全体的に なんで このころの時代の建物は洋館なんでしょうか？みたいな疑問がありますが、やっぱ
I went to the designated cultural property “Hoheikan”. A building related to His Majesty, whose dark blue color stands out against the blue sky.
Blue House “Hoheikan”
Blue House “Hoheikan”
The red light district is a little, and if you drive through the mostly residential area, you will find “Hoheikan” along the stream, which is a designated cultural property. The weather is good and the blue of “Hoheikan” grows. He parked his car in a nearby parking lot, and when he entered a slightly larger park-like place that looked like it might be a forest or had a stream inside, he could see this blue building. It seemed to be managed, and it felt like entering the main building through the modern adjoining building.
It used to be a lodging facility for Emperor Meiji.
“Hoheikan” is like a facility used as an inn when Emperor Meiji visits.
There is a bedroom, a place to eat, a place to relax, etc. As expected of the emperor. gorgeous!
For Japan, Emperor Meiji is a man of the moment, when the samurai era ends and the new era creates a modern nation, he will first restore the monarchy and establish a new government with the sovereignty of Emperor Meiji. I created a mechanism for A man of great times.
There is a theory that Emperor Meiji is a person created by Ito Hirobumi and not a real person, but what do you think? After all, isn’t he Emperor Meiji?
Osaka also has “Izumipukan”.
In Osaka, there is a building called “Senpukan,” which is about the same size as Temmabashi.
Meiji era, there are many Western-style buildings in this era.
Overall, why are buildings from this era Western-style? I have a question like this, but I wonder if they followed the right from England, France, America, etc. Most of them are Western-style buildings. I wonder if he is different from the Japanese house because everything is different and the level is different. What do you think? ?
1-20 Nakajima Park, Chuo Ward, Sapporo City, Hokkaido
Phone number: 011-211-1951
Nearest station: About 3 minutes on foot from Nakajimakoen-dori Station
Built in 1880 by the Kaitakushi as a luxury western hotel. The first user was Emperor Meiji, and it was used for lodgings for dignitaries, celebrations, and various competitions. It was relocated to Nakajima Park in 1958 and was used as a municipal wedding hall until March 2012.