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88 things to do in Tokyo

From the obscure to the obvious, your time in Tokyo starts here

Things to do in Tokyo #1: Tokyo Station

Hop aboard a swimming bus… and 87 other great things to do in Tokyo. Whether you're watching bikini-clad women battle it out with steel clunkers at Robot Restaurant, seeing the sights from the sky at one of the many fine rooftop restaurants or slurping down some heavenly noodles at one of Tokyo's best ramen bars, there's always something going on in the neon city. Time Out Tokyo has your ultimate guide.

1

Walk across Tokyo Bay...

Opened in 2012, the unique-looking truss cantilever bridge that stretches across Tokyo Bay is nicknamed ‘Dinosaur Bridge’ (it’s obvious why when you see it) and features a pedestrian walkway offering superb views of the cityscape. (Note that the bridge is accessible from Wakasu Seaside Park.) Pedestrian pass of Tokyo Gate Bridge

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Shin-Kiba
2

Buy a small piece of Shibuya…

Only have eyes for Shibuya? Express your feelings with a Hachiko-themed souvenir or pick up other fun knickknacks at this shop that also sells like brilliant shuriken-shaped earrings. Shibuya Souvenir Shop

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Shibuya
3

Dine in the sky...

At 345m above ground, Tokyo Skytree’s Sky Restaurant 634 (musashi) serves as both an observatory overlooking the city and a place to enjoy an excellent fusion of Japanese and French cuisines using plenty of local ingredients. Sky Restaurant 634 (musashi)

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Oshiage
4
Siesta in a capsule...

Siesta in a capsule...

Stay overnight or for a power nap or even just for a shower (¥700) at this neat and tidy capsule hotel that's just one minute from Ebisu Station. They have several reasonable rate plans so you can choose what's best for your needs – if you're staying the night the price starts at ¥3,500. Booking is not essential. Siesta
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5

Shop till you drop...

Nestled inside Marunouchi’s glittering new Japan Post Tower, the Kitte complex features a wealth of restaurants, fashion and lifestyle stores, as well as a rather lovely rooftop garden. Kitte

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Marunouchi
6

Tuck into some plastic food…

In the heart of Asakusa’s Kappabashi ‘Kitchen Town’ district, you’ll find this shrine to the art of plastic food replicas – also available in keyrings and phone straps that make great gifts. Ganso Shokuhin Sample-ya

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Asakusa
7

Play ‘80s video games…

Longing for some good ‘ol Super Nintendo action? This Longing for some good ol' Super Nintendo action? This Shinjuku café is heaven for every '80s video game fan. Play classic consoles while surrounded by antique toy figurines8bit Cafe

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Shinjuku-Sanchome
8

Pick up a trendy tenugui…

Tenugui (traditional Japanese hand towels made from dyed cotton cloth) are back in vogue and here you'll find classic patterns and seasonal motifs such as flying carp streamers and fireworks. Wear one as an accessory or hang it up on the wall as part of your decor. Kamawanu

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Daikanyama
9

Put your beer goggles on…

If you want to explore the world of Japanese craft beer, the ever-convivial Popeye is the place to start – though with 70 microbrews on tap, you may find the choice a little overwhelming. Popeye

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Ryogoku
10

Browse 10 million books...

It’s easy to lose a few hours (if only that) rummaging around in Tokyo’s Jimbocho neighbourhood, a bibliophile nirvana that’s home to some 180 second-hand bookshops. Jimbocho Book Town

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Jinbocho
11

Mull over some pre-modern art...

Based around the collection of former Tobu Railway president Kaichiro Nezu, this is one of Tokyo’s best museums for traditional Japanese and East Asian art, and its Kengo Kuma-designed building and Japanese garden are stunners. Nezu Museum

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Aoyama
12

Befriend an owl...

Want to find out what Tokyo's animal cafés are all about? This new owl café recently opened in Shinjuku and for ¥1,500 per hour (¥1,800 on weekends and holidays) you can feed the big-eyed birds at certain times and let them sit on your shoulder. Booking essential. Mohumohu

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Shinjuku
13

Taste ice cream for the ages…

In a city that often takes its desserts more seriously than its politics, judging the best ices on offer can be a thankless task. Japanese Ice Ouca ought to come out near the top of any best of list, however – there are no misses here. Japanese Ice Ouca

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Ebisu
14

Scoop up a Tokyo-style souvenir...

The in-house shop at the National Art Center, Tokyo does a lot more than sell postcards: it also stocks an array of Tokyo- and Japan-themed goods, including manga and art books that, as the name says, make for great souvenirs. Souvenir From Tokyo

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Nogizaka
15

Keep it handmade...

A haven for haberdashery enthusiasts, Shinjuku’s Okadaya offers buttons, threads and fabrics in one building and wigs, cosmetics and stage make-up in another. Okadaya

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Shinjuku
16

Bet on an urban horse race...

Looking for an offbeat date spot? The regular races at Heiwajima’s Tokyo City Keiba racetrack have become a surprisingly popular destination for young couples – look out for the night-time ‘Twinkle Races’, too. Tokyo City Keiba

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Oimachi
17

Hop aboard a swimming bus...

When a conventional tour just won’t do, hop aboard this amphibious bus, which plies the streets around Tokyo Skytree before going for a swim in the nearby river. Sky Duck

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Oshiage
18

Have curry with your chicken...

‘Would you like curried rice with that?’ the staff invariably ask customers when they place their first order at this upscale yakitori (grilled chicken) restaurant. Trust us: just say yes. Reservations are recommended. Ginza Torishige

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Ginza
19

Catch a classic jazz gig...

While its competitors aim for pricey dinner-lounge chic, this long-running jazz haunt is strictly about the music – and it attracts some top-level Japanese and international talent. Shinjuku Pit Inn

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Shinjuku-Nichome
20

Treat yourself to an egg tart…

Once you’ve tried an authentic Portuguese pastel de nata, there’s no going back – and the shop run by Yoyogi restaurant Cristiano’s does them better than anywhere else in town. Nata de Cristiano's

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Shibuya
21

Dig into some rock-solid soup…

Freeze-dried food manufacturer Amano Jitsugyo's shop carries everything from miso soup to Japanese-style curry, all in rock-hard, moisture-free form. Use the store's free hot water supplier to dig into your space food right then and there. Amano Freeze-Dried Station

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Marunouchi
22

Learn to love writing again...

Fall in love with scribbling all over again at this specialist stationery shop. Kakimori’s range of pens, inks and letter sets are chosen for comfort of use, while the order-made notebooks come in an infinitely customisable selection of covers, paper and bindings. Kakimori

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Asakusa
23

Give yourself an anime manicure…

Possibly Tokyo’s first otaku nail salon, Ita Color’s artists will adorn your talons with an anime character or design of your choosing from a rate of ¥1,500 per 10 minutes. Ita Color's

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Akihabara
24

Make your own washoku…

Regardless of whether you’re just learning the basics of Japanese cuisine or already aiming to become a professional noodle-maker, the lessons here will prove useful. All classes held in English, reservations required. Tsukiji Soba Academy/Tokyo Cooking Studio

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Tsukiji
25

Relax and see Mt Fuji...

See Mt Fuji without leaving Tokyo – simply visit this old-fashioned bath house, where one entire wall is given over to a mural of the mountain. Atami-yu

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Iidabashi
26

Bike the big city…

Tokyo's bicycle scene still isn't what it could be, but bike-sharing is finally getting some love. Rides are easy to book on your phone and borrowing outposts are numerous within Chiyoda, Koto and Minato wards, including around Tokyo Station. Chiyokuru

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Marunouchi
27

Start a trend…

Recommended

Looking for the next fashion sensation? You’ll probably find it at landmark Shibuya store 109, the domain of teenage girls who don’t just follow trends but start them. Shibuya 109

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Shibuya
28

Overload on otaku culture...

Akihabara? These days, the diehard otaku prefer to go to Nakano Broadway and its over 300 shops to get their fix – whether that involves manga, collectible figurines, video games or, er, replica machine guns. Nakano Broadway

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Nakano
29

Visit a cutting-edge gallery…

Part of large gallery complex formed form an old warehouse, this art space features young up-and-comers as well as the daring works of leading contemporary artists. ShugoArts

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Mishuku
30

Gaze on some folk art...

Yanagi Soetsu, a central figure in the Japanese folk art movement, created this museum in 1936 to spotlight such mingei pieces. See ceramics, woodwork and other everyday items from Japan, China, Korea and Taiwan, collected at a time when their beauty wasn’t recognised. Japan Folk Crafts Museum

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Komaba-Todaimae
31

Eat a burger without the bun...

The hamburg, as they call it in Tokyo, is a beef patty served like a steak. This restaurant, found on the second basement floor of Coredo Muromachi 2, specialises in aged wagyu and lets you choose your own mix of meat (beef, pork or mixed) for your hamburg along with a sauce. At dinner time, it turns into an izakaya-style restaurant, but you can still order the hamburg although availability may be limited. Nakasei

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Nihonbashi
32

Puff on a hookah…

The most curious watering hole in Asakusa (if not all of eastern Tokyo), Bonji Bar treats visitors to an extensive collection of hookah pipes and ‘strange liquor’ including snake booze and cannabis vodka. Bonji Bar

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Asakusa
33

Head to kawaii heaven...

Packed with all things kawaii (cute), this kooky café is like a fantastical merry-go-round thanks to the decor by Harajuku heavy-hitter Sebastian Masuda. It features four OTT seating in areas labelled Mushroom Disco, Milk Stand, Bar Experiment and Mel-Tea Room. Kawaii Monster Cafe

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Harajuku
34

Capture the samurai spirit...

Kabukicho’s entertainment options just got better with the launch of this fun new museum that shows off real Japanese samurai armour (you can even try it on and take pics of yourself dressed as a warrior). Each piece has caption info written in Japanese, English, Chinese and Korean. Samurai Museum
Sponsored venue

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Shinjuku
35

Dine upon tatami…

Tucked away behind Sensoji Temple is this kama (small pot) restaurant. Tatami flooring lends a relaxed mood to the place and patrons' favourite dish is the 'gomoku kamameshi', a mix of seafood, chicken, rice and more. Kamameshi Mutsumi

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Asakusa
36

Wander around a bar alley…

In the ramshackle street of Nonbei Yokocho (‘Drunkard’s Alley’) you’ll find rows of tiny bars – some so small that they only fit four or five people at a time. Nonbei Yokocho

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Shibuya
37

Do some surreal late-night shopping...

They practise a special kind of retail chaos at Don Quijote, a 24-hour variety goods shop where the floors teem with everything from groceries to brand goods, fancy dress and, ahem, adult toys. Don Quijote Roppongi

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Roppongi
38

Check out some hot models...

Add to your collection at this well-stocked hobby shop, which carries every Tamiya product you could possibly imagine. The range totals around 6,000 different items, including miniature cars, model planes and accessories. Tamiya Plamodel Factory

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Shinbashi
39

Soak up Seoul in Tokyo...

Head north of Shinjuku and the streets take on a rather different flavour. Welcome to Shin-Okubo, Japan’s biggest Koreatown, and the go-to place for everything from K-Pop to kimchi. Shin-Okubo Koreatown

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Okubo
40

Grab a bite by the tracks…

The old Manseibashi station complex has undergone an impressive revival and this cool café is its most recognisable symbol. Situated right in between the Chuo Line tracks, N3331 is the perfect place to take a train geek for lunch. N3331

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Akihabara
41

Sip on craft beer at the waterfront...

Tokyo’s best waterfront brewpub produces a range of Californian-style ales and porters, and the attached restaurant serves up very decent diner fare. A facelift in March 2015 added extra seats and an improved menu. TY Harbor

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Tennozu
42

Sample some Japanese wine...

Japan may be relatively new to the wine-producing party, but it’s already creating some impressive plonk. Jip Wine Bar serves homegrown wine by the glass from a rotating list of 20, plus a range of bottles. Jip Wine Bar

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Shinjuku-Nichome
43

Hunt down Tokyo's rare falafel...

A good falafel joint is hard to find in Tokyo, and it's one of those rare foods that we'd walk halfway across town for. The ¥1,380 falafel lunch set here starts with a small cup of pumpkin soup and moves on to Israeli salad, hummus, falafel, pita and fries. Ta-im

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Ebisu
44

Try the Time Out burger...

Boastful? Yes, but you would be too if you shared your name with a burger as good as this. Enjoy a massive hunk of beefy love in our very own Time Out Café & Diner in Ebisu. Time Out Café & Diner

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Ebisu
45

Catch a cheap rakugo show...

There are only a few places in Tokyo to watch rakugo (comic storytelling), and this venerable Shinjuku theatre is one of them. First-timers should try the Saturday night performances, which cost just ¥500. Suehirotei

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Shinjuku-Sanchome
46

Feel the magic of fabric…

Dealing in everything from traditionally dyed fabric to the latest in textile technology and offering a nice selection of clothing and accessories, Nuno is virtually synonymous with superb craftsmanship. Nuno

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Roppongi
47

Let dinner sneak up on you...

Waiters dressed as ninjas usher you through a series of winding wooden corridors at this always-memorable theme restaurant. Others sneak up with menus and food, and there’s also an itinerant magician. Ninja

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Akasaka
48

Introduce the kids to Snoopy...

Snoopy and Charlie Brown now have a home away from home in Nakameguro. Peanuts Cafe opened in Oct 2015 and serves up themed dishes, peanut butter milkshakes and limited-edition merchandise. Peanuts Cafe

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Nakameguro
49

Slurp ramen with cocktails…

Gogyo specialises in pairing ramen with alcohol – anything from sake to wine to cocktails – and is renowned for the signature kogashi (‘burned’) ramen topped with charred fat. Gogyo

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Nishi-Azabu
50

Amble around Ameyoko...

Recommended

A visit to the bustling Ameyoko market, squeezed along the railway tracks between Ueno and Okachimachi stations, feels like a trip into Tokyo’s past – and a loud one, at that. Ameyoko

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Ueno
51

Stroll a historical garden…

This traditional Japanese garden is popular year-round, but spring and autumn see it at its most magnificent. Its delicate details and harmonious atmosphere are best enjoyed on a slow stroll. Rikugien

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Komagome
52
Shop up an electric storm...

Shop up an electric storm...

Labi – the ‘city’ version of the ‘country’ electronics chain Yamada Denki – has just launched its concept store near the Yaesu exit of Tokyo Station. Spanning 11 storeys, with each floor called a ‘stage’, this is your new go-to shop for electronic products and services. Tax-free shopping and multilingual guides for foreign tourists available. Concept Labi Tokyo
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53

Marvel at crafted candy...

One of Japan’s traditional crafts, Amezaiku is the art of making tiny candy sculptures. Using a special pair of tiny scissors, craftsmen produce detailed chiselled treats, often in the shape of animals. Buy a selection here or head over to the main store in Asakusa, Amezaiku Ameshin, to try a workshop for ¥3,000 (booking essential). Ameshin Tokyo Skytree Town Solamachi branch

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Oshiage
54

Tend to a tiny tree…

Looking for a long-lasting plant to beautify your abode? Pick up a unique bonsai tree with lush moss here and watch it slowly grow into a magnificent specimen – if you treat it right. Ryu Ryu

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Sangubashi
55

Jump around...

Don’t let the dubious name put you off. This trampoline-filled indoor play park lets you bounce around practising flips and tricks, and you can even get a short lesson if you’re unsure how to jump. Trampoland

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Itabashi
56

Unleash your inner bookworm…

Recommended

In a perfect world, all bookshops would be like this: a beautifully designed complex that also houses a camera store, gallery, café and more, all seamlessly connected to each other. Daikanyama T-Site

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Daikanyama
57

Toast with sparkling sake…

One of Japan’s most popular sake brands, Dassai has opened this bar on the first basement floor of Tokyo Square Garden. Enjoy the brand’s various types of sake, including sparkling and nigori, and choose from five sake tasting sets, most notably the exclusive Dassai Beyond. Buy your favourite bottle from the inhouse store for later. Dassai Bar 23

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Kyobashi
58

Master the meat…

Getting premium steak usually means forking out plenty of cash – not so at this popular Ginza standing-only eatery, where the meat is paid for by the gram and prices are around 50% lower than the area average. Ikinari Steak

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Higashi-Ginza
59

Taste true excellence…

High-flying chef Heinz Beck’s new fine dining spot offers innovative cuisine made with world-class Japanese ingredients – talk about a marriage made in heaven. Heinz Beck

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Otemachi
60

Sleep where you shop...

The main bonus of this hotel is that the rooms come equipped with cooking facilities, but we also love that it's close to Shinjuku Station; you can choose between 'simple' and 'renovated' rooms; and there's an antiques store with Japanese vintage clothing and furniture on the premises. Apartment Hotel Shinjuku

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Shinjuku-Sanchome
61

Drink some avocado…

The tasteful decor of this fresh juice shop recalls the classic 'parlours' of the Showa era. At ¥900-¥1,500 per juice, it's a little expensive, but worth it – an entire pack of strawberries goes into one strawberry juice. Maruce

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Shinjuku
62

Be a swordsman...

This culture school offers various traditional Japanese customs including a tea ceremony, writing calligraphy or wearing a kimono. We recommend trying batto, the ‘art of swordsmanship’. Hisui Tokyo

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Ginza
63

Appreciate some eclectic film…

Showing a fascinating mix of movies, particularly indie productions from both Japan and abroad with lots of experimental and short work thrown in as well, Uplink also holds events like talks and live performances. Uplink

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Shibuya
64

Enjoy the view for free...

Kenzo Tange's domineering building is worth visiting purely to have a good look at its spectacular edifice, but it's also home to a pair of free observation decks that have become a popular stop on many tourist itineraries. Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building Observatories

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Shinjuku
65

Chill out with live music...

Combining music, food and art, Living Room Cafe by eplus (one of Japan’s most well-known ticket sellers) opened on July 2015, serving as a place to sit back and listen to live music. It's kind of like chilling at a friend's house. Living Room Cafe by eplus

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Shibuya
66

Dig for vinyl...

Its decor might be more fitting for a fancy café than a vinyl store, but this doesn't mean they're not serious about records. They stock more than 3,000 albums, predominantly rock, folk and jazz, mainly imported from California. Be sure to check out the ¥1,000 section, great for uncovering classic rock recordings. Best Sound Records

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Shimokitazawa
67

Power up at Meiji Shrine...

Assuming that you don’t go there during the New Year celebrations, Tokyo’s largest shrine is a surprisingly relaxing spot to visit – and also the site of a popular ‘power spot’, Kiyomasa’s Well. Meiji Shrine

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Harajuku
68

Revel in rejuvenated noodles…

A fire destroyed this traditional soba shop in February 2013, leading to a lengthy break in operations and much hand-wringing among Tokyo’s buckwheat noodle enthusiasts. Fortunately enough, Yabusoba rose from the ashes in October 2014 and is now back to serving both excellent soba and a wide variety of tasty side dishes. Kanda Yabusoba

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Awajicho
69

Spend the night with a DJ…

This shiny new DJ bar on the top floor of a multi-purpose building in front of Shibuya Station boasts spectacular views, Tokyo scene veterans DJ Nori and Toshiyuki Goto, a top-grade sound system, and reasonably priced drinks. DJ Bar Bridge

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Shibuya
70

Get intimate with art…

Billing itself as Tokyo’s ‘smallest cultural institution’, this renovated house in the traditional Yanaka area includes a café and exhibition space, and also hosts occasional gigs and dance performances. Hagiso

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Yanaka
71

Delve into a designers’ market...

Designed to express ‘beautiful chaos’, Ginza’s Dover Street Market concept shop is a multi-brand department store teeming with one-off collaborations. Dover Street Market Ginza

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Ginza
72

Enjoy one-of-a-kind pastries...

The inventor of the cronut and winner of Time Out New York's 'Best New Bakery' award in 2012, Dominique Ansel brought his pastries to Tokyo in June 2015. Head over for Japan-exclusive cronuts and other artisanal sweets. Dominique Ansel Bakery

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Omotesando
73

Chill out with Kitsuné...

The Kitsuné fashion and music brand has fingers in several pies – including coffee. Grab a well-brewed cup in the Japanese-style café, browse records and pick up some collectibles. Café Kitsuné

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Aoyama
74

Chow down on a mammoth burger…

It’s all about the burgers at Fire House, with toppings ranging from avocado to apple. If you’re feeling especially hungry, try the ‘Mad Burger’ – three large patties, chilli and cheese, topped with a fried egg. Greasy and delicious. Fire House

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Hongo
75

Stumble into an explosion of kawaii...

Even in the middle of Harajuku, Sebastian Masuda’s lurid pink boutique stands out. This shrine to the ‘shockingly cute’ offers an array of accessories and clothing in some truly eye-popping colours, with motifs such as hearts, stars and unicorns. 6% Dokidoki

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Harajuku
76

Climb to a shrine...

Catch the cable car to the summit of Mount Mitake, in the western reaches of Tokyo, and you’ll find this 2,000-year-old shrine, home of two national treasures and some stunning views. Mitake Shrine

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Ome
77

Peruse a library of art…

An admirably well-stocked art bookshop, Nadiff A/p/a/r/t boasts shelves crammed with Japanese and foreign books, as well as a selection of prints. There’s also a gallery where you can see contemporary works by up-and-coming local artists. Nadiff A/p/a/r/t

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Ebisu
78

Stop for luxury Japanese tea...

Found in Nishi-Azabu, this stylish Japanese tea shop offers top quality leaves and a seated counter area where you can enjoy the ‘course of Japanese tea’ along with a variety of wagashi (traditional sweets). Souen Sakurai Japanese Tea Experience

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Aoyama
79

Lounge in a budget-friendly hostel...

This friendly Kuramae hostel boasts some nifty interior design and a stylish ground-floor bar (complete with grand piano). Mixed dormitories cost ¥2,800 per person, while spartan doubles start at ¥7,000 per night. Nui. Hostel & Bar Lounge

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Asakusa
80

Tuck into a vegan lunch…

Shibuya’s greatest vegetarian restaurant is tricky to find, but worth the effort. Enjoy vegan lunch sets and affordable evening meals in a cosy setting, complete with a library of ‘zines. Nagi Shokudo

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Daikanyama
81

Hit a joggers' pitstop...

Tokyo’s joggers are well served by this pitstop close to the Imperial Palace running track. Stash your kit, take a post-run shower, or rent a T-shirt and trainers if you’ve come under-equipped. Raffine Running Style

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Kanda
82

Order sushi via touchscreen…

Conveyor belt sushi shops are so last century. At Uobei, customers place their orders via touch screen, then gawp in wonder as their food is delivered by high-speed chute. Uobei

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Shibuya
83

Visit the impressive Kabukiza…

Tokyo’s main kabuki theatre has stood on the same spot for over 120 years, but its present incarnation is rather newer than that – it only opened in April 2013. The souvenir shop is worth a look, too. Kabukiza Theatre

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Higashi-Ginza
84

Seek out the coffee cube…

This intriguing coffee shop is actually just a cube frame that can’t be much bigger than 3 x 3 metres. But this is a spot with a difference: it sits inside a 60-year-old traditional Japanese house. Omotesando Koffee

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Harajuku
85

Discover an arty treasure trove...

Spanning five floors, this vast store is the place for creative types to pick up pretty much any art supply they can imagine, be it paint, pencils, brushes, design materials, stationery, modelling clay or more. Sekaido

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Shinjuku-Sanchome
86

Take a break from Tokyo, in Tokyo...

Recommended

This kilometre of lush towpath, which stretches from Todoroki Station toward the children’s park, is popular but never crowded. When the weather’s good, there can be few more refreshing spots in the capital. Todoroki Valley

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Setagaya
87

Hit the bull's-eye...

A hip darts bar with an even hipper 'i TOWER' drinks machine that serves a cocktail of Hennesy Cognac and iced black tea. Look out for seasonal events – Halloween and Christmas are the obvious ones, of course, but in summer join in the traditional Japanese 'flowing noodle' event. i Darts Tokyo
Sponsored venue

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Roppongi
88

Celebrate an icon's centenary...

December 2014 marked the 100th anniversary of Tokyo Station whose red-brick facade is a prominent reminder of Japan’s rush to modernisation in the early 20th century – and it’s looking even better after its six-year restoration, completed in 2012. Tokyo Station

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Marunouchi

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Comments

1 comments
Harry G
Harry G

EXCELLENT LIST! Arigatou gozaimasu Time Out Tokyo ❤️❤️❤️