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The Japanese Baseball Hall of Fame is a very small museum on the side of the Tokyo Dome. Very interesting to see the Japanese take on the game. Parts of this reminded me of Cooperstown. If your a die hard fan of baseball, this is...More
I am not a baseball lover but in Japan sounds very important, so this visit was a great occasion to get into sport culture of the country.
The museum is well organized, with the hall of fame (impressive) and a museum with memorabilia and pics....More
As the previous reviewer noted, I also do not speak or read Japanese, however, this did not hinder my experience. In spite of the language obstacle, I nonetheless, enjoyed the experience. Many of the displays had signs in both English and Japanese, making it easy...More
I don't speak or read Japanese so it was hard to get the full experience. I'm an avid baseball lover so this didn't hinder my experience. There are some nice exhibits and photos of yesteryear. Head to the museum if you're killing time before an...More
I used the library at the baseball Hall of fame about 8 times for research purposes, so I got quite familiar with the surroundings. First, if you don't read Japanese or don't have a friend who can, your enjoyment of the items will be rather...More
The Baseball Hall of Fame is located at the Tokyo Dome, home to the Tokyo Yomiuri Giants. The dome is located at Korakuen, west of Akihabara electronics town. Access is easy with several metro lines in the area. The Hall of Fame is dedicated to...More
I was a little disappointed in this Hall of Fame. There really isn't much to it, quite frankly. They do have some plaques, and they have a few areas dedicated to players like Saduharu Oh and Ichiro Suzuki, etc, which is nice.
Overall, however, there...More
We visited on induction weekend and, in spite of the crowds, we got to see everything. They also organized the actual induction ceremony and did just a wonderful job. A special treat for all fans of the game.
Yotsuya and Iidabashi are areas that developed around the outer moat of the Imperial palace. Nearby in Kagurazaka, there is an old red-light district with a photogenic feel evocative of the ambiance of old Tokyo. Narrow paths with stone paving remain to this day, and there are long-standing restaurants with geishas and quaint old cafes in townhouse buildings.