Japan is packed with mysterious cultural treasures and historical monuments that recall memories of ancient times in the eyes of those blessed with some imagination.
Japan has a number of “bests”, including Tokyo’s largest metropolitan area, with more than 35 million people. Japan is Japan’s highest-performing power plant, which is a bail of working people to engage in business with technologically advanced islanders and leisure travelers to get to its breathtaking scenery, including famous cherry blossoms and Fuji.
Japan is packed with mysterious cultural treasures and historical monuments that recall memories of ancient times in the eyes of those blessed with some imagination. Here are five of these, which UNESCO has chosen as World Heritage.
Nara is one of the oldest capitals of the country (710-784), and in addition to Japanese literature, art and culture, she was the cradle of the industry. The seven temples, shrines and ruins, and the ancient forest of Kaszugajama since 1998 have been part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site. The most famous monument in the city is the Todai-ji Temple, the largest hall of which is Daibutsuden, the statue of the Great Buddha of Narva. In Nara, walking on the rocks of the temples, in the shadow of the statue of the Great Buddha, we can easily imagine the time of Japan’s conquering Buddhism.
Hombreatomic bomb dome
The atomic bomb at Hiroshima, though not nearly as ancient as the two World Heritage sites mentioned above, is at least as important as the historical significance. The dome was designed by Czech architect Jan Letzel and from 1915 until the atomic bomb was discharged. On the morning of August 6, 1945, the Little Boy was bombed at the foot of the Nuclear Plant, less than 150 meters from the main building; since the explosion came almost from the top, the central part remained with the dome, although the roof and the second floor upside down the walls and the floor had collapsed. In Japan, a building known as the Genbaku dome, only so many repairs have been carried out to maintain its stability. The atomic bomb dome – along with the Peace Memorial Park next to it – is a creepy, but sensitive, witness and messenger of the II. World War II bombing.
Japan has a total of nineteen cultural and natural sites and sights on the UNESCO World Heritage List, each of which is an unforgettable experience for the traveler. For example, the Fuji-Hakone-Izu National Park is worth to visit, which, besides the Fuji-san climb, also has other memorable attractions thanks to the uniquely rich flora and fauna.