour, and this time it was outside. The ramen was worth it though, the pork and broth in particular were incredible. 1/18 (Yudanaka) Cookie and granola Imperial East Gardens Salmon sashimi, strawberry banana crepe Train to Yudanaka Check in at ryokan Vegetarian wrap (+) Snow monkeys (+) Dinner at ryokan (plum wine, sashimi, hot pot) (+) Onsen Our ryokan was only able to pick us up from Yudanaka station at check-in time (1pm), so we hung out in Tokyo in the morning. We dropped our stuff off at Tokyo station at a luggage locker since we only needed to take a backpack to Yudanaka, not the full carry-on. We then tried to get breakfast, but almost nothing was open at this time (9:30am). We ended up getting a cookie and granola at a coffee shop. Next we walked over to the Imperial East Gardens. I feel like these would’ve been more impressive in the summer. Also, some of the trails were closed and we had to get back for the train so we were only able to see a pretty limited amount. After that went to Tokyo station to go to Yudanaka. In the basement we got a salmon sashimi on rice bowl and a strawberry banana crepe. The sashimi was amazing, especially for a small store in the basement of the train station. On our way to Yudanaka, we had a pretty tight transfer to the Nagano-Dentetsu train. We didn’t know that we couldn’t use the Suica here, so we had to quickly buy a ticket at the machine then get on the train (we made it). On arrival at Yudanaka station, we took the shuttle to our ryokan and checked in. They had us take off our shoes at the entrance to put on their slippers, and we took off those slippers on entering our room. Our room was a traditional Japanese style room. There was just a table, 2 chairs on the ground, and a blanket underneath the table in the room. Our ryokan offered a ride to the Monkey Park, so we went there next. We had a vegetarian wrap before starting the hike to the park, which was fairly average. There was about a 30 minute hike to the park. Partially the reason it took so long was we had to walk slowly because of the ice. When we got to the Monkey Park, we were amazed by the number of monkeys and how close they got to you. One baby monkey even stepped on my shoe! It was also really cool to see them lounge in the onsen outside. We took the bus back to the ryokan, which was pretty simple to navigate. Again, they don’t take Suica so make sure you buy a ticket at the booth before getting on the bus. On getting back to the ryokan we discovered the table had a heater underneath. The table had a heater underneath it which was really nice to sit and relax for a little bit after the park. Next we had a multiple course dinner at the ryokan. I thought this would be communal, but it was actually a private dinner. There was an ordered list for the food, so we followed that. My favorite dish was the sashimi and the hot pot with pork. After dinner we took a brief nap (they set up our beds during dinner) then went out to the onsen (hot springs spa). We just wore the yukata and shoes provided by the ryokan (similar to clogs). This was a great and unique experience, especially in the cold. We planned to go to all 9 public onsen, but they were pretty similar and we were tired so we headed back to the ryokan after 5. We actually didn’t end up using the ryokan’s onsen, but they had an onsen outside as well which would’ve been nice to use. 1/19 (Tokyo, Shibuya/Shinjuku) Breakfast at ryokan (miso, carmelized fish) Apple pie baked good Train to Tokyo Hachiko statue Shubuya crossing Center Gai (+) Nabezo Shabu-Shabu Sukiyaki Yoyogi park Meiji Shrine (+) Samurai Museum (+) Golden Gai (Ace’s) Wagyu gyukatsu Mister Donut We had breakfast at the ryokan, which again was multiple courses. I really enjoyed the miso soup and carmelized fish that they gave us. Next we walked around Yudanaka, and we got a baked good that resembled a mini-apple pie with walnuts at a bakery (really good). We went back to the ryokan to take their shuttle to Yudanaka station. We took the train to Tokyo station, picked up our bags, then went to Shinjuku station to drop off our bags at the hotel then headed out. We headed over to lunch and stopped at a couple places on the way. The Hachiko statue and Shibuya crossing are right in front of the station. Then we walked through Center Gai, which was really interesting to see all the advertisements. At times it felt overwhelming with all the lights and sounds happening from all directions, but it was definitely something to see since it’s so unique to Tokyo. We went to Nabezo, a Shabu-Shabu/Sukiyaki restaurant, to have lunch. This was all you can eat for 100 minutes. We didn’t expect to stay that long, but it was so good we stayed basically the maximum time. It was similar to hot pot where there is a boiling broth at the table, and you submerge raw meat to cook it. They give you soy sauce, sesame sauce, and a spicy sauce to dip the meat in after cooking. The waitress came over to help us initially which was helpful for figuring out what to do. We got Shabu Shabu and Kimchi broth, and both were amazing. They have vegetables and rice and noodles to add to the broth as well. At the end they had ice cream with a couple flavors (black bean was my favorite). We got the cheapest option (2800 yen) and it was more than worth it. Next we walked through Yoyogi park. Meiji Shrine was closing soon so we didn’t stay too long at the park, but there was a festival going on with performances and people selling food which was fun. Also on our way to the shrine we saw a group of people dressed up as 50s greasers dancing which was cool to see. The Meiji Shrine was very impressive. We really enjoyed the walk to and from the shrine on the trail with trees on both sides. It was pretty crowded and it actually was closing right after we arrived, but we were still able to walk around and enjoy the buildings. Next we walked over to the Samurai Museum. The museum’s area had a bunch of ads for “massages” and other “companionship”, but it never felt dangerous. The museum itself was really interesting. A tour was starting right as we walked in, so we joined that. I’d highly recommend taking the tour (which was free) since they go into much more detail about the things in the museum than the signs do. The tour was great because it explained both history of samurai, as well as some history of Japan as a whole. After the museum we walked to the Golden Gai. It seemed pretty empty when we went (around 7pm), but we saw a small bar with a sign in English so we went there. The bartender was very friendly, and we talked with him and the other patrons for a while. It was mostly non-Japanese people in the bar, but there was also a (very drunk) Japanese man who came in shortly after we arrived. The bar was very small with only about 8 seats, so it was a very cozy atmosphere. We got a beer, plum wine, sake, negroni, and soju (probably could’ve done without the negroni and soju). We met a couple from America as well, and we went to get a late night snack with them. We had Wagyu gyukatsu at a restaurant near the bar, and after we got donuts at a nearby Mister Donuts. 1/20 (Hakone) Breaded chicken sandwiches Train to Hakone Walk to pirate ship, view of Fuji Pirate ship across lake, view of Fuji (+) Ropeway to Owakudani, view of Fuji Black eggs, black curry bread Ropeway and pirate ship back across lake Soba noodles Hakone shrine We woke up (slightly hungover) and went to the train station to go to Hakone. We ended up having to take the train with our luggage during rush hour, which was very packed. It actually wasn’t as bad as I expected since nobody pushed people into the train, but everybody was squished together. We stored luggage at the Shinagawa station and got a beef cutlets sandwich while waiting for our Shinkansen. The sandwich was just okay, definitely one of our worse meals. We took the Shinkansen to Odawara and got the Hakone free pass there. We took the train to Hakone-yumoto station then a bus to our hotel to drop off our bags. After that we walked to the Moto-hakone port. On the way, there was a great view of Mt. Fuji. We were very lucky that it was perfectly clear, so we got a great view. We then took the pirate ship cruise to the Togendai port. Then we transferred to the ropeway to go to Owakudani. At Owakudani we walked around a little bit and got black eggs and black curry bread at a store near the station. Unfortunately all the hiking trails were closed so we were just able to view the smoke from near the station. We took the last leg of the cable car to Sounzan, and we got to get a better view of the smoke and sulfur on the way. We then took the cable car back down to Togendai and the pirate ship back to Moto-hakone. After we got off the ship, we went to a small soba noodles restaurant near the port. We got beef soba, and the noodles and broth were delicious. We then went to the Hakone shrine. Even though the shrine was much smaller than Meiji, there were many commonalities between the two (the general layout, offerings, gates). We then headed back to the hotel, taking the Ancient Cedar Avenue which ran alongside the road. We then went to the onsen in the hotel and called it an early night. 1/21 (Tokyo, Asakusa/Odaiba) Train to Tokyo (+) 7/11 fried chicken Okonomiyaki with soba Kaminarimon Gate, Nakamise Dori Sensoji temple Dempoin, Shin-Nakamise Custard taiyaki River cruise to Hama Rikyu (+) Hama Rikyu garden (+) teamLab Planets DockCity Katsu with curry, takoyaki, sea salt ice cream While heading back to Tokyo, we stopped at the 7/11 in Odawara station and picked up a fried chicken stick. It was really good, almost like Chick-fil-a nuggets. We took the train to Tokyo station to drop off our bags for the door, and we stopped for lunch in the basement. We got okonomiyaki with soba noodles. It was almost like an omelette with eggy pancakes on the outside and soba noodles in the inside. We also got to use an ordering machine where you order the food in a machine before entering the restaurant, then you show the staff the ticket. Next we headed to Asakusa for the Sensoji temple. We went through the Kaminarimon Gate and walked through Nakamise Dori with all the vendors on both sides. Sensoji temple was pretty large, with multiple beautiful halls and shrines. We spent some time there, then went down Dempoin and Shin-Nakamise. We had thought that Dempoin was supposed to be similar to an “old town” Tokyo street, but it seemed fairly similar to the other streets. Regardless, it was fun to look at all the shops, and we got a custard taiyaki that was delicious. Next we headed to the Tokyo Cruise Pier to take a ship down to Hama Rikyu Gardens. The ride itself was pretty uneventful, especially since the tour guide mainly spoke in Japanese. However, once we go there the gardens were beautiful. The garden was initially built by the shogun in the 1600s, and there were several reconstructed buildings in the style of that era. You could walk in the buildings and they had some information on their purpose. Also, it was very interesting to see the traditional gardens with the skyscrapers in the background. The gardens were peaceful to walk around after the fairly crowded and noisy Asakusa area. We then took the elevated train to teamLab Planets. This was a very unique experience, unlike anything I’ve done before. There were several rooms, each with a different theme and purpose. There was also an app that allowed you to interact with a couple rooms through the app. For example, in one room there’s a simulation of flowers and butterflies, and you can use the app to send new butterflies into the simulation. I would highly recommend going to this, definitely one of the highlights of the trip. Next we wanted to check out the Uniqlo, so we headed over to DiverCity. We stopped for dinner at the food court. We got a chicken katsu with curry (presentation was lacking, but it was surprisingly good), a takoyaki (delicious), and a sea salt ice cream (blue for some reason, but very good). We shopped at Uniqlo for a little bit (tax free! ) then headed back to the hotel. 1/22 (Kyoto, northern) Chicken McMuffin Red bean pastries Shinkansen to Kyoto (+) Gyukatsu Kinkakuji Temple Matcha cheesecake (+) Ryoanji Temple Nishiki Market Rice balls with soy sauce Pontocho alley Tsukemen, chicken fried rice, matcha ice cream My friend on the trip left in the morning, so I was solo-traveling for the rest of the trip (first time! ). I started the morning early going to the JR Narita station. It turns out it was a little too early since I had about 30 minutes to kill until my train. The only restaurant that was open was McDonald’s, so I stopped in for a chicken McMuffin (not bad). I wandered around and noticed a bakery open, and I got a pastry with red bean which was very good. I took the Shinkansen to Kyoto, then I went to the hostel to drop off my bags. Next I went to get lunch at a gyukatsu restaurant. This was delicious, even better than when we got gyukatsu on 1/19! Part of the reason it was so good was there were multiple sauces you could use, including soy sauce and wasabi, Worcester sauce and sesame, Japanese salt and pepper, soft boiled egg, and curry. My favorite sauce was the soy sauce and wasabi. After I finished I had some soft boiled egg left, and the woman working there suggested that I add the soft boiled egg to the rice, which was very good. Next I went to Kinkakuji temple. I got a little lost trying to take the bus to the temple. I found that Google maps wasn’t very accurate for Kyoto, so I decided to use the Japan Official Travel App for Kyoto public transportation. This temple was beautiful, especially the reflection of the buildings in the pond. It was pretty crowded though, which made it a little difficult to enjoy fully. I stopped at a bakery for matcha cheesecake on my way to Ryoan-ji temple. I enjoyed Ryoan-ji temple much more than Kinkakuji, probably partly because it was much less crowded. I especially liked the zen garden, where there are 15 stones in the garden but you can only see 14 at a time. I walked around the temple gardens for a while, then headed to Nishiki market. I walked through Nishiki market, and I got rice balls covered with sweet soy sauce. I didn’t like these too much since I felt like they were too sweet. Next I walked to Pontocho alley to wander through the row of restaurants. I ended up going to a small ramen place and had a set that included tsukemen, chicken fried rice, and matcha ice cream. I had never had tsukemen before, and I really enjoyed the broth. Mine didn’t come with an egg, which I missed! After dinner I headed back to the hostel to do some laundry and go to sleep. 1/23 (Kyoto, eastern) Baked good with jelly Ginkakuji temple (+) Philosopher’s Path (+) Honen-in temple Nazenji temple Keage incline Heian shrine Yasaka shrine (+) Crab stick with mayo and chili powder Boiled dumplings Kodaiji temple Higashiyama streets Matcha latte bubble tea Kiyomizu-dera temple (+) Fushimi-inari shrine Chicken skewer with teriyaki (+) Bar Izakaya, meat skewers This day was mostly seeing temples and shrines. It was raining all day, so I think that contributed to the relatively few people at the temples. I really enjoyed all the temples, especially the zen gardens at most of the temples. I particularly enjoyed the Honen-in temple, which I wandered into while on the Philosopher’s path between Ginkakuji and Nazenji. There was nobody else in Honen-in when I went, which definitely added to the experience. I wanted to go to Izuu or Izuju in Gion for sushi, but they had very long lines. Instead, I got a crab stick with mayo and chili powder and boiled dumplings from food stands outside Yasaka shrine. The crab stick especially was delicious, I didn’t expect that it would be so good. I also enjoyed walking through the streets in Higashiyama and seeing all the shops. There were a ton of matcha-flavored foods all over Kyoto. I didn’t know it at the time, but Kyoto is one of the biggest producers of green tea! Around 4:30 I went to the Fushimi Inari shrine. Even though there was a pretty big crowd, it was still amazing to see all the gates. I had seen pictures of the shrine before, but seeing the scale and density was incredible. I hiked up to the intersection with the view of Kyoto in time for sunset, then headed back down. I got a chicken skewer with teriyaki at a food stand nearby, which was really good. Afterwards I went near Pontocho alley to a small bar called Bar Dram. I arrived soon after they opened, and I was the only person in the bar the entire time. The bartender was very friendly, and we talked about Kyoto and Japan in general. He gave me some sake to try which was amazing, it was sweet and caramel-flavored. It was a great experience, and I especially liked getting to learn more about Kyoto and Japan from someone who lives there. After the bar, I went to a nearby izakaya that he recommended, then I headed back to the hostel. 1/24 (Kyoto, Arashiyama) Shrimp yuba (+) Bamboo grove Tenryuji temple Togetsukyo bridge Monkey park Okonomiyaki bar (+) Sushi Naritaya Jojakkoji temple via bamboo grove Giouji temple Saga Toriimoto street Saga Toriimoto Archive Hall Otagi Nenbutsuji temple Daikakuji temple Nishiki market Brewery, French fries with Japanese pepper and Japanese pickled vegetables Coffee shop, cheesecake Curry I started the day by going to the bamboo grove in Arashiyama, stopping at a food stand for shrimp yuba along the way (not my favorite). The bamboo grove was amazing, especially because there were only a couple people there when I arrived around 8:30. Similar to Fushimi Inari, I had seen pictures of the bamboo grove before but being able to see it in person was incredible. I continued to see the Tenryu-ji temple (beautiful), then to the Togetsukyo bridge then the monkey park. The monkey park was very cool, but I felt like it would’ve been more impressive if I hadn’t done the snow monkey park last week. Getting to feed the monkeys was definitely a great experience though. After this I stopped at a food stand to get an okonomiyaki bar, which is just okonomiyaki on a stick (would recommend). Then I stopped for lunch at Sushi Naritaya which had just opened. I had one of their sushi sets and plum wine. The sushi was amazing, definitely one of my favorite meals on the trip. I especially liked the eel that was included in the set. Next I saw a couple more temples in Arashiyama. Between the temples, I stopped at the Saga Toriimoto Archive Hall since it was open and free. They had a panorama of a historical representation of the street which was pretty cool to see. Out of all the temples today, the Otagi Nenbutsuji was definitely the most unique. There were tons of stone heads everywhere in the relatively small temple grounds. It’s also fairly out of the way, so there was only one other couple there. After the temples, I went to Nishiki market to wander around since many stores were closed when I went 2 days ago. Next I went to a nearby brewery for a drink and an order of French fries and Japanese pickled vegetables. I especially liked the Japanese pepper that was served with the French fries. I had a cheesecake at a coffee shop while waiting for Kara-Kusa Curry to open. I had the red and black curry mixture, which I felt was good but not amazing, then went back to the hotel. 1/25 (Nara/Osaka) Chocolate Belgian waffle Sweets at cafe Train to Nara (+) Nara Park Todaiji temple, Daibutsuden, Nigatsudo Custard taiyaki (+) Udon with shrimp tempura Train to Osaka (+) Osaka Museum of Housing and Living Fried chicken cup Osaka Castle (+) Osaka Museum of History Dotonbori Katsu Melonpan with matcha ice cream Hozenji Temple (+) Jazz bar Onsen I started off the day by getting a chocolate Belgian waffle and some sweets at a cafe at a train station in Kyoto, before getting on a train to Nara. I walked around Nara Park for a couple hours. It was very cool seeing all the deer. I had been to a couple monkey parks on the trip, but this felt different because this was a public park, as well as the large number of deer. I checked out Todaiji temple, and the Daibutsuden hall was especially cool to see based on its size. I grabbed a custard taiyaki on my way back, but it wasn’t as good as the one I had a couple days ago. I stopped at a restaurant near the train station to get udon noodles with shrimp tempura. The noodles and shrimp were delicious, but I especially liked the broth. Next I took a train to Osaka. I dropped off my bags at the capsule hotel then headed to the Museum of Living and Housing, which has a recreation of Osaka in the Edo period. I love history museums and historical re-enactments, so I really liked this museum. I got the audio guide, which gave more information on what exactly I was seeing. Being able to walk into the houses and really see what they looked in the Edo period was amazing. They also had a brief period where they lowered the lights to emulate night, which was pretty cool as well. After that I headed to Osaka Castle, stopping for a fried chicken cup nearby. I didn’t go into the main hall itself, but I still enjoyed seeing the grounds and the different buildings from the outside. I walked back out and headed to the nearby Museum of History. I really enjoyed this museum, especially the great view of Osaka Castle and all the dioramas of different periods of history. I also liked the AR display of the Naniwa palace so you can get an idea of what it looked like in relation to the modern-day city. I got the audio tour here as well, but it probably wasn’t needed as much since an English summary of information was available on most important displays. Next I went to Dotonbori street to walk around. This street seemed much bigger and populated than the other shopping streets I’ve seen. I really liked walking around and people watching, as well as looking at all the lights everywhere. I stopped at a restaurant for some pork katsu. I got one that had half katsu sauce and half miso-based sauce. The miso sauce was delicious, I had never had anything like that before. After dinner I stopped at a stand to get melonpan with matcha ice cream. This was very good, especially the crispy outside of the melonpan. I briefly stopped at the Hozenji temple, then headed to a nearby jazz bar. This was a very small bar where the owner would play jazz vinyl records from an extensive collection. I had a couple drinks here and sat for a while enjoying the atmosphere. Then I headed back to my capsule hotel. This was my first time doing a capsule hotel, and it was surprisingly enjoyable. The hotel I chose had an onsen, so it was almost like a spa. All the facilities were very nice. The only issue I had was the capsule bed itself was a little too thin, and I hit the sides a couple times with my arms while sleeping. Also, the provided locker was fairly small, so you had to keep your luggage on a rack which was accessible to everyone. These weren’t a big deal though, and I still really enjoyed my stay. Unfortunately, this specific capsule hotel is converting to a female-only hotel next month so I won’t be able to stay there again, but I’d definitely be open to staying at another capsule hotel again. 1/26 (Miyajima) Banana soy muffin, melonpan Chicken and rice box Train and ferry to Miyajima (+) Itsukushima-jinja Shrine Daisho-in Temple (+) Grilled oysters Momiji manju with custard Momijidani Park (+) Ropeway to Mt. Misen Hike down Mt. Misen Momiji manju with red bean Miyajima de gansu Sushi I headed to the train station to go to Miyajima, stopping for some breakfast on the way. The train to Hiroshima and the port was pretty uneventful, but the ferry ride to Miyajima was beautiful since it was very nice out. I dropped off my bags at the hotel, then I went to the Itsukushima-jinja Shrine. Unfortunately the gate in the water was under construction so it had a sheet over it, but the shrine was still amazing to see. This shrine was different from the other ones I’ve seen since it was on the water, and at low tide it looked like it was floating on the water. Next I went to the Daisho-in temple. This temple was also different from others I’ve seen since it was in the mountains, so it had a more remote feel. I explored here a while, then headed back to the village for lunch. I had grilled oysters for lunch, which were amazing. I don’t normally like oysters, but I read they were a speciality on the island and I’m very glad that I tried them. I stopped for momiji manju with custard on my way out. These are maple leaf sweets with some filling in them, similar to the taiyaki. This was very good, especially since it was warm. Next I walked to Momijidani Park and walked around there for a while. This was very peaceful, and there was even a pond with some koi fish. Nearby was the ropeway to go up Mt. Misen. The views from the ropeway and the top station were beautiful, but what was amazing were the views from the summit of Mt. Misen (about 20 minute walk from the top station). Looking at Hiroshima City on one side and the islands on the other city was amazing, and it was definitely one of my favorite parts of the trip. I hiked down Mt. Misen which was mostly through the forest. I stopped for another momiji manju in the village, which wasn’t as good either because of the red bean or it wasn’t warm. I stopped for Miyajima de gansu at a food stand, which is a deep fried fish and onion stick similar to a fish stick. I didn’t understand the machine ordering process and a woman working there helped me, which was very nice. I went back to the hotel to rest for a little bit, then I headed back out to dinner. I got sushi at a nearby restaurant which was delicious (but probably not my favorite from this trip), then I walked around Miyajima for a while. The lanterns and the shrine, which was lit up at night, were very peaceful after a long day, then I headed back to the hotel. 1/27 (Hiroshima) Ferry, train, tram to Hiroshima (+) Peace Memorial Museum Bagel Peace Park, Cenotaph, Children’s Peace Monument, Atomic Bomb Memorial Mound (+) Atomic Bomb Dome Okonomiyaki (+) Orizuru Tower Hot lemonade, orange cake Hiroshima Castle Shukkei-en Garden Tsukemen, chicken karaage Crepe with banana and chocolate (+) Koba Bar I started the day by traveling back to Hiroshima City. It was raining outside so the trip wasn’t as nice as the trip to Miyajima. I did enjoy taking the tram within Hiroshima City though. I dropped off my bags at the hotel, then I headed to the Peace Memorial Museum to beat the crowds. The museum was incredibly moving, and I thought it was really well done. I felt like whenever I had a question about something, the next section of the museum would answer that. For example, at one point I was wondering about the survivors of the bomb, then the next section was dedicated to that topic. Also, I appreciated how the museum was mostly (heartbreaking) personal testimonials which made you really understand the level of impact that the bomb had on this city and the citizens. After the museum I stopped for a bagel at a nearby bagel shop. Most of the bagels actually didn’t come with cream cheese and they didn’t have separate cream cheese which I thought was interesting. Next I went back to the Peace Park to see a couple monuments. At this point it had starting raining pretty heavily so I didn’t spend too much time there, but all the monuments were very touching especially the Children’s Peace Monument which is dedicated to the children who died in the bomb. Next I went to the Atomic Bomb Dome in the park, which is the foundation of a building near the hypocenter of the bomb. Much of the foundation was left standing, including parts of the dome on top of the building. The building is preserved to how it looked like after the bomb, including pieces of wreckage around the building. Having the building look the same as in pictures of the aftermath of the bomb really drove home the impact of the bomb on the city and the people’s lives. Then I went to grab lunch at a nearby okonomiyaki restaurant. I had a little difficult finding it since it was underground, but I’m really glad I did since it was delicious (and pretty cheap). After that I went back to near the park to go up the Orizuru Tower. It was a little expensive for what it was, but I thought it was really nice. The observation deck had great views of the park and especially of the Atomic Bomb Dome. I got a hot lemonade (pretty good) and orange cake (not as good) at the cafe on the floor. One floor below you could make an origami crane and release it with other cranes that people have made. It was definitely a nice activity to do while waiting out the rain. At this point the rain had slowed down, so I went to Hiroshima Castle. The grounds were nice, and the castle was very impressive. I went inside the castle since I had some time, but it was more like a pretty small history museum than a castle. After that I walked to Shukkei-en Garden. I really enjoyed walking around this garden, especially getting to learn about the reconstruction efforts for the garden. Next I headed back to the hotel to rest for a little bit, then I went to dinner. I got tsukemen and chicken karaage. I enjoyed the tsukemen, but I think I like the hot broth more. I thought the chicken karaage was very good though. I walked around the shopping streets for a while, stopping for a crepe at a shop. I appreciate how portable and easy to eat the crepes are since they’re in an ice cream cone shape. After that I headed to Koba Bar soon after it opened. I really liked this bar, and I’m very glad I went here to end my last full day in Japan. They play American rock music with a projection of the music video on the wall. The bartenders are very friendly, and I talked with them and a couple of the other people at the bar for a while. I had already eaten, but the food looked delicious as well (especially the chili carbonara). After about an hour there, I headed back to the hotel since I had to be up early the next day to travel back to Tokyo for my flight.
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