The Chronicles of Old Edo, Vol. 2. The Magnificent Men of Old Edo.
Japan’s Significant Landscapes. The Riverside District and Canals of Ōmihachiman.
Castles of Japan, Part5. Kōchi Castle. Kōchi City, Shikoku.
Welcome to the World of Yōkai. The Yumoto Kōichi Collection Part 9: Amabie and the Coronavirus – the Edo Period yōkai that wards off pandemics.
Japan’s Significant Landscapes. The Edo Period Thatched Houses of Ōuchi-juku.
Himeji Castle: The White Heron Castle (Himeji City, Hyōgo Prefecture)
Castles of Japan, Part 4. National Treasure, Inuyama Castle. Inuyama City, Aichi Prefecture.
Shopping for the Finest Japanese Products No. 4 Komaruya Sumii Sakyō-ku, Kyōto
The Samurai Sense of Beauty Castles of Japan ,Part 3 Matsue Castle
Shopping for the Finest Japanese Products No.3: Mukōjima Meugaya Mukōjima, Sumida-ku, Tōkyō
【Exhibition】 “Hokusai Updated”. The whole story, told through masterpieces from Japan and abroad, recently discovered works, and works on public display for the first time. Mori Arts Centre Gallery, Tokyo, until March 24, 2019.
“Unbelievable Floriculture in Ukiyo-e” Exhibition Reveals the Edo Period Passion for Gardening. Tobacco and Salt Museum until March 10th, 2019.
Shopping for the Finest Japanese Products No.2: Edo-ya Ōdenma-cho, Nihonbashi, Tōkyō
World Class Plant Breeders. The Edo Period Gardening Craze in old Tōkyō.
Edo Design: How Tokugawa Period urban planners used feng shui and yin-yang principles to design the ultimate castle town.
National Treasure, Matsumoto Castle - Japan's oldest complete castle complex.
Shopping for the Finest Japanese Products No.1: Ubukeya Knife Shop, Nihonbashi-Ningyōchō, Tōkyō
Art and Design
The Japanese House: The Basic Elements of Traditional Japanese Residential Architecture.
The Japanese House. Nambu Magariya, Iwate Prefecture. Where farming families once shared their houses with their precious horses.
Thoughts on the Arts. A Conversation with Living National Treasure, Bandō Tamasaburō.
World Heritage in Japan. Enryakuji – The Cradle of Japan’s Buddhist Culture.
Edo Design: The Ingenuity of the Common People