Tokyo (disambiguation)

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Tokyo (東京, Tōkyō) or Tokyo Metropolis is the capital of Japan.

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Tokyo may also refer to:

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<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tokyo</span> Capital and largest city of Japan

Tokyo, officially the Tokyo Metropolis, is the capital and most populous city of Japan. Formerly known as Edo, its metropolitan area is the most populous in the world, with an estimated 37.468 million residents as of 2018; the city proper has a population of 13.99 million people. Located at the head of Tokyo Bay, the prefecture forms part of the Kantō region on the central coast of Honshu, Japan's largest island. Tokyo serves as Japan's economic center and is the seat of both the Japanese government and the Emperor of Japan.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Kyoto</span> City in the Kansai region of Japan

Kyoto, officially Kyoto City, is the capital city of Kyoto Prefecture in Japan. Located in the Kansai region on the island of Honshu, Kyoto forms a part of the Keihanshin metropolitan area along with Osaka and Kobe. As of 2020, the city had a population of 1.46 million. The city is the cultural anchor of a substantially larger metropolitan area known as Greater Kyoto, a metropolitan statistical area (MSA) home to a census-estimated 3.8 million people.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Prefectures of Japan</span> First-level administrative divisions of Japan

Japan is divided into 47 prefectures, which rank immediately below the national government and form the country's first level of jurisdiction and administrative division. They include 43 prefectures proper, two urban prefectures, one "circuit" or "territory" and one metropolis. In 1868, the Meiji Fuhanken sanchisei administration created the first prefectures to replace the urban and rural administrators in the parts of the country previously controlled directly by the shogunate and a few territories of rebels/shogunate loyalists who had not submitted to the new government such as Aizu/Wakamatsu. In 1871, all remaining feudal domains (han) were also transformed into prefectures, so that prefectures subdivided the whole country. In several waves of territorial consolidation, today's 47 prefectures were formed by the turn of the century. In many instances, these are contiguous with the ancient ritsuryō provinces of Japan.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tokyo Bay</span> Bay in Kantō region, Japan

Tokyo Bay is a bay located in the southern Kantō region of Japan, and spans the coasts of Tokyo, Kanagawa Prefecture, and Chiba Prefecture. Tokyo Bay is connected to the Pacific Ocean by the Uraga Channel. The Tokyo Bay region is both the most populous and largest industrialized area in Japan.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Special wards of Tokyo</span> Special form of municipalities in Honshu, Japan

Special wards are a special form of municipalities in Japan under the 1947 Local Autonomy Law. They are city-level wards: primary subdivisions of a prefecture with municipal autonomy largely comparable to other forms of municipalities.

Tokio may refer to:

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Kita, Tokyo</span> Special ward in Kantō, Japan

Kita is a special ward located in Tokyo Metropolis, Japan. The English translation of its Japanese self-designation is City of Kita. The ward was founded on March 15, 1947.

The Japanese addressing system is used to identify a specific location in Japan. When written in Japanese characters, addresses start with the largest geographical entity and proceed to the most specific one. When written in Latin characters, addresses follow the convention used by most Western addresses and start with the smallest geographic entity and proceed to the largest. The Japanese system is complex and idiosyncratic, the product of the natural growth of urban areas, as opposed to the systems used in cities that are laid out as grids and divided into quadrants or districts.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tokyo City</span> Former municipality in Japan

Tokyo City was a municipality in Japan and part of Tokyo-fu which existed from 1 May 1889 until its merger with its prefecture on 1 July 1943. The historical boundaries of Tokyo City are now occupied by the Special Wards of Tokyo. The new merged government became what is now Tokyo, also known as the Tokyo Metropolis, or, ambiguously, Tokyo Prefecture.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tokyo Prefecture (1868–1943)</span> Former Japanese government entity

Tokyo Prefecture was a Japanese government entity that existed between 1868 and 1943.

Neo Tokyo or "New Tokyo" is a common name for a fictional futuristic version of Tokyo often depicted in manga, anime, and video games. An early example was the 1982 manga Akira, which was also adapted into a 1988 anime film.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Kawasaki-ku, Kawasaki</span> Ward in Kantō, Japan

Kawasaki-ku (川崎区) is one of the seven wards of the city of Kawasaki in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan. As of 2010, the ward had an estimated population of 216,826 and a density of 5,530 persons per km2. The total area was 39.21 square kilometres (15.14 sq mi). Kawasaki-ku has the home to the second largest Koreatown in Japan.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tokyo Metropolitan Government</span> Prefectural government of Tokyo, Japan

The Tokyo Metropolitan Government is the government of the Tokyo Metropolis. One of the 47 prefectures of Japan, the government consists of a popularly elected governor and assembly. The headquarters building is located in the ward of Shinjuku. The metropolitan government administers the special wards, cities, towns and villages that constitute part of the Tokyo Metropolis. With a population closing in on 14 million living within its boundaries, and many more commuting from neighbouring prefectures, the metropolitan government wields significant political power within Japan.

Ohta, Ōta, or Ota may refer to the following:

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tokyo Metropolitan Assembly</span> Prefectural parliament of Tokyo

The Tokyo Metropolitan Assembly is the prefectural parliament of Tokyo Metropolis.

<i>Kyōiku</i> 2004 studio album by Tokyo Jihen

Kyōiku is the debut studio album by Japanese rock band Tokyo Jihen, led by musician Ringo Sheena. It was released on November 25, 2004, more than a year after Sheena's third solo studio album Kalk Samen Kuri no Hana (2003). Kyōiku is the only album to feature the band's original line-up, featuring guitarist Mikio Hirama and pianist Masayuki Hiizumi, known as H Zetto M.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tokyo 3rd district</span>

The Tokyo 3rd district is a constituency of the House of Representatives in the Diet of Japan. It is located in Tokyo and covers parts of the former city of Tokyo and Tokyo's outlying islands. The district consists of the wards of Shinagawa and parts of Ōta, the towns of Ōshima and Hachijō and the villages of Toshima, Niijima, Kōzushima, Miyake, Mikurajima, Aogashima and Ogasawara. As of 2012, 482,494 eligible voters were registered in the district.

The politics of Tokyo City, as the capital of the Empire of Japan, took place under special regulations that limited its local autonomy compared to other municipalities in Japan. In 1943, the city's independent institutions were eliminated altogether under the authoritarian Tōjō cabinet and the administration was absorbed by the appointed government of Tokyo prefecture.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Chiyoda, Tokyo</span> Special ward in Kantō, Japan

Chiyoda is a special ward located in central Tokyo, Japan. It is known as Chiyoda City in English.