Munduslingua
Japan
 Location:
Asia (East Asia/Pacific Ocean)
 Capital:
Tokyo
 Population:
127.960.000 (2011 estimate)
 Language(s):
    Japanese
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 Caro bJOrcita Hur weiler has added a new video to Tourism under the category Seikan Tunnel.  
【前面展望】地底から地上へ 竜飛海底駅 ケーブルカー上り
The Seikan Tunnel (青函トンネル Seikan Tonneru or 青函隧道 Seikan Zuidō) is a 53.85-kilometre (33.46 mi) railway tunnel in Japan, with a 23.3-kilometre (14.5 mi) long portion under the seabed. The track level is about 140 metres (460 ft) below the seabed and 240 m (790 ft) below sea level.[1] It travels beneath the Tsugaru Strait — connecting Aomori Prefecture on the Japanese island Honshu and the island Hokkaido — as part of the Kaikyo Line of Hokkaido Railway Company. Source: Wikipedia.com
Uploaded on 2014-03-12 22:38:49 - Watch
Miko the Kitty:

Munduslingua - Culture: Learn in this episode of 'Cultural News' about the famous Tamaseseri Festival in Japan:  
Updated on 2014-01-16 12:30:27
 Miko the Kitty has added a new video to Culture under the category Festivals.  
玉せせり祭 筥崎宮
It’s winter in Japan and despite the very low temperatures we find a series of men wearing loincloths. These men struggle to catch a ball, the takara-no-tama, a treasure ball believed to bring good fortune to the person who lifts it over his head. This tradition is part of the “Tamaseseri Festival”, a festive feast that falls every year on January 3 during the New Year holidays. A tradition with its roots dating back to 500 years ago, the annual “Tamaseseri Festival” is one of the 3 main festivals of Kyushu, the third largest island in Japan.
Uploaded on 2014-01-02 15:05:23 - Watch
 Miko the Kitty has added a new video to Culture under the category Festivals.  
Video missing
It’s winter in Japan and despite the very low temperatures we find a series of men wearing loincloths. These men struggle to catch a ball, the takara-no-tama, a treasure ball believed to bring good fortune to the person who lifts it over his head. This tradition is part of the “Tamaseseri Festival”, a festive feast that falls every year on January 3 during the New Year holidays. A tradition with its roots dating back to 500 years ago, the annual “Tamaseseri Festival” is one of the 3 main festivals of Kyushu, the third largest island in Japan.
Uploaded on 2014-01-02 14:55:05 - Watch
Yulia Markova:

New Photo Uploaded

  
Updated on 2013-12-31 13:49:04
Yulia Markova: "People release balloons at the countdown ceremony during the celebration of New Year in Tokyo, Japan (Reuters /Kim Kyung-Hoon)"
Written on 2013-12-31 13:49:28
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