Discover Japan’s cultural heartbeat on an art-themed journey from Tokyo to Osaka. Travel through the evolution of Japanese art, browsing everything from ancient temples and famous masterpieces to innovative modern buildings and contemporary art. Enjoy hands-on courses and memorable encounters for a deeper understanding of Japan’s rich traditional culture.

Trip Highlights

Art & Culture Japan



Arrival in Tokyo

Narita International Airport (NRT) to Central Tokyo: 1.5 h
Haneda International Airport (HND) to Central Tokyo: 50 min

Upon arrival to Tokyo Airport, one of our representatives will be waiting to assist with boarding the correct train or shared shuttle van to the hotel. After arriving to the hotel and checking in, enjoy the remainder of the day at leisure.

Tonight’s accommodation will be at the Park Hotel Tokyo, located in the exciting Shiodome area. A member of the Design Hotel Group, the hotel is built around a central atrium and features artwork by Monique Le Houelleur throughout the hotel.

Overnight in Tokyo



Start (guided tour): 09:00
Duration: 8 h
*including pick-up/drop-off and transit times

Today explore the capital with a guide. Enjoy a walk through century-old streets, visit art facilities and historical shrines, and be amazed by how a jungle of skyscrapers and modern buildings blend well with old Tokyo.

Begin the day with a visit to Yanaka, one of Tokyo’s shitamachi (old town) and home to many local artists and craftsmen. Stop by the Asakura Museum of Sculpture, the atelier of one of Japan’s most famous sculptors, Fumio Asakura. Aside from his creations, there is also a serene indoor water garden.

Walk back to Yanaka Ginza, a narrow street lined with food stalls, specialty shops, and teahouses. Feel free to check out some of the shops to buy some souvenirs or local snacks.

Afterwards, travel by train to Asakusa, another shitamachi and known as the city’s oldest Geisha district and home to Senso-ji, Tokyo’s oldest Buddhist temple. The streets around Senso-ji feature many traditional shops and are a delight to wander through.

In the afternoon, head across Tokyo to Omotesando, commonly referred to as Tokyo’s Champs-Elysee. This broad, tree-lined avenue boasts a multitude of fashion flagship stores designed by internationally renowned architects, like the Prada store designed by Herzog & de Meuron.

Continue walking towards Harajuku, the shopping haven for all fashionistas and a popular meeting place for teenagers who are usually in eccentric clothing. The landmark of Harajuku is Takeshita Street, a 400-meter long alley filled with fashion boutiques, shops, and cafés.

Lastly, visit Meiji Jingu, Tokyo’s most famous shrine dedicated to Emperor Meiji and a popular venue for traditional Shinto weddings.

Overnight in Tokyo


Tokyo, Optional Tour

Today is a self-guided day.

Engage in one or two specialized tours in Tokyo – watch kabuki with an expert, explore the quirky streets of Akihabara with a guide in a French maid outfit or take photos of the city’s backstreets with an experienced tour leader.

Optional Tour (1): Kabuki Guided Tour

Kabuki is a beautiful form of traditional Japanese theater that dates back to the Edo Period. The performances usually include elaborate costumes and makeup, strange wigs, and over-exaggerated movements. Kabuki has been designated a UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage in 2005.

Experience the performance firsthand at the famous Kabuki-za Theatre in Tokyo’s Ginza district. Meet with the guide before the show for a brief orientation about the performance while enjoying some matcha and Japanese sweets.

From there head into the show, which is actually a collection of 3-4 shows (about an hour each), with intermissions in between.


Morning: 09:30

Afternoon: 15:00


Explanation: 40 min

Kabuki Show: 4-5 h (depending on type of show)

Meeting place:

In front of Kabuki-za Theater

Optional Tour (2): Akihabara Maid Tour

Explore the quirkier side of Japan by visiting Akihabara, Tokyo’s electronics district particularly known for its anime, manga and video games.

Meet the guide (wearing a French maid costume) and be taken deep into the maze of the largest electronics and pop culture town in Japan. Visit a number of unique establishments including a vintage video game center and an action figure specialty shop.

Conclude with an afternoon drink in one of Akihabara’s fascinating maid cafés, where male guests are addressed as “go-shoujin-sama” and female guests as “o-hime-sama,” which translate to “prince” and “princess” respectively.

The tour concludes near Akihabara Station.


Start: Between 12:00 and 18:00

Duration: 2.5 h

Optional Tour (3): Tokyo Street Photography Tour

Enjoy multi-faceted Tokyo through the lens of a camera with this street photography workshop.

The English-speaking guide is an expert photographer who will lead a small group tour through Tokyo’s lively backstreets and around its iconic destinations. The guide will be waiting at a train station and will provide a brief introduction to photography in Tokyo.

Receive some insider tips on how to catch the best photos and get a glimpse of lesser known but highly photogenic places that few tourists get to discover.

Hands-on advice will be given throughout; the tour is ideal for beginners as well as experienced photographers and photography enthusiasts.

Professional cameras as well as tripods can be rented at an additional charge and guests will receive the memory card at the end of the workshop.

Depending on the day, the tour can take place at different locations; each tour includes hidden gems of the city. Not only is this experience a great photography workshop, it’s also an exciting walking tour around Tokyo’s quaint streets and lively neighborhoods.


Start: starting time varies depending on the season (usually 15:00 or 17:00).

Duration: 2.5 h

Overnight in Tokyo


Tokyo – Takayama

Tokyo Station to Takayama Station: 4.5 h

Today is a self-guided day.

Start the journey to Hida, the northern region of Gifu Prefecture blessed with vast forests that produce large numbers of timber. The timber plays an integral role in the flourishing and preservation of Hida’s traditional architecture, particularly in the towns of Takayama, Hida-Furukawa, and Shirakawago.

The first leg of the trip is on a bullet train that can reach speeds of up to 260 kph. This is followed by a ride on the limited express train Wide View, which offers one of the most scenic train journeys in Japan.

Suggested Self-Guided Itinerary:

We recommend strolling in Takayama’s shitamachi, where the streets are lined with century-old merchants’ homes and sake breweries. Stop by one of the breweries for a taste of the local drop or queue for the famous Hida beef sushi in one of the special food stalls.

In Takayama, experience staying in a ryokan, the traditional Japanese-style inn that features paper sliding doors, futon beds and tatami flooring. The best property would be Hidatei Hanaougi, which has some private outdoor baths and a spacious Japanese garden.

Overnight in Takayama


Takayama, Optional Day Trip

Today is a self-guided day.

Learn about the traditional architecture of Hida region with a local guide in the historic Hida-Furukawa or visit the century-old farmhouses in the UNESCO World Heritage Site of Shirakawago.

Optional Tour (1): Walking Tour in Hida-Furukawa

Spend the next two and a half hours with the guide strolling in Hida-Furukawa, regarded as the twin town of Takayama. The guide will explain about the history of the town and the culture and lifestyle of the locals.

Today, witness how Hida-Furukawa and its people maintain the culture and tradition which can be traced all the way back to the Muromachi era (1337-1573).


Start: 10:00

Duration: 2.5 h

Distance and journey time (approximation):

Takayama Station to Hida-Furukawa Station: 15 min

Optional Tour (2): Afternoon Trip to Shirakawago

Take the bus to Shirakawago, a UNESCO World Heritage Site famous for its gassho-zukuri farmhouses.

Gassho-zukuri means “constructed like hands in prayer,” which is represented through the farmhouses' steep thatched roofs. This architectural style developed over many generations – the roofs were constructed without any nails but are intricately designed to withstand large amounts of snow.

These houses are private homes of the locals but some are open to the public, such as Wada House, a legacy left behind by the Wada Family who used to be the richest family and village leader in Ogimachi.

Return to Takayama for another night in the ryokan.

Distance and journey time (approximation):

Takayama Bus Terminal to Shirakawago Bus Stop: 50 min

Overnight in Takayama


Takayama – Kanazawa

Takayama Bus Terminal to Kanazawa Bus Terminal: 2 h 15 min

Today is a self-guided day.

Get on the bus to Kanazawa, a castle town that has become the center for classical and contemporary arts, from traditional handicrafts such as Kaga-Yuzen silk dyeing and gold-leaf production to modern artworks displayed at the 21st Century Museum.

Suggested Self-Guided Itinerary:

Head out to Nagamachi, a historical village where top and middle-class samurais used to reside. Apart from well-preserved old houses, the area also holds a few local craft shops such as Kaburaki (Kutani porcelain), Yuzen-kan (Kaga-yuzen dyeing for kimonos), and Nosaku (Kaga Maki-e painting on lacquerwares).

Stop by Nomura-ke House, the only samurai residence accessible by the public. Freshly made green tea can be enjoyed on the second floor while viewing the small Japanese garden below.

End this afternoon’s tour at the 21st Century Museum of Contemporary Art designed by Pritzker Prize-awardees, Kazuyo Sejima and Ryue Nishizawa. The museum is known for its modern architecture and progressive exhibits, including Leandro Erlich’s “Swimming Pool,” which gives an illusion of being under or above the water.

Accommodation in Kanazawa will be at the Sainoniwa Hotel, which is surrounded by four gardens that change colors with the season. The interior design of the rooms is a fusion of modern western and traditional Japanese styles. The hotel also has a small gallery that shows the local crafts of Kanazawa.

Overnight in Kanazawa



Start (guided tour): 09:00
Duration: 8 h
*including pick-up/drop-off and transit times

Together with the guide, visit the pristine Kenroku-en Garden, ranked as one of Japan’s top three gardens. Discover the oldest water fountain in the country, a couple of teahouses, and a large villa that used to be the retirement home of one of the richest clans in Kanazawa.

Adjacent to the garden is Kanazawa Castle, easily accessed through the Ishikawa-mon Gate, a designated Important National Cultural Asset.

Lunch can be in one of the local restaurants in Omicho Market, known throughout Japan for its fresh seafood and fine sushi.

Lastly, visit Higashi Chaya, one of the three, well-preserved chaya (teahouse) districts in Kanazawa. It also has several artisan shops, including Hakuza, a specialized store that sells gold leaf products and features a tearoom covered in gold.

Overnight in Kanazawa


Kanazawa – Kyoto

Kanazawa Station to Kyoto Station: 2 h 15 min

Today is a self-guided day.

Travel by limited express train to Kyoto, home to 2,000 shrines and temples, tea ceremonies, zazen meditation halls and Geishas.

Optional Afternoon Experience:

In Kyoto, take part in a cultural activity such as ikebana (flower arrangement), pottery-making in Higashiyama district, Maiko makeover experience or kenbu (samurai-sword dance).

Tonight’s stay will be at Enso Ango, a newly opened hotel with five locations within walking distance of each other in the downtown area of the cultural capital of Kyoto. New, modern hotel with an emphasis on minimalism, art, and crafts. With a name and philosophy derived from Zen Buddhism, this is evident and reflected in the simplicity of the décor, which is enhanced with pieces by local artists and artisans.

Overnight in Kyoto



Start (guided tour): 09:00
Duration: 8 h
*including pick-up/drop-off and transit times

Today's guided tour features some of the most iconic sights of Japan's cultural capital - Kyoto.

The first stop is Sanjusangendo Temple. Sanjusangendo is best known for its 1,001 statues of the goddess of mercy, Kannon. The name of the temple directly translates to “33 intervals,” which denotes the number of spaces between the temple’s pillars.

Just beyond Sanjusangendo is the atmospheric Higashiyama District, where busy lanes are filled with quaint shops selling souvenirs such as Kiyomizu-yaki ceramics, traditional Japanese sweets, and pickles. Stroll along and enjoy the local ambience of the area.

Next, head to Heian Shrine, which is home to one of Japan’s largest torii gates. The highlight of this shrine is definitely its gardens, collectively called Shin-en. Naka Shin-en, one of the four gardens, was featured in the movie ‘Lost in Translation.’ The stone steps that Scarlett Johansson can be seen stepping on are called garyu-kyo, and serve as a walkway through the serene Soryu Pond.

Continue the adventure by following the Philospher’s Path. Also known as the Tetsugaku-no-michi, it is a popular spot for backstreet tours, is lined with cherry blossom trees on both sides and follows a tranquil canal. A couple of cafés and local shops can be found along this 2-kilometre path, and several of Kyoto’s popular shrines and temples are also located nearby.

The final sightseeing spot today is Ginkaku-ji Temple, otherwise known as The Silver Pavilion. This elegant Zen temple is set in beautiful grounds at the foot of Kyoto's eastern mountains. Originally built as a retirement villa for shogun Ashikaga Yoshimasa in the 15th century, its grounds are an outstanding example of Japanese landscape architecture. A beautiful moss garden and unique dry sand garden can be enjoyed through a leisurely stoll along a circular route around the grounds. Lovely views of the temple grounds and Kyoto City can be had from the hill within the temple complex.

Note: Kiyomizu-dera is currently undergoing renovations, with proposed completion in 2020.

Overnight in Kyoto



In today’s cultural experience, learn how to put on a kimono, the traditional Japanese dress known for its intricate design and delicate fabric.

This is followed by a tea ceremony, a quintessential part of the Japanese culture. Learn every aspect of the tea culture, from making the tea to the movements involved in serving it.

After the activity, the rest of the day is free at leisure.


Start (cultural activity): 09:30, 13:00 or 15:30

Duration: 1.5 h

Optional Tour: Dinner with a Maiko

One of the many unique aspects of Japanese culture is its Geisha. With more than 200 years of history, exploring the world of Geisha can be fascinating.

This afternoon with a local guide, explore on foot the streets of Gion, also known as Kyoto’s Geisha district. Start in front of Minamiza Theater and continue past local shops and restaurants, before reaching Yasaka Shrine. A quick detour leads through the streets of Hanami-koji, the most popular street in Gion where lavish teahouses are lined up. Here, a theater lies tucked away where the Geisha and Maiko perform “Miyako Odori,” a famous traditional dance.

After the tour, enjoy a traditional kaiseki dinner in the company of a Maiko. Have the rare opportunity to interact with the hostess and ask questions about her craft and daily life. During the dinner, the Maiko performs traditional dances and invite guests in playing Japanese drinking games. (D)

Time (approximation):

Duration: 3 h

Overnight in Kyoto


Kyoto – Naoshima

Kyoto Station to Okayama Station: 1 h
Okayama Station to Uno Station: 45 min
Uno Port to Miyanoura Port: 15 min (ferry)

Today is a self-guided day.

After breakfast, head out for Naoshima, one of the small art islands in Seto Inland Sea that hosts the triannual contemporary art festival, Setouchi Triennale.

Suggested Self-Guided Itinerary:

After docking at Miyanoura Port, stop by the tourist information center to get some helpful maps, buy some local snacks or even rent a bicycle.

Stay a bit longer around the area and take some photos of the iconic red pumpkin, one of the outdoor sculptures by the Japanese contemporary artist, Yayoi Kusama.

Stop by I U (“I Love You”), a combination of art and public bathhouse (sento) showcasing various styles of wall art and design.

On the eastern side of Naoshima is Ando Museum. The world-renowned architect worked on the interior design of the museum using his signature plain-concrete structure that comes in contrast with the façade, which is a traditional Japanese-style house.

From here, take the local bus to Tsutsuji-so and find another iconic work of Yayoi Kusama. Before catching the complimentary shuttle to the Benesse House, take some time to relax on the beach.


  • Most of the museums and art galleries on Naoshima are closed on Mondays.
  • It is highly recommended that the entrance tickets for Chichu Art Museum be bought online in advance. When purchasing the tickets, please choose the preferred entry time for the visit. Online tickets need to be exchanged for admission tickets to the museum on the day of the visit; this can be done at the front desk.
  • Guests staying at the Benesse House can use the free shuttle service from Tsutsuji-so bus stop to Chichu Art Museum Ticket Center bus stop. Benesse House Museum and Lee Ufan Museum are in between these stops. Moreover, clients also have free access to the Benesse House Museum, which is open from 08:00 to 21:00.

Overnight on Naoshima



Today is a self-guided day.

Suggested Self-Guided Itinerary:

Start with the Chichu Art Museum, another signature work of Tadao Ando known for its manifestation of the relationship between mankind and Mother Nature. Ando designed the museum in a way that it does not disrupt the natural beauty of Seto region, constructing the entire building almost completely underground. Aside from the impressive architectural design, the works of James Turrell, Claude Monet, and Walter de Maria can also be enjoyed.

Next is the Lee Ufan Museum, the result of the collaboration between Lee Ufan and Tadao Ando. The theme of this museum circles around the tranquility and stillness of life and its harmonious existence with nature.

Alternative suggested Self-Guided Itinerary:


Teshima, a rural island in the Seto Inland Sea, with uncountable rice paddies and stunning coastlines, is mostly known for its exhibitions of contemporary art. In past years, both locals and foreigners have come to the island t o visit the Les Archives du Cœur, the Teshima Yokoo House, and, last but definitely not the least, the magnificent architecture of the Teshima Art Museum.

Distance and journey time (approximation):

Takamatsu Port to Ieura Port: 35-50 min


Shodoshima, the second largest island in the region, is known as the birthplace of olive production in the country. Unlike its neighboring islands, it features not just its galleries but also its nature and pleasant climate, attracting both art enthusiasts and travelers who want to experience a Mediterranean-like atmosphere. Main attractions on the island include the Olive Park, the Kankakei Gorge, and the Angle Road. Access to the island can be via one of the 2 main ports, Tonosho or Kusakabe, and getting around by rental car is the most convenient option.

Distance and journey time (approximation):

Takamatsu Port to Tonosho Port or Kusakabe Port: 60 min

Note: Ferry schedules may change without prior notice; fees are to be paid on spot.

Overnight in Naoshima


Naoshima – Osaka

Uno Station to Shin-Osaka Station: 2 h

Today is a self-guided day.

This morning, travel back to the mainland by ferry. Before heading to Osaka, we recommend to travel to Kurashiki to visit its old merchant’s district of Bikan or, Okayama, the city well-known for the so-called Crow Castle.

Suggested Self-Guided Itinerary:

Head first to the nostalgic Kurashiki Bikan and Canal Area filled with traditional houses and shops with sliding doors and lattice windows.

If time permits, pay a visit to the Ohara Museum of Art, the first and oldest Western art museum in Japan. On display are the works of some of the most well-known artists in the world such as El Greco, Matisse, and Picasso.

Visit Okayama Castle, also known as the “Crow Castle” for its black exterior. Although completed in the late 1500s, the structure that we see today only dates back to 1966 because of countless renovations caused by fires.

Next head to Korakuen Garden, hailed as one of the Three Great Gardens of Japan and a designated Special Place of Scenic Beauty. The only way to get to the garden from Okayama Castle is via Tsukimi Bashi Bridge, a steel and concrete bridge that crosses over Asahi River.

In the afternoon, travel back to Kansai for a night in Osaka, Japan’s culinary capital. Osaka’s flamboyance, fun-loving people, and amazing food make up for what it lacks in tourist attractions.

Suggested Self-Guide Itinerary:

In Osaka, the following places are recommended:


Dotonbori is a restaurant mecca which has long-been referred to as Osaka’s entertainment district. It is well-known for its bright neon lights, energetic shop owners and food stalls that are filled with some local Osakan delights such as takoyaki (octopus balls) and fugu (poisonous puffer fish).


Umeda is where most of the city’s most modern buildings are found. Some of the notable buildings are HEP (Hankyu Entertainment Park), which features a big Ferris wheel and is perfect for some last-minute shopping; Kitashinchi District, housing some of the city’s culinary specialties; and the Umeda Sky Building, a pair of skyscrapers connected in “mid-air”, built in an unusual architectural form rarely seen anywhere in the world. Feel the fresh air and enjoy 360-degree panoramic views at the ‘Floating Garden Observatory’.

Optional Tour: Flavours of Osaka

Today’s tour begins at 16:45. Osaka is an epicurean’s delight. Indeed, the motto that the city’s exuberant inhabitants live by is kuiadore – “to eat oneself bankrupt.”

The first stop will be at a street food stall to get a taste of some traditional Japanese snack food, menchi katsu. Menchi katsu is a breaded and deep-fried patty made of ground meat. Golden and crisp, this is a local favourite.

Next, head to a standing bar to enjoy the ambience and taste a selection of sake and Japanese wine, along with delicious house specialities. Then, head to a restaurant specialising in wagyu beef dishes. Often referred to as the most expensive beef in the world, wagyu beef is of a superb quality, and is on many a gourmet’s wish list. Enjoy the melt-in-the-mouth textures with a refreshing cocktail.

The final stop will be to try a new style of tempura in an eatery tucked away in a small alleyway. Old favourites such as shrimp tempura, and more experimental combinations such as asparagus tempura and cheese can be found on the menu.

Bid farewell to the affable guide, and either return to the hotel or go for a stroll around the neighbourhood to take in the sights (D).


Start: 16:45

Duration: approx. 3 h

The final night in Japan will be spent at St. Regis Osaka. One of Japan’s best hotels, be amazed by the modern and sleek design of this hotel in the center of Osaka.

Overnight in Osaka


Departure from Osaka

JR Namba Station to Kansai Airport: 50 min
JR Shin-Osaka Station to Kansai Airport: 50 min

The rest of the day is at leisure until the scheduled transfer to Kansai International Airport.

Important Information

Our Services Include:

  • Hotel accommodation with daily breakfast
  • Meals as mentioned in the itinerary (B = Breakfast, L = Lunch, D = Dinner)
  • English meet and greet at the airport and return transfers to the airport
  • 14-Day Japan Rail Pass in ordinary class, activated on Day 1
  • PASMO Card for local transportation with 1,500 JPY worth of credits

(Note: Additional credits will be charged by our guides to cover transportation during guided days. Clients are free to further charge their card should they wish to make use of it during self-guided days).

  • English-speaking guides for tours on Days 2, 7, and 9 (supplementary charges apply for other languages)
  • All entrance fees and public transportation fees as mentioned in the itinerary on Days 2, 7, and 9
  • Cultural experience in Kyoto on Day 10
  • Self-guide app and customized travel documentation

Our Services Do Not Include:

  • International and domestic flights (quoted separately)
  • Some local transport
  • Meals other than mentioned above
  • Personal expenses (e.g. drinks, laundry, telephone, and other expenditures of a personal nature)
  • Travel insurance (please see below)
  • Other services not clearly indicated in the package inclusions above

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