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In order to book an accommodation in Nagoya enter the proper dates and do the hotel search. If needed, sort the found Nagoya hotels by price, star rating, property type, guest rating, hotel features, hotel theme or hotel chain. Then take a look at the found hotels on Nagoya map to estimate the distance from the main Nagoya attractions and sights. You can also read the guest reviews of Nagoya hotels and see their ratings.

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Hotels of Nagoya

A hotel in Nagoya is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Nagoya hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Nagoya are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Nagoya hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Nagoya hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Nagoya have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Nagoya
An upscale full service hotel facility in Nagoya that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Nagoya hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Nagoya
Full service Nagoya hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Nagoya
Boutique hotels of Nagoya are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Nagoya boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Nagoya may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Nagoya
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Nagoya travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Nagoya focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Nagoya
Small to medium-sized Nagoya hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Nagoya traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Nagoya hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Nagoya
A bed and breakfast in Nagoya is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Nagoya bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Nagoya B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Nagoya
Nagoya hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Nagoya hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Nagoya
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Nagoya hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Nagoya lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Nagoya
Nagoya timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Nagoya often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Nagoya on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Nagoya
A Nagoya motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Nagoya for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Nagoya motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Nagoya

Designated city
City of Nagoya
From top left: Nagoya Port, Higashiyama Zoo and Botanical Gardens, Central Nagoya, Nagoya Castle, Nagoya TV Tower
From top left: Nagoya Port, Higashiyama Zoo and Botanical Gardens, Central Nagoya, Nagoya Castle, Nagoya TV Tower
Flag of Nagoya
Official logo of Nagoya
Location of Nagoya in Aichi Prefecture
Location of Nagoya in Aichi Prefecture
Nagoya is located in Japan
Coordinates:  / 35.183; 136.900  / 35.183; 136.900
Country Japan
Region Chūbu (Tōkai)
Prefecture Aichi Prefecture
• Mayor Takashi Kawamura
• Designated city 326.43 km (126.04 sq mi)
Population (September 1. 2015)
• Designated city 2,283,289 (3rd)
• Metro 9,107,414 (3rd)
Time zone Japan Standard Time (UTC+9)
- Tree Camphor laurel
(Cinnamomum camphora)
- Flower Lilium
Phone number 052-972-2017
Address 3-1-1 Sannomaru, Naka-ku, Nagoya-shi, Aichi-ken 460-0001
Website www.city.nagoya.jp

Nagoya (名古屋市, Nagoya-shi, Japanese pronunciation: [nagoja]) is the largest city in the Chūbu region of Japan. It is Japan's third-largest incorporated city and the fourth most populous urban area. It is located on the Pacific coast on central Honshu. It is the capital of Aichi Prefecture and is one of Japan's major ports along with those of Tokyo, Osaka, Kobe, Yokohama, Chiba, and Kitakyushu. It is also the center of Japan's third-largest metropolitan region, known as the Chūkyō Metropolitan Area. As of 2015, 2.28 million people lived in the city, part of Chūkyō Metropolitan Area's 9.10 million people.

Nagoya: Etymology

Skyline of Nagoya City

The city's name was historically written as 那古野 or 名護屋 (both read as Nagoya). One possible origin is the adjective nagoyaka (なごやか), meaning 'peaceful'. [1]

The name Chūkyō (中京, consisting of chū (middle) + kyō (capital)) is also used to refer to Nagoya. Notable examples of the use of the name Chūkyō include the Chūkyō Industrial Area, Chūkyō Metropolitan Area, Chūkyō Television Broadcasting, Chukyo University and the Chukyo Racecourse.

Nagoya: History

The Great Atsuta Shrine, which dates back to c. 100 CE and houses the holy sword Kusanagi, one of the imperial regalia of Japan
Nagoya Castle was constructed as the seat of the Owari branch of the ruling Tokugawa clan.
Arimatsu Town
Nagoya in Showa period

Nagoya: Origin

Oda Nobunaga and his protégés Toyotomi Hideyoshi and Tokugawa Ieyasu were powerful warlords based in the Nagoya area who gradually succeeded in unifying Japan. In 1610, Tokugawa Ieyasu moved the capital of Owari Province from Kiyosu, about seven kilometers (4.3 miles) away, to a more strategic location in present-day Nagoya.

Nagoya: Tokugawa period

During this period Nagoya Castle was constructed, built partly from materials taken from Kiyosu Castle. During the construction, the entire town around Kiyosu Castle, consisting of around 60,000 people, moved from Kiyosu to the newly planned town around Nagoya Castle. Around the same time, the nearby ancient Atsuta Shrine was designated as a waystation, called Miya (the Shrine), on the important Tōkaidō road, which linked the two capitals of Kyoto and Edo (now Tokyo). A town developed around the temple to support travelers. The castle and shrine towns formed the city.

Nagoya: Industrialization

During the Meiji Restoration Japan's provinces were restructured into prefectures and the government changed from family to bureaucratic rule. Nagoya was proclaimed a city on October 1, 1889, and designated a city on September 1, 1956, by government ordinance.

Nagoya became an industrial hub for the region. Its economic sphere included the famous pottery towns of Tokoname, Tajimi and Seto, as well as Okazaki, one of the only places where gunpowder was produced under the shogunate. Other industries included cotton and complex mechanical dolls called karakuri ningyō.

Mitsubishi Aircraft Company was established in 1920 in Nagoya and became one of the largest aircraft manufacturers in Japan. The availability of space and the central location of the region and the well-established connectivity were some of the major factors that lead to the establishment of the aviation industry there.

Nagoya: World War II and later

Nagoya was the target of US air raids during World War II. The population of Nagoya at this time was estimated to be 1.5 million, fourth among Japanese cities and one of the three largest centers of the Japanese aircraft industry. It was estimated that 25% of its workers were engaged in aircraft production. Important Japanese aircraft targets (numbers 193, 194, 198, 2010, and 1729) were within the city itself, while others (notably 240 and 1833) were to the north of Kagamigahara. It was estimated that they produced between 40% and 50% of Japanese combat aircraft and engines, such as the vital Mitsubishi A6M Zero fighter. The Nagoya area also produced machine tools, bearings, railway equipment, metal alloys, tanks, motor vehicles and processed foods during World War II.

Air raids began on April 18, 1942, with an attack on a Mitsubishi Heavy Industries aircraft works, the Matsuhigecho oil warehouse, the Nagoya Castle military barracks and the Nagoya war industries plant. The bombing continued through the spring of 1945, and included large-scale firebombing. Nagoya was the target of two of Bomber Command’s attacks. These incendiary attacks, one by day and one by night, devastated 15.3 square kilometres (5.9 sq mi) . The XXI Bomber Command established a new U.S. Army Air Force record with the greatest tonnage ever released on a single target in one mission-3,162 tons of incendiaries. It also destroyed or damaged twenty-eight of the numbered targets and raised the area burned to almost one-fourth of the entire city. Nagoya Castle, which was being used as a military command post, was hit and mostly destroyed on May 14, 1945. Reconstruction of the main building was completed in 1959.

In 1959, the city was flooded and severely damaged by the Ise-wan Typhoon.

Nagoya: Geography and administrative divisions

View of the Nōbi Plain, Kiso Three Rivers and Nagoya from Mount Sanpo and Mount Yoro

Nagoya lies north of Ise Bay on the Nōbi Plain. The city was built on low-level plateaus to ward off floodwaters. The plain is one of the nation's most fertile areas. The Kiso River flows to the west along the city border, and the Shōnai River comes from the northeast and turns south towards the bay at Nishi Ward. The man-made Hori River was constructed as a canal in 1610. It flows from north to south, as part of the Shōnai River system. The rivers allowed for trade with the hinterland. The Tempaku River feeds from a number of smaller river in the east, flows briefly south at Nonami and then west at Ōdaka into the bay.

The city's location and its position in the centre of Japan allowed it to develop economically and politically.

Nagoya: Wards

A map of Nagoya's Wards

Nagoya has 16 wards:

  • Atsuta-ku
  • Chikusa-ku
  • Higashi-ku
  • Kita-ku
  • Meitō-ku
  • Midori-ku
  • Minami-ku
  • Minato-ku
  • Mizuho-ku
  • Moriyama-ku
  • Naka-ku-administrative center
  • Nakagawa-ku
  • Nakamura-ku
  • Nishi-ku
  • Shōwa-ku
  • Tempaku-ku

Nagoya: Climate

Nagoya has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen climate classification Cfa) with hot summers and cool winters. The summer is noticeably wetter than the winter, although rain falls throughout the year.

Climate data for Nagoya, Aichi (1981–2010)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 21.0
Average high °C (°F) 9.0
Daily mean °C (°F) 4.5
Average low °C (°F) 0.8
Record low °C (°F) −10.3
Average rainfall mm (inches) 48.4
Average snowfall cm (inches) 5
Average rainy days (≥ 0.5 mm) 6.8 7.5 10.2 10.4 11.4 12.8 13.0 8.7 11.9 9.5 7.2 6.9 116.2
Average snowy days 6.4 5.4 2.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 2.6 16.6
Average relative humidity (%) 64 61 59 60 65 71 74 70 71 68 66 65 66
Mean monthly sunshine hours 170.1 170.0 189.1 196.6 197.5 149.9 164.3 200.4 151.0 169.0 162.7 172.2 2,091.6
Source #1:
Source #2: (records)

Nagoya: Demographics

One of the earliest censuses, carried out in 1889, counted 157,496 residents. The population reached the 1 million mark in 1934 and as of December 2010 had an estimated population of 2,259,993 with a population density of 6,923 persons per km². Also as of December 2010 an estimated 1,019,859 households resided there-a significant increase from 153,370 at the end of World War II in 1945.

The area is 326.45 square kilometres (126.04 sq mi). Its metropolitan area extends into the Mie and Gifu prefectures, with a total population of about 9 million people, surpassed only by Osaka and Tokyo.

Nagoya: Economy

Nagoya Castle and the Meieki district with skyscrapers under construction
Nagoya Stock Exchange in the Isemachi district
The first MRJ prototype at Nagoya Airfield in Komaki (2015)

Nagoya is the center of Greater Nagoya, which earned nearly 70 percent of Japan's 2003 trade surplus.

Nagoya: Automotive industry

Nagoya's main industry is automotive. Toyota's luxury brand Lexus, Denso, Aisin Seiki Co., Toyota Industries, JTEKT and Toyota Boshoku have their headquarters in or near Nagoya. Mitsubishi Motors has an R&D division in the suburb of Okazaki. Major component suppliers such as Magna International and PPG also have a strong presence here. Spark plug maker NGK and Nippon Sharyo, known for manufacturing rolling stock including the Shinkansen are headquartered there.

Nagoya: Aviation industry

The aviation history has historically been of importance since the industrialization. During the war the Mitsubishi A6M Zero fighter was constructed in Nagoya. The aviation tradition continues with Mitsubishi Aircraft Corporation headquartered in the Nagoya Airfield's terminal building in Komaki. The Mitsubishi Regional Jet (MRJ) aircraft is produced at a factory adjacent to the airport. The MRJ is a partnership between majority owner Mitsubishi Heavy Industries and Toyota with design assistance from Toyota affiliate Fuji Heavy Industries, already a manufacturer of aircraft. It is the first airliner designed and produced in Japan since the NAMC YS-11 of the 1960s. The MRJ's first flight was on November 11, 2015.

Nagoya: Ceramics

Japanese pottery and porcelain has a long tradition due to suitable clay being available in the surrounding region that produced Tokoname ware and Seto ware. Apart from artists and artisans that continue the tradition and interpret new forms, industrial-scale porcelain ware is produced by Noritake. Industrial production of ceramics continues to be an important economic factor with companies such as INAX, NGK, and NGK Insulators.

Nagoya: Technology

Mechanized puppets, called "karakuri ningyō", are a traditional craft from the area. Robot technology is another rapidly developing industry.

A materials engineering industry is developing.

Brother Industries, which is known for office electronics such as multifunction printers is based in Nagoya, as is Hoshizaki Electric, which is known for commercial ice machines and refrigeration equipment. Many small machine tool and electronics companies are also based in the area.

The World Expo 2005, also known as Aichi Expo was held near Nagoya in the neighboring cities of Nagakute and Seto from March 25 to September 25, 2005.

Nagoya: Retail

Retail is of importance in the city. Traditional department stores with roots in Nagoya are Matsuzakaya, Maruei and the Meitetsu Department Store. Oriental Nakamura was bought by Mitsukoshi from Tokyo in 1977.

Nagoya: Arts and Crafts

The Owari province was historically well known for the cloisonné art form. The Ando Cloisonné Company continues the long tradition.

Nagoya: Other

The Confectionery company Marukawa is well known.

The city offers venues for conferences and congresses such as the Nagoya Congress Center and the Nagoya International Exhibition Hall.

Nagoya: Transportation

Chubu International Airport, constructed on an artificial island
Meitetsu's μSky Limited Express

Nagoya is served by Chūbu Centrair International Airport (NGO), built on an artificial island in Tokoname. The airport has international flights and a high volume of domestic flights.

A second airport is Nagoya Airfield (Komaki Airport, NKM) near the city's boundary with Komaki and Kasugai. On February 17, 2005 Nagoya Airport's commercial international flights moved to Centrair Airport. Nagoya Airfield is now used for general aviation and as an airbase and is the main Fuji Dream Airlines hub.

Nagoya Station, the world's largest train station by floor area, is on the Tōkaidō Shinkansen line, the Tōkaidō Main Line, and the Chūō Main Line, among others. JR Central. which operates the Tōkaidō Shinkansen, has its headquarter there. Meitetsu is also based in Nagoya, and along with Kintetsu provides regional rail service to the Tōkai and Kansai regions. Nagoya Subway provides urban transit service.

Nagoya Port is the largest port by international trade value in Japan. Toyota Motor Corporation exports via this port.

Nagoya: Education

The old Nagoya Court of Appeals building, today the city archive
Nagoya University campus in Higashiyama. The university has produced six Nobel Prize laureates in science.
Nanzan University main campus, designed by renowned architect Antonin Raymond in the 1960s.

Nagoya has mostly state-run primary and secondary schools. The area in the city limits includes international schools such as the Colégio Brasil Japão Prof. Shinoda Brazilian school.

State and private colleges and universities primarily located in the eastern area. Some Western-style institutions were founded early in the Meiji era, with more opening during the Taishō and Shōwa eras. Nagoya University was set up in 1871 as a medical school and has produced six Nobel Prize laureates in science. Nanzan University was established by the Roman Catholic Society of the Divine Word in 1932 as a high school and expanded to include Nanzan Junior College and the Nanzan Institute for Religion and Culture. The main campus was designed in the 1960s by the renowned architect Antonin Raymond. Some universities specialise in engineering and technology, such as Nagoya University Engineering school, Nagoya Institute of Technology and Toyota Technological Institute; these universities receive support and grants from companies such as Toyota.

Other colleges and universities include: Aichi Prefectural College of Nursing & Health, Aichi Shukutoku Junior College, Aichi Toho University, Chukyo University, Daido University, Doho University, Kinjo Gakuin University, Kinjo Gakuin University Junior College, Meijo University, Nagoya City University, Nagoya College of Music, Nagoya Future Culture College, Nagoya Gakuin University, Nagoya Management Junior College, Nagoya Women's University, St. Mary's College, Nagoya, Sugiyama Jogakuen University, Sugiyama Jogakuen University Junior College, Tokai Gakuen Women's College. Various universities from outside Nagoya have set up satellite campuses, such as Tokyo University of Social Welfare.

The Hōsa Library dates to the 17th century and houses 110,000 items, including books of classic literature that are an heirloom of the Owari Tokugawa and were bequeathed to the city. The Nagoya City Archives store a large collection of documents and books. Tsuruma Central Library is a public library and Nagoya International Center has a collection of foreign-language books.

National Universities
  • Nagoya University (名古屋大学, Nagoya Daigaku)
  • Nagoya Institute of Technology (名古屋工業大学, Nagoya Kōgyō Daigaku)
Prefectural University
  • Aichi Prefectural College of Nursing & Health (愛知県立看護大学, Aichi kenritsu kango Daigaku)
  • Nagoya City University (名古屋市立大学, Nagoya shiritsu Daigaku)
Private Universities
  • Aichi University (愛知大学, Aichi Daigaku)
  • Aichi Gakuin University (愛知学院大学, Aichi gakuin Daigaku)
  • Aichi Shukutoku University (愛知淑徳大学, Aichi Shukutoku Daigaku)
  • Aichi Toho University (愛知東邦大学, Aichi Toho Daigaku)
  • Chukyo University (中京大学, Chūkyō Daigaku)
  • Daido University (大同大学, Daidō Daigaku)
  • Doho University (同朋大学, Dōhō Daigaku)
  • Kinjo Gakuin University (金城学院大学, Kinjō Gakuin Daigaku)
  • Meijo University (名城大学, Meijō Daigaku)
  • Nagoya College of Music (名古屋音楽大学, Nagoya Ongaku Daigaku)
  • Nagoya Gakuin University (名古屋学院大学, Nagoya Gakuin Daigaku)
  • Nagoya Women's University (名古屋女子大学, Nagoya Joshi Daigaku)
  • Nanzan University (南山大学, Nanzan Daigaku)
  • Sugiyama Jogakuen University (椙山女学園大学, Sugiyama Jogakuen Daigaku)
  • Tokyo University of Social Welfare (東京福祉大学, Tokyo Fukushi Daigaku)
  • Tokai Gakuen University (東海学園大学, Tokai Gakuen Daigaku)
  • Toyota Technological Institute (豊田工業大学, Toyota Kōgyō Daigaku)

Nagoya: Culture

Nagoya was a major trading city and political seat of the Owari lords, the most important house of the Tokugawa clan. They encouraged trade and the arts under their patronage, especially Tokugawa Muneharu, the 7th lord, who took a keen interest in drama and plays and lived lavishly. Under his rule, actors and actresses began to visit Nagoya. Arts and culture was further supported by the city's wealthy merchants. Culture flourished after the feudal Edo period and the beginning of the Meiji era. During World War II many old buildings and artefacts were destroyed. The region's economic and financial power in the post-war years rekindled the artistic and cultural scene.

Nagoya: Museums

The Tokugawa Art Museum, which houses some of the finest art treasures of Japan
Textile Machinery Pavilion in the Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology
SCMaglev and Railway Park

Nagoya has multiple museums, including traditional and modern art, handicrafts to industrial high-tech, natural and scientific museums.

Nagoya Castle's collection is from the Owari Tokugawa era. The main tower is a museum that details the history of the castle and the city. The Honmaru Palace, destroyed in World War II, is slated for reconstruction by 2016 and will again be a prime example of the Shoin-zukuri architecture of the feudal era. Tokugawa Art Museum is a private museum belonging to the Owari Tokugawa, who lived in Nagoya castle for 16 generations. Among other things, it contains 10 designated national Treasures of Japan, including some of the oldest scrolls of The Tale of Genji. The Nagoya Noh Theatre houses various precious objects of Noh theatre. The Nagoya City Museum showcases the history of the town.

Yōki-sō is a villa and gardens located in Chikusa-ku, close to Nittai-ji. It was constructed in the Taisho era for Ito Jirozaemon Suketami XV, the first president of Matsuzakaya.

Paintings and sculpture are exhibited at the Nagoya City Art Museum. Modern art is displayed at the Aichi Arts Center. The Aichi Arts Center also is the venue of rotating exhibitions. The city is also home to the Nagoya/Boston Museum of Fine Arts, a sister museum to the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, which was founded to bring aspects of the MFA's collection to Japan.

The art of porcelain and ceramics can be seen at the Noritake Garden. Toyota has two museums in the city, the Toyota Automobile Museum which shows vintage cars, and the Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology, which showcases company history, including its start as a textile mill.

The Nagoya City Tram & Subway Museum has trams and subway cars, as well as the Nagoya City Science Museum. The SCMaglev and Railway Park opened in March 2011 with various trains from the Central Japan Railway Company.

Other art museums in Aichi prefecture are the Aichi Prefectural Ceramic Museum and the Toyota Municipal Museum of Art. Meiji Mura is an open-air museum with salvaged buildings from the Meiji, Taisho and Showa eras.

Other museums in the city include the International Design Centre Nagoya, the Japan Spinning Top Museum and the Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ Money Museum.

The civic authorities promote tourism and have taken steps to safeguard architectural heritage by earmarking them as cultural assets. Apart from the castle, temples, shrines and museums in the city, a "Cultural Path" was instituted in the 1980s, located between the Tokugawa Art Museum and Nagoya Castle. This residential area has historic buildings such as the Nagoya City Archives, the Nagoya City Hall main building, the Aichi Prefectural Office main building, the Futaba Museum, the former residence of Sasuke Toyoda, the former residence of Tetsujiro Haruta and the Chikaramachi Catholic Church. Most buildings date from the Meiji and Taisho era and are protected.

Nagoya: Theatres

Aichi Arts Center in Sakae

Noh theatre and Kyōgen date back to the feudal times of the Owari Tokugawa. The Nagoya Noh Theater at Nagoya Castle continues that tradition and is a prominent feature in the cultural life of the city, with monthly performances.

Developed during the Edo period, one of Japan's kabuki grand stages is Misono-za, which also hosts various other Japanese entertainment such as concerts.

In 1912 the musician Gorō Morita invented the Nagoya harp music instrument.

In 1992, the large, modern Aichi Arts Center was opened in Sakae. It is the main venue for performing arts, featuring a main hall that can be used for opera and theatre and a concert hall. The Nagoya Philharmonic Orchestra performs there, as well as many visiting guest orchestras.

Nagoya: Festivals

Tsutsui-chō/Dekimachi tennōsai
Nagoya matsuri
Daidō-chōnin Matsuri in Ōsu

Apart from the main national festivals and holidays, other festivals in Nagoya are unique to the city/region.

Major events include the June Atsuta Festival, the July Port Festival, the August Nagoya Castle Summer Festival Castle and the October Nagoya Festival. Wards and areas host local festivals such as the Daidō-chōnin Matsuri (大須大道町人祭, Street Performer's Festival) in Ōsu.

Nagoya: Dialect

The Nagoya dialect (名古屋弁, Nagoya-ben) is spoken in the western half of Aichi Prefecture, centering on Nagoya. It is also called Owari dialect (尾張弁, Owari-ben). The Nagoya dialect is relatively close to standard Japanese and to the Kansai dialect, differing in pronunciation and vocabulary.

Nagoya: Handicrafts

The industry of Japanese handicrafts in the city is centuries old.

  • Arimatsu and Narumi dye: during the construction of Nagoya Castle in the 17th century, the lords of Owari called in skilled craftsmen from Bungo Province in Kyushu, known for their tie-dyed fabrics. These craftsmen and their families were treated generously by the Owari and settled in the Arimatsu und Narumi neighbourhoods. Only the base fabric is dyed, leaving parts that were knotted as white spots. This highly specialised process requires 6–12 months to complete.
  • Geta clog straps: wooden clogs called geta were the shoes of the feudal era. The Owari devised a unique pattern for the cotton straps of the clogs and ordered them to be made by local weavers. The technique has developed over the generations. The straps became stronger and more resilient but more comfortable for the feet with the discovery of cotton velvet.
  • Shippo: the technique for enamelware called shippo arrived from the Netherlands towards the end of the Edo period. The patterns appear almost transparent and are often used on pottery.
  • Candles: wax is taken from a wax tree and painted around a rope made of grass and Japanese paper (washi) over and over again into layers. When cut in half, the candle looks as if it grew like a tree with rings. Japanese candles produce less smoke and are harder to blow out, since the wick tends to be larger. Artists paint the candles in coloured patterns.
  • Yuzen: the art of silk dyeing was introduced by craftsmen from Kyoto during the rule of Owari Togukawa. The initial designs were extravagant and brightly coloured, but over time became more muted and light-coloured.
  • Sekku Ningyo: festival dolls were introduced by markets during the Meiji era. Nagoya craftsmen rank among the top producers.
The Nagoya obi, the most popular type for kimono throughout Japan
  • The city also gave its name to a type of obi, the sash that is used to tie a kimono. The term Nagoya obi can refer to an older type of obi used centuries ago. This type was cord-like. The current Nagoya obi (名古屋帯?) – or to differentiate from the fukuro Nagoya obi, also called kyūsun Nagoya obi (九寸名古屋帯?, "nine-inch nagoya obi") – is the most-used obi type today. It was developed by a seamstress living in Nagoya at the end of the 1920s. The new, easy-to-use obi gained popularity among Tokyo's geisha, from whom it then was adopted by fashionable city women for their everyday wear. The Nagoya obi was originally for everyday wear, not for ceremonial outfits, but one made from exquisite brocade can be accepted as semi-ceremonial wear. A more formal version is called the Fukuro Nagoya obi (袋名古屋帯?) or hassun Nagoya obi (八寸名古屋帯?, "eight-inch Nagoya obi"), which is more formal.

Nagoya: Cuisine

Kishimen, a local specialty

The city and the region are known for its unique local Nagoya cuisine (名古屋めし, Nagoya meshi). Dishes include:

  • Tebasaki: chicken wings marinated in a sweet sauce with sesame seeds, basically a type of yakitori
  • Tenmusu: a rice ball wrapped with nori that is filled with deep-fried tempura shrimp
  • Kishimen: flat udon noodles with a slippery texture, dipped in a light soy sauce soup and a sliced leek or other flavouring added. It can be eaten cold or hot.
  • Red miso: various dishes that use red miso, such as miso katsu (pork cutlet with sweet miso sauce and miso nikomi udon (hard udon stewed in miso soup)
  • Hitsumabushi: rice dish with unagi in a lidded wooden container. This dish is enjoyed three ways; as unadon, with spice and as chazuke.

Nagoya: Sports

Nagoya is home to several professional sports teams:

Club Sport League Venue Established
Chunichi Dragons Baseball Central League Nagoya Dome, Nagoya Stadium 1936
Nagoya Diamond Dolphins Basketball B.League Aichi Prefectural Gymnasium,
Nagoya Higashi sport center
Toyotsu Fighting Eagles Nagoya Basketball B.League Biwajima sport center 1957
Nagoya Grampus Football J. League Mizuho Athletic Stadium,
Toyota Stadium
Nagoya Oceans Futsal F. League Teva Ocean Arena. 2006

In 2007, the Chunichi Dragons won the Japan Series baseball championship. In 2010, Nagoya Grampus won the J. League championship, their first in team history. Nagoya is also the home of the Nagoya Barbarians semi-pro rugby football club.

A honbasho sumo tournament is held every July at the Aichi Prefectural Gymnasium. The city has hosted The Crowns golf tournament since 1960 and the women's Nagoya Marathon since 1984.

In September 2016 the city was awarded the right to host the 2026 Asian Games after it was the only city to lodge a bid. It will be the third time Japan hosts the event after Tokyo in 1958 and Hiroshima in 1994.

The city hosted the official 1979 Asian Basketball Championship. Later, it became one of the host cities of the official Women's Volleyball World Championship for its 1998, 2006 and 2010 editions.

Nagoya, especially Nagoya Castle, has been featured in three Godzilla movies: King Kong vs. Godzilla, Mothra vs. Godzilla, and Godzilla vs. Mothra. The city is also featured in Gamera vs. Gyaos and is the main setting of 2003 film Gozu. 1995 film The Hunted starred Christopher Lambert and the 1992 film Mr. Baseball starred Tom Selleck.

The city was the setting for the 2007 movie Ashita e no yuigon (translated as Best Wishes for Tomorrow), in which a Japanese war criminal sets out to take responsibility for the execution of U.S. airmen. The anime The Wind Rises by Hayao Miyazaki, released in 2013, is a highly fictionalized biography of the Mitsubishi A6M Zero's chief engineer Jiro Horikoshi and takes mostly place in Nagoya of the 1920s and 30's.

Nagoya: International relations

The Nagoya International Center promotes international exchange in the local community.

Nagoya: Twin towns – Sister cities

Nagoya is twinned with five cities around the world:

  • United States Los Angeles, United States (affiliated Apr. 1, 1959)
  • Mexico Mexico City, Mexico (affiliated Feb. 16, 1978)
  • China Nanjing, China (suspended as of February 2012)
  • Australia Sydney, Australia (affiliated Sept. 16, 1980)
  • Italy Turin, Italy (affiliated May 27, 2005)

The sister city relationship with Nanjing in China was suspended in February 21, 2012, following public comments by Nagoya mayor Takashi Kawamura denying the Nanking Massacre.

Nagoya: Notable people

Nagoya: Historical figures

The three samurais who unified Japan in the 16th century all have strong links to Nagoya.

  • Oda Nobunaga (1534–1582), from Nagoya Castle in Owari Province
  • Toyotomi Hideyoshi (1536–1598), one of Oda Nobunaga's top generals
  • Tokugawa Ieyasu (1543–1616), born in Mikawa Province, (the eastern half of modern Aichi prefecture)

Other samurai

  • Minamoto no Yoritomo (the first shogun of the Kamakura shogunate)
  • Shibata Katsuie (samurai of the Sengoku period)
  • Niwa Nagahide (samurai of the Sengoku period)
  • Maeda Toshiie (samurai of the Sengoku period)
  • Katō Kiyomasa (samurai of the Sengoku period)
  • Sassa Narimasa (samurai of the Sengoku period)
  • Sakuma Nobumori (samurai of the Sengoku period)
  • Sakuma Morimasa (samurai of the Sengoku period)
  • Maeda Toshimasu (Maeda Keijirō, samurai of the Sengoku period)

Nagoya: Inventors and industrialists

  • Sakichi Toyoda (1867–1930), prolific inventor from Shizuoka Prefecture
  • Kiichiro Toyoda (1894–1952), son of Sakichi Toyoda, established Toyota Motor Corporation
  • Akio Morita (1921–1999), co-founder of Sony
  • Jiro Horikoshi (1903–1982), worked in Nagoya as chief engineer of the Mitsubishi A6M Zero fighter

Nagoya: Executive officers

  • Yoichi Wada

Nagoya: Writers

  • Yokoi Yayū (1702–1783), haiku poet and samurai in Owari Domain
  • Ryukichi Terao (born 1971), Hispanist and translator of Latin American literature

Nagoya: Musicians and composers

  • Moa Kikuchi
  • Home Made Kazoku
  • Yōsei Teikoku
  • Spyair
  • Kiyoharu
  • Koji Kondo
  • Seamo
  • Naomi Tamura
  • Kazuki Kato
  • Lullatone
  • Jasmine You
  • Outrage
  • Kanon Suzuki
  • Shinichi Suzuki
  • nobodyknows+
  • SKE48
  • Coldrain
  • May'n
  • Team Syachihoko

Nagoya: Actors

  • Naoko Mori
  • Kaito Nakamura
  • The Nose sisters: Anna, Erena, and Karina
  • Hirotaka Suzuoki
  • Hiroshi Tamaki

Nagoya: Athletes

  • Miki Ando
  • Mao Asada
  • Mai Asada
  • Midori Ito
  • Jong Tae-se
  • Takahiko Kozuka
  • Takashi Sugiura
  • Último Dragón
  • Shoma Uno

Nagoya: Manga artists

  • Akane Ogura
  • Akira Toriyama
  • Mohiro Kitoh

Nagoya: Sightseeing

Tokugawa Garden

Nagoya's two most famous sightseeing spots are Atsuta Shrine and Nagoya Castle.

  • Atsuta Shrine is the second-most venerable shrine in Japan, after Ise Grand Shrine. It is said to hold the Kusanagi sword, one of the three imperial regalia of Japan, but it is not on public display. It holds around 70 festivals per year. The shrine hosts over 4,400 national treasures that span its 2,000 year history.
  • Nagoya Castle was built in 1612. Although a large part of it burned down during World War II, the castle was restored in 1959, adding amenities such as elevators. The castle is famous for two magnificent Golden tiger-headed carp (金の鯱, Kin no Shachihoko) on the roof, often used as the symbol of Nagoya.

Other attractions include:

  • Nagoya TV Tower and Hisaya-Ōdori Park, located in the central Sakae district
  • JR Central Towers of Nagoya Station
  • Midland Square: The new international sales headquarters for Toyota features Japan's highest open-air observation deck.
  • The Nagoya Port area: The Nagoya port area includes a themed shopping mall called Italia Mura as well as the popular Port of Nagoya Public Aquarium.
  • Higashiyama Zoo and Botanical Gardens and the Higashiyama Sky Tower
  • The Toyota museums: The Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology near Nagoya station
  • Danpusan Kofun : The maximum old burial mound(Kofun) in Aichi.
  • The Noritake factory: The home of Noritake fine chinaware is open to visitors and allows people to learn about the history of the establishment. It includes a cafe, information/technology displays, and shopping facilities, so visitors can spend a whole day wandering through the displays and grounds. It also holds a few unrestored areas that serve as reminders of devastation caused by the final stages of World War II.
  • The SCMaglev and Railway Park
  • The Nagoya/Boston Museum of Fine Arts (N/BMFA)
  • The Ōsu shopping district and nearby temples, Ōsu Kannon and Banshō-ji
  • The Tokugawa Art Museum and the Tokugawa Garden, a surrounding Japanese garden
  • The Nagoya City Science and Art Museums, located in Shirakawa Park, not far from Fushimi Subway Station
  • The Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ Money Museum, now located near the Akatsuka-shirakabe 赤塚白壁 bus stop on Dekimachi-dori.
  • Legoland Japan, Japan's first Legoland resort.

Nagoya is a starting point for visits to the surrounding area, such as Inuyama, Little World Museum of Man, Meiji Mura, Tokoname, Himakajima, Tahara, Toyohashi and Toyokawa. Reachable with at most a two-hour journey are Gifu, Gujo Hachiman, Gifu, Ise Shrine, Takayama, Gifu, Gero Onsen and the hill stations in the Kiso Valley Magome and Tsumago.

Nagoya: References

  1. Nagoya's official English Name
  2. 平成23年6月1日現在の世帯数と人口(全市・区別) (in Japanese). Retrieved 19 June 2011.
  3. "Population of Japan". Japanese Statistics Bureau. 2010.
  4. "Kiyosu Castle". Retrieved 2007-05-01.
  5. The First Heroes by Craig Nelson
  6. 21st Bomber Command, Tactical Mission Report NO. 44, ocr.pdf, March 20, 1945.
  7. Preston John Hubbard (1990). Apocalypse Undone. Vanderbilt University Press. p. 199.
  8. "気象庁 / 平年値(年・月ごとの値)". Japan Meteorological Agency.
  9. "観測史上1~10位の値( 年間を通じての値)". Japan Meteorological Agency.
  10. 平成22年12月1日現在の世帯数と人口(全市・区別) [Population and Number of Households as of 1 December, Heisei 22] (in Japanese). Nagoya City. 20 December 2010. Retrieved 7 January 2011.
  11. "Report of Chubu Bureau of Economy, Trade and Industry METI (in Japanese)" (PDF).
  12. Kohase, Yusuke (5 January 2015). "三菱航空機、名古屋空港に本社移転 小牧南工場に隣接". Aviation Wire. Retrieved 16 January 2015.
  13. Toyota to sink $67.2 mln in Mitsubishi passenger jet, China Economic Net, May 23, 2008 Archived July 10, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  14. Anselmo, Joe. "Milestone for the MRJ" Aviation Week & Space Technology, 24 October 2014. Accessed: 25 October 2014.
  15. Mecham, Michael & Anselmo, Joe. "Big ambitions" Aviation Week & Space Technology, 17 March 2008. Accessed: 25 October 2014.
  16. "Dawn of a new era for Japan’s aviation industry with MRJ debut flight". 11 November 2015. Retrieved 12 April 2017 – via Japan Times Online.
  17. Pfanner, Eric (11 November 2015). "Mitsubishi Aims for the Sky After Jet Takes Off". Retrieved 12 April 2017 – via www.wsj.com.
  18. "GREATER NAGOYA INITIATIVE, Industry, Growth Sectors".
  19. "Greater Nagoya Initiative, Industry, Innovation".
  20. http://www.brasemb.or.jp/portugues/community/school.php Escolas Brasileiras Homologadas no Japão
  21. "Nagoya University World Class Researchers". nagoya-u.ac.jp. Retrieved 12 April 2017.
  22. "Yamasa.org's Tokugawa Art Museum page".
  23. Yoshino Antiques. "Kimono". Retrieved 2009-03-07.
  24. Toma-san. 帯の種類について (in Japanese). Retrieved 2009-03-08.
  25. Inada, S. (2011). Simply Onigiri: fun and creative recipes for Japanese rice balls. Marshall Cavendish International (Asia) Private Limited. p. 86. ISBN 978-981-4484-95-4. Retrieved June 16, 2017.
  26. "Games-Nagoya, Aichi prefecture to host 2026 Asian Games". Asahi Shimbun. 25 September 2016. Retrieved 28 September 2016.
  27. Nagoya on IMDb
  28. Cangialosi, Jason. "Miyazaki's 'The Wind Rises' Ignites Debate & Japanese Box-Office". Yahoo! Voices. Retrieved 15 August 2013.
  29. UK, The Huffington Post (9 May 2014). "EXCLUSIVE: Hayao Miyazaki On Rising For His Final Film". huffingtonpost.co.uk. Retrieved 12 April 2017.
  30. "Nagoya's Sister Cities". Retrieved 2007-04-20.
  31. Pessotto, Lorenzo. "International Affairs - Twinnings and Agreements". International Affairs Service in cooperation with Servizio Telematico Pubblico. City of Torino. Archived from the original on 2013-06-18. Retrieved 2013-08-06.
  32. Wang, Chuhan (22 February 2012). "Nanjing suspends official contact with Nagoya". CNTV.
  33. Fackler, Martin (22 February 2012). "Chinese City Severs Ties After Japanese Mayor Denies Massacre". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved 26 February 2012.
  34. "Nagoya Sightseeing". JapanVisitor. Retrieved 2013-03-26.
  35. "Midland Square". December 2006. Retrieved 2007-04-20.
  36. "The Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ Money Museum". Nagoya International Center.
  37. Yoshimoto, Minako. "Long line marks opening of Legoland Japan in Nagoya". Asahi Shimbun. Asahi Shimbun. Retrieved 4 April 2017.

Nagoya: Bibliography

See also: Bibliography of the history of Nagoya
  • Nagoya City official website (in Japanese)
  • Nagoya City official website
  • WikiSatellite view of Nagoya at WikiMapia
  • Nagoya International Center
  • Official Tourism Guide - Nagoya Travel Guide
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