Toei Kyoto Studio Park makes you back in time to Edo period Japan, but it isn’t everything it seems to be

Take a guided tour of the film scene where a hundred years of Japanese period films are recorded each year.

Join us on a guided tour of this film set where hundreds of Japanese period movies and nanjamas are filmed every year.

There are many museums around Japan where you can learn more about the country’s history. But one can’t beat that immersive experience of an open-air museum. These types of museums permit you to experience real world environments that make you feel like youre acting in a film sets. However, there’s only one theme park, which’s what a filmmaker’s studio is, and its name is Kyoto Studio Park.

There are blurry lines between open-air museum, theme park and film set here. For more information, we took a guided tour of the actor. As we walked through the streets, the actor reacted with stories from behind the scenes. These scenes look like a traditional Edo city.

The first thing we learned was that set isn’t used only to film and movie shows and their movies from the Edo period (1603-1868). For example, the asadora (morning TV drama) Come Come Everybody was partly set in the Showa era (1926-1989), so they just tweaked the area and added some extra props to make one area a bustling shopping mall.

These lamps were found in the XVII-era period in Japan.

The variety of pieces in the set is part of the film magic we didn’t expect to see here, but according to our guide, housing can be added and remove and create landscapes that match the desired eras. After filming several different productions, they are set up in different areas where the next one divides them.

This gate was designed after the main gate at Nijo Castle and was featured in Everybody but has a timeless appeal that makes it suitable for a variety of eras.

As we went to an outdoor pool, our guide stopped explaining that this area often happens in time-related dramas like scenes where corpses are found in the moat. Since pool is not clean, while the building is an open source aesthetic, but its guide told us that he and the other actors tend to be scared of using an ordinary water, even though it’s all part of the job.

The act’s honest and funny approach to guided tour made everyone laugh, so when we came to the stone wall, he stopped sharing another interesting piece of information behind the scenes.

As the wall of the exposed bits looks at the surface, it looks like this isn’t a real stone wall. They are stone made of styrofoam.

Most stone monuments here are made of styrofoam. This means that they can be lifted and moved so they’re perfect for different places.

There are no water at this bridge and actors have actually taken steps in the arch which it seems to me a very dangerous sign of the success of the famous Japanese bridge. In fact, this bridge doesn’t seem to have to be constructed of the name of Japan, but the architect of the bridge seems to have already built in the area of Tokyo.

From the lowest angle of the camera, you would never know this bridge is actually incomplete.

Across the street, all sorts of traditional-looking stores look like they sell liquor, rice and candles.One store has its own paper lantern and noren curtain to advertise their goods, but once again, these can be easily wiped or replaced for filming.

Another interesting discovery was the fact that some of these buildings have a structure that has wheels under them, so that the whole thing can be moved as needed to completely change the landscape. According to the actor guide, many big pine trees on wheels are easy to move, making it possible for movie purposes.

There are also some small-looking buildings that are still a bit of modern-looking buildings such as this one, usually used in detectives. Fill a patrol car with a police officer and take the scene in front of the officers.

It is a little complex to hold a bank account, because this building is not really made of brick and mortar.

There are many buildings in here, but all are used for exterior shots as a lot of the interiors aren’t built. Interior scenes are filmed in a warehouse-like studio at the back of the movie village.

The Kyoto Studio Park image is provided by Toei.

Actors often move between the studio and the open set when they film period dramas. As such, the old facade is a lot boring to see but can sometimes be used as dressing rooms for actors.

Fortunately there are several buildings that have interiors.

The historical world of Kyoto is difficult to believe is located in the centre of the city, but sometimes you hear the scream of a passing train. Staff on set have to keep a watch of the train schedule, thus you won’t capture the sound when they shot.

How scenic is this place?

Another key to the tour was stopping by this building, with white light and a view of Yoshiwara. Prostitutes used to move the wooden slats of these buildings to get passers-by.

If you love traditional Japan, you can take a trip to Tokyo studio park. A guided tour makes things even more interesting. If you want to feel like yourself, rent a kimono or period costume, in addition to makeup and makeup.

If you’re looking for a better and modern experience, there’s a lot of activities in this park that you could discover yourself as part of a full-scale Evangelion. Kyoto is really more important than the temples and temples.

Toei Kyoto studio park / Toei shams. Address: Kyoto-fu, Kyoto-shi, Tokyo-ku, Uzumasa Higashihachiokacho10 10 Website