The Jomon Tribe project delves into Japan’s prehistoric mystery with a stunning new photographic exhibition.
You’d never want to cross this Osaka mom, but it’s probably not for the reason you think.
People on the street in Japan explain the reasons why they sometimes have to tell white lies in social situations.
History buffs and cosplay fans won’t just look like samurai, but eat like them too on their visit to Kamakura.
Shibuya photography session will give you a literal snapshot of two of the coolest aspects of Japan.
How many of the top 20 most popular Japanese castles (according to TripAdvisor) have you been to?
Hair accessories add a dash of cute yet fierce culture to your outfit.
Before-and-after profile shots show the different effects produced by small and medium sizes.
The British actor brings life to the origin story of a Japanese demon in a clip that plays out like a mesmerising high-budget feature film.
The beloved Japanese food sushi is often thought to be dauntingly difficult to make, so can one of our reporters figure it out with a little help from the pros?
Whether resolving a dispute, deciding who pays the check for lunch, or simply passing the time, Japan’s “Jan-ken” culture is simple, surprisingly elegant, and a lot of fun.
A Kirin “Rich Green Tea” ad teaching Japanese people the appropriate way to greet foreigners attracted some criticism online, with some calling it racist.
It’s in both English and Japanese, so no language prerequisites here!
Appreciate it while it lasts, because it won’t last long, say those who agree.
From whacky, head-scratching sights to mysterious places of exotic beauty, this video clip reveals Japan through the eyes of travelling foreigners.
800 years after its creation, the Scrolls of Frolicking Animals are still inspiring new content, thanks to the anime studio Hayao Miyazaki built.
Trees will “breathe” with light and sound as their beauty takes visitors’ breath away.
While many believe the tradition of making the ghost-like doll can be traced back to a bald-headed monk, history suggests it actually began with a small girl.
Kuraberu Tōzai presents an easy-to-understand compilation of regional differences between Tokyo and Osaka in terms of cuisines, art, and cultural traditions.
The man who kneads rice at incredible speeds of three hits per second lets us into his world and tells us why he lives for making mochi.