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Explore interesting sights in Fukuyama, Japan. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 13 sights are available in Fukuyama, Japan.List of cities in Japan Sightseeing Tours in Fukuyama
1. Ota house
Ōta Family Residence (大田家residence) is a historical building (private house) located in Tomomachi, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. Originally the residence of the Nakamura family, a brewery of Homei sake that served as the official sake store of the Fukuyama Domain, it became the property of the Ota family in the Meiji era. It represents the early modern merchant architecture of the Seto Inland Sea, and was designated as an important cultural property of Japan on May 31, 1991. In addition, it is designated as a historic site of Hiroshima Prefecture (designated in 1940) as the Tomo Seven Lord Fall Ruins.
The Japan Kimono Museum is a registered museum in Hiroshima Prefecture that once located in Matsunaga-cho, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. Located east of the south exit of JR West Japan Matsunaga Station, there was also a Japan local toy museum on the same site. It was operated and managed by the Yoshiyoshi Cultural Foundation, but it will be closed in 2013 (Heisei 25).
Japan Local Toys Museum is a museum with the theme of local toys in Songyong Town, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture. Located in the east of the south exit of Songyong Station in JR West Japan, there is also a Japanese Kimono Museum in the same land, which is operated and managed by Yifang Culture Consortium, and closed in 2013 (25 years of Heisei).
Fukuzenji Temple (福禅寺) is a Buddhist temple of the Shingon sect Daikakuji sect located in Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. The mountain number is Kaiganyama, and the temple number is Senjuin. The precincts are designated as a national historic site as "The precincts of Tomofukuzenji Temple of the Joseon Communications Envoy Site".
Ankoku-ji (安国寺) is a Buddhist temple of the Kokutai-ji branch of Rinzai school of Buddhism in Fukuyama, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. This temple was built by the priest Kakushin in 1273. Afterwards, it was revived by Ankokuji Ekei in 1579, though it remained in decline. This temple is classified as an Important Cultural Property.
Faxuan Temple is a Buddhist temple of Rilianzong located in the back of Gao Town, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture. The mountain name is Dajue Mountain. It is widely known as a temple with "Tiangai Pine" designated as a national natural monument. Old Ben Mountain is Miaoxian Temple in Kyoto.
Hiroshima Prefectural Museum of History is a prefectural museum in Fukuyama, Japan, dedicated to the history and culture of the Setouchi region. It has a particular focus upon the medieval settlement of Kusado Sengen. The museum opened in the grounds of Fukuyama Castle in 1989.
Oichi No. 1 Tomb (尾市一号墳, Oichi Kofun) is a burial mound located in Shinichi-cho, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. The shape is an octagonal burial mound. One of the burial mounds that make up the Oichi Kofun Group. It is not designated as a historic site.
9. Kusadoinari Shrine
The Fukuyama Automobile Watch Museum is a registered museum of Hiroshima Prefecture located in Kitayoshitsu-cho, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture. The initials of the English name "FACM" are abbreviated. It is operated by the Nose Cultural Foundation.
The ancient grave of the God of Mountains is located in Facheng Temple, Yijia Town, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture. The shape is a round grave (one is a front-back round grave). Designated as a designated historical site in Hiroshima Prefecture.
Enpukuji Temple (Enpukuji) is a temple of the Shingon sect Daikakuji sect located in Tomo, Tomomachi, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. The mountain number is Nanlin Mountain. For details, it is named Nanrinzan Shakain Enpukuji.
The Fukuyama Museum of Art is an art museum located in Fukuyama Castle Park, Marunouchi 1-chome, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. It opened in November 1988 with the aim of promoting local arts and culture.
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