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Scramble Cafe and Bar 1

Scramble Cafe and Bar 1

Just a 5 minute walk away from the Hachiko exit of Shibuya is the Scramble Cafe and Bar. This convenient spot is great for an easy lunch or dinner and is a common meeting spot for expats.

The Scramble Cafe and Bar menu (in both English and Japanese) is egg-themed, with pictures to help those people whose words have finally failed them after a long night of partying or are just waking up to breakfast (whatever time of day that meal occurs for them). It is a cozy little place right from the get-go, almost like a seaside café right by the beach! The food Western-styled, which includes Eggs Benedict, quiche, stew, and confit. All the dishes are a mix of traditionally American and French dishes with a Japanese twist. I had the Eggs Benedict, which came with pasta, potatoes and a mixed salad with some Japanese dressings and ingredients. The Eggs Benedict themselves were more like Eggs Royale, with its ham and the salmon on muffins, including fried egg on the salmon. It is the perfect post-clubbing late-night meal for the steamy Tokyo summer. Or could be your lunch, being a pleasant stop during your mid-day shopping spree. And it went pretty well with the iced Earl Grey.

Scramble Cafe and Bar 3

Scramble Cafe and Bar has two dining sections – an open area that is used in the daytime, and a more relaxed ‘evening’ dining section for late meals. It’s a great little place to sit back and take in the atmosphere, with good food at a good price for a town as busy as Tokyo. And the bar part? Scramble transforms in to an exciting bar with reasonably priced drinks at night. There is also a Saturday happy hour, and DJs start around 6 PM.

So there it is–perfect for lunch during the day and a drink or two at night, all within view of the Shibuya Scramble and not far from Shibuya station. Get your seat while you can!

Scramble Cafe and Bar Information

Website (Japanese and English) | Facebook page

Nearest Station: 5-minute walk from Shibuya Station Hachiko exit (click on the Google Map for directions)

Hours of Operation: Monday – Thursday 9am – 2pm; Friday and Saturday 9am – 5am; Sundays and Holidays 9am – 12am

“Why Go?”: Reasonably-priced meals and drinks in the heart of Tokyo!

Click on one of the links below to explore other dining options in Tokyo–

November 17, 2016 0 comment
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The Public Six Tokyo 12

The Public Six 1

Finished with work and looking for a place to wind down in the evening?  Tired of the usual izakaya?  Why not experience one of Tokyo’s newest Japanese-style gastropub/sports bars? Check out THE PUBLIC SIX in Roppongi.

The Public Six Roppongi 2

THE PUBLIC SIX pride themselves as the perfect international gastropub and sports bar experience. It is the perfect spot to meet with friends any night of the week for a beer and a plate.

The Public Six Tokyo 3

The Public Six Tokyo 4

The Public Six Tokyo 5

And what plates they are! Nearly every item in their English menus are pub classics made fresh. BEHOLD!

Food at THE PUBLIC SIX

The Public Six Tokyo 6

You CANNOT have a pub without Fish and Chips.  THE PUBLIC SIX uses Pacific cod fried to golden perfection. It is accompanied by a house-made tartar sauce that will leave your mouth watering, waiting for that second bite. (¥1200)

The Tokyo Public Six 7

Looking for something “greener”?  Their Grilled Caesar Salad is made from fresh Romaine lettuce from Nagano. (¥1200)

The Public Six Tokyo 8

Our recommendation would have to be the Grilled Roll Steak.  This delectable item is made from a ribeye steak from the U.S. and is served with an Awajishima onion sauce. (¥2600)

The Tokyo Public Six 9

And for dessert, a French classic is available… with a Japanese twist.  The Roasted Green Tea Crème Brulee is a sweet treat well worth the trip. (¥600)

Can’t decide what to eat?  Try out a “Public Course” and taste a number of items!  There are two options for the Public Courses: For 2,000¥ you can get the Casual Course a.k.a. the “PUB 4” and try a set four items.  Want to go for even more food?  The Premium Course, a.k.a the “GASTRO 7,” is ¥4,000 and is essentially a 7 course meal!

Craft Beer at THE PUBLIC SIX

The most essential item on any pub or bar menu is the beer, and THE PUBLIC SIX does not disappoint.

The Public Six Tokyo 10

The Public Six offers six Japanese craft beers all on tap, each different from the others.  Their selection includes golden and white ales, a lager, an IPA, a stout, and a fruit beer.

The Public Six Tokyo 11

And if beer isn’t your thing, THE PUBLIC SIX also has a wide assortment of other selections, including nihonshu and sochu.

They even offer a Nomihoudai (all you can drink) that you can add onto either of the Public Courses!  Two hours for ¥2000, and for ¥3000 you can try all their craft beers and their nihonshu and sochu!

Cigars at THE PUBLIC SIX

So you’ve had your fish and chips and you’ve had your fill on the great food and the craft beer, what could you use to end your great night out?  How about finishing it off with a classy smoke?

The Public Six Tokyo 12

THE PUBLIC SIX has ten different cigars available for purchase.  Their handy Cigar Menu rates how strong each one is and how long it takes to smoke through one.  Don’t want to be caught halfway through a 3,500¥ Cohiba Robustos when you have to be somewhere in an hour, right?

The Public Six Tokyo 12

Not that you’re going to want to leave anytime soon. With good food, great beer, and an after-meal cigar, THE PUBLIC SIX is going to be your new favorite after-work hangout!

THE PUBLIC SIX – Gastro Pub and Sports Bar

Website (Japanese)| Facebook (English)

Nearest Station: 4-minute walk from Roppongi Station (click on the map for directions)

Hours of Operation:  Mon-Sat 5pm to 5am (last order 4am); Sun & Public holiday 5pm to 3am (last order 2am)

“Why Go?”: Tasty food, craft beer, and a fine cigar makes for a fine meal. Get to The Public Six and get yours!

November 1, 2016 0 comment
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My Scotch

Japanese whisky

It can get quiet in Roppongi, if you know where to go. After all, the bar and clubbing scene isn’t for everyone. Sometimes you would rather not have to deal with a TV blaring or a chipper bartender trying to drum up conversation. Occasionally, you are in the mood for a quiet Japanese whisky in a subdued setting.

MyScotch is eight floors up from the noisy Roppongi streets. It is dark and quiet, its décor elegantly understated to provide no distraction to your thoughts. And if you’re there at the right time of day, you can look out the narrow window and catch the sun as it descends below the skyline.

The drink selection at the bar is backlit with muted lights, and what a selection it is. Japanese whisky is taking the drinking world by storm, winning several different categories in the World Whiskies Awards. MyScotch has a sophisticated whisky selection, from the award-winning Yamazaki and Nikka selections to older and rarer whiskies that are out of production.

My Scotch
Sitting at the bar, I asked for the osusume, the specials. Our bartender lines up a number of Japanese whisky bottles on the bar for perusal. It is a fine representation of the bar’s offerings, ranging from Nikka’s Miyagikyo Single Malt to the rare Karuizawa 15 Years. The Karuizawa distillery has closed, explains the bartender, and this bottle is one of the last in existence.

I choose the Yamazaki Single Malt 12 Years, and my companion selects the aforementioned Nikka Miyagikyo Single Malt. The bartender pours our selection in to a tumbler with a spherical ice ball, which are carved by hand on a daily basis at My Scotch Piano Bar. The Yamazaki had a bitter yet enjoyable edge, perfect for relaxing after a long day. The Miyagikyo Single Malt is smoother, and was an easy introduction for my friend (normally a beer drinker) to Japanese whisky.
My Scotch Piano Bar MyScotch does not limit themselves to whisky. There is a light menu available (English subtitled) and Suntory Premium Malts on draft. Happy hour starts upon opening and runs until 8 p.m. Piano performances are held on most nights, starting around 7:30 p.m.

So stop by, sit back, and relax. Let the music soothe, and enjoy the fine selection of whisky from Japan and elsewhere. Your busy life and the noisy city below can wait for a while.

My Scotch

My Scotch Piano Bar Information

Website | Facebook (Japanese only) | Twitter (Japanese only)
Nearest Station: 6-minute walk from Roppongi Subway Station (Hibiya Line or Toei Oedo Line) (click on the google Map for directions)


Hours of Operation: Monday – Saturday 6:00PM – 2:00AM; Sundays and Holidays 6:00PM – 12:00AM.
Live music 7:30 PM to 12 AM.
“Why Go?”: Enjoy world-famous award-winning Japanese whisky in a relaxing environment.
Click on one of the tags below to explore other bars in Tokyo–

June 23, 2016 0 comment
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This club is technically located in the outskirts of Tokyo BUT I would have to say this club is unofficially in Shibuya because when you ask for directions, people send you to the shuttle bus that takes you to ageHa from Shibuya! Now, you may at first think that this is a hassle but you will see that it is well worth it because ageHa is one of the top clubs in Japan as well as the largest.
Ageha_front
AgeHa’s admission is usually event-based and fairly pricey, ranging from 2,500-4,000 yen (depending on gender) and may or may not include drink tickets (once again, event-based). When you get off the bus you may think to yourself, “This just looks like a warehouse.” But after you walk in, pay your admission fee and lift the curtain to the actual club,  you realize how awesome this place actually is!

This club is split into four major areas as well as a dining area and an extra tent that has a DJ. The first room you enter is the main bar and it is so big and so packed! The bar area alone is bigger than some clubs you come across in Roppongi and Shibuya. Next is the main event room, which is as big as a full-sized basketball gym, and there are even balcony levels to watch the DJ play from above!

After you work your way through the swarm of people, there is another door seemingly going outside but it actually leads you to an outdoor area with its own pool. So it gives off a poolside party feel which makes everyone feel awesome. But sadly, no getting-in the pool is allowed (and if you try, you will most likely get thrown out). As you head back inside  there is another small room where some of the lesser-known DJs play. This is also a good spot to take a break if you want and enjoy a nice chat with people.

The club closes around 5 AM (when the first train starts) and this is one of the drawbacks of the club – that it is so far from everything! It is in an area called Shinkiba, which is right next to Tokyo Disneyland. This is on the outskirts of Tokyo and bordering Chiba, so if you get lost you should ask a local for directions or follow the mass of people walking toward the train station. Overall, this is a highly recommended club, that is much larger than others in Tokyo. The location might be far off, but it is definitely worth the trek.
Ageha Water front

ageHa Location Information

Website | FacebookTwitter | Instagram
Style: Smart casual
Happy Hour: No
Music Genre: Techno, House, Trance, other electronic
Suitable for singles, partying, couples, live music.
Nearest Station: 7-minute walk from Shin-Kiba Station (Yurakucho, Keiyo, Rinkai lines)


Hours of Operation: 11:00PM-5:00AM Friday and Saturday
Estimated Price:Cover Charge varies from ¥2,500-¥4,000
“Why Go?”:  If you want to party in a mega-club that attracts renowned DJs and is one of the best in the city.
Click on one of the tags below to explore other shopping options in Tokyo–

June 14, 2016 0 comment
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Womb nightclub sign, Shibuya, Tokyo, Japan

Womb is a legendary Shibuya nightclub that frequently makes the Top 100 Clubs in the World list compiled by DJMag. With its nondescript entrance hidden down the small back-streets of Tokyo’s love hotel district (Dogenzaka), you might be wondering why.
Womb nightclub sign, Shibuya, Tokyo, Japan
The cover charge varies depending on each event, usually ranging from ¥1500-¥4000. If you have a flier (normally found on their website) or a Womb membership there is a small discount, usually ¥500. Once inside, there are a few different floors playing different music. There is a bar in each room serving the usual stuff, with prices around ¥700 per drink. The drinks aren’t particularly strong or special, so if you’re on a budget it’s probably best to just stick to beer.

Arguably, the best thing about Womb is the fact that its reputation attracts some of the world’s best DJs from all genres of electronic music. Each night of the week  has a different style of music and a few nights every month are dedicated to certain styles. A personal favorite of mine is the drum and bass night, 06S, which frequently brings top drum and bass DJs from around the world to headline. In a city where techno seems to dominate the club scene, this is a breath of fresh air and gives me a chance to see some of the names I could experience if I was back in England. To know what type of music would be playing on certain days, make sure to monitor their social media (laid out at the end of the article)

The lighting and sound is some of the best in the city. They have a state-of-the-art sound system and lasers that ensure a multi-sensory musical experience. They also have Japan’s largest disco ball which can be pretty awe-inspiring to see, especially if you’re not entirely sober.

Overall, if you love dance music, awesome sound and lighting and a friendly crowd, Womb is one of the best places in the world. Although it is surprisingly small compared to some other internationally renowned clubs, it can certainly hold its own when it comes to providing top quality music and an amazing atmosphere.
Womb nightclub, Shibuya, Tokyo, Japan
Womb also holds annual events outside of the club that are on a much bigger scale and attract thousands of clubbers. Every December, Womb Adventure is held in a huge warehouse space in Chiba and combines top class DJs, with phenomenal lighting and a great crowd. Make sure to check it out!

Womb Information

Website | Facebook | Twitter | Instagram | LINE
International Ratio: More international
Male / Female Ratio: About equal
Style: Smart Casual
Music Genre: Techno/house, other electronic,
Suitable For singles, couples, partying,
Nearest Station: 10-minute walk from Shibuya Station or 4-minute walk from Shinsen Station (Keio Inokashira Line)


Hours of Operation:Thursday-Saturday 10:00PM-5:00AM 
Estimated Price:¥700-¥1200 (excluding ¥2000 -¥4000 cover charge)
“Why Go?”:To check out one of the must-see clubs in Tokyo, with awesome lights and sounds.
Click on one of the tags below to explore other shopping options in Tokyo–

June 6, 2016 0 comment
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Shinjuku Ni-chome, Tokyo, Japan

Shinjuku has quite a deep, dark, and complex history. From the 1960 riots and protests, to the controversial dark Kabukicho and performance arts, Shinjuku is an area littered with drama, controversy, and heresy. The most infamous area of which is Ni-chome.

 

HIV Prevention Sign, Ni-chome, Shinjuku, Tokyo

Walking through Ni-chome during the day seems like your normal, everyday stroll through Tokyo. Actually, you wouldn’t even notice that you’re in Ni-chome if it wasn’t for the few blatantly LGBTQ targeted signs and shops outside. But Ni-chome wasn’t always a neighborhood haven for this community. Rather, it was once a popular area for prostitution until it was made illegal in Japan by post-WWII allied forces. After that, the gay underground culture soon flourished in the void left by the absence of prostitution.

 

Club signs in Ni-Chome, Shinjuku, Tokyo

Ni-chome is an exciting area full of bars, clubs, restaurants, cafes, saunas, love hotels, gay pride boutiques, host clubs, nightclubs, massage parlors, parks, and gay book and video stores. I’ve been to Ni-chome on two occasions (I am a heterosexual man, by the way) and I enjoyed myself both times. If this is your first visit, I advise you to go with a LGBTQ friend as they can show you the ropes and take you somewhere safer than where you might wander into by yourself. Ni-chome can be just as dangerous as Roppongi or Shibuya, so you’ll have to be careful when you’re out there enjoying the evening/night, which means watching your drink, wallet, or purse.

Shinjuku Ni-chome, Tokyo, Japan

Streets of Ni-chome, Shinjuku, Tokyo

 

In addition to its nightlife, Ni-chome has a variety of restaurants, lounges, and cafes. So if clubbing isn’t your thing, head over to one of the other popular establishments, including famous Uoya-itchō (うおや一丁) and grab a bite, or the local cafè if you fancy a cup of coffee instead.

Ni-chome isn’t for your run-of-the-mill individual: you have to be seeking something a little extra if you are wanting to brave this storm. Ni-chome’s nightlife is the one of the best to be found in Tokyo, and perhaps in Japan. So prepare yourself for a wild night of fun, excitement, and—if you were like me, a heterosexual guy who has had very limited interaction with members of the LGBTQ community—a night you won’t soon forget.

November 6, 2015 0 comment
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Glass Dance Featured Image

“500 yen. Is cover charge.” This is the first thing I hear when I get in out of the rain. Not a good start, but I’m here on a mission.

“I’m fine with that. I hear you have the Devil’s own brew here.”

The waiter eyed me quizzically. As it turned out, he only knew enough English to tell foreigners that there is a cover charge. I guess that is usually enough to drive them off.

I agreed to the charge and got a seat at the bar at the Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar. Their website helpfully tells you that it is a 2-minute walk, or “a 45 second sprint” from Shinagawa JR station’s Kōnan gate. However fast your Beer Emergency compels you to move, you will depart from the station exit, go down the steps, and walk a block and a half straight ahead. And there it is, across the street from one of the Big Echo Karaoke stations, on your left.

Entrance to Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar in Shinagawa, Tokyo

“I’ll have the Satan Beer Red,” I told him. “Don’t worry, I understand hyperbole. I don’t believe Lucifer himself created this brew. I understand that a distributor has to give his product an attention-getting name and a cool bottle label in order to attract interest in an increasingly jaded beer-drinking public. And it worked! I saw the bottle in the display window. Good for you. Let’s get on with the temptations to my immortal soul.”

Bewildered by the stream of gibberish I just laid on him, the waiter moved away to fill my order. This gave me a chance to look around. The bar itself has a faux-rustic style that is just subtle enough to not be irritatingly overdone. The decor is the SOTW (Stuff On The Walls) standard, primarily pictures of the insides of breweries. And over to the side–a kitchen?

Beer Selection at Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Interior of Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Yes, they have a kitchen at Glass Dance. A kitchen that has an actual chef, not just some dude heating Hot Pockets in a microwave or a kid working a deep fryer. Intrigued, I flip through the English-subtitled food menu. Given the pub atmosphere, I decided to go with the fish and chips (780 yen). The bar also offers other selections from standard bar fare (margherita pizza, chicken wings, etc).

Old Scratch’s libation arrived. The Satan Beer Red was pricey (1150 yen) and ehh. Surely the Lord of Darkness would not allow such swill to represent him on earth. Perusing the drink menu, the price for Satan Red (and its companion brew, Satan Gold) seemed to be on the low-end of a large selection of imported bottled beers. A switch to the less-pricey tap seemed to be in order, and right at that moment my food arrived.

I wasn’t expecting much from people who jerk me up short for 500 yen at the door. But the fish and chips were actually pretty damn good. And there were plenty of fries, not just the five or six that one usually receives at other places. On a recommendation from the waiter, I try a Poperings Hommel Bier from the tap (930 yen). It came in a strange onion-shaped glass. An amber, but light and tasty. Things were starting to look up.

Fish and Chips at Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Poperings Hommel Bier at Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Next, I surveilled the bar. There were a number of different drafts available, the sign of any good watering hole. De-Koninck Authentic Antwerps, the Poperings Hommel I was drinking, Extra Vedett White. The Hoegaarden mega-pint (seemingly the most accessible European beer in all of Tokyo) could be had for 1380 yen. And still others, both from marked and unmarked taps. This selection, mixed with their imported bottled beer list, gives Glass Dance a broad range of interesting offerings.

It was still raining when I finished the Poperings Hommel. So, another beer with my Dao De Ching? Don’t mind if I do. I had a Leffe Blonde (930 yen). A perusal of the Leffe website gives off airs of a brewer who wishes he was a vintner, but the beer had a nice, light flavor that went well with my decidedly-plebian meal selection. That, and even though I had been munching and reading for a bit, I still had a pot full of fries. I certainly didn’t feel ripped off on that count, cover charge or no.

Glass Dance is one of those bars that opens in the early evening and stays open all the way until just before the station starts operating again in the morning. It would be a reasonable (if expensive) place to spend an all-nighter if you miss that last train, or a place to stagger to if it’s late but you don’t quite feel like going home just yet. Although the prices will keep it from being a regular stop, I’ll be going back for the beer selection and to check out the kitchen’s other offerings.

Atre at Shingawa Station

Satan Beer Red at Glass Dance, Shinagawa Station Atre, Tokyo

Beer Menu at Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Draft beer at Glass Dance Craft Beer Bar in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Glass Dance Beer Tap in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Glass Dance Blackbaord in Shinagawa, Tokyo

Location: Two-minute walk from Shinagawa Station JR. Open Monday-Saturday 1700-0400, 1700-2330 on Sundays and public holidays. Accepts Visa, Mastercard, and other major credit cards.

Google-garbled translated website: http://translate.google.co.jp/translate?hl=en&sl=ja&u=http://r.gnavi.co.jp/g600151/&prev=search (includes map)

 

March 20, 2015 0 comment
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Roppongi is known for the bar and club scene. This part of Tokyo rules the night with parties that would not stop until the sun rises and people leave while laughing with their friends at 24-hour izakayas to try to beat that hangover.

Since then, Roppongi has gotten a reputation for being a place that’s a little too expensive to go shopping at during the day, and a little too seedy to go out to at night. The groups of people, young and old, that used to walk the streets have been replaced with hosts and waitresses practically pulling you into their establishments so you can spend a little cash.

While the old club scene of Roppongi is a thing of the past, there are a few places opening up in this area that are trying to revamp the all night long party. Ele Tokyo, located just north of Azabu-Juban Station, is a club like Roppongi has never seen.

Ele Tokyo has made itself out to be the most upscale and classiest of clubs around, so be warned – they enforce a strict dress code and make no exceptions. No T-shirts, plain old jeans, hoodies, or open toes sandals are allowed here.

If your outfit is up to par, your I.D. accepted (you will not be able to get in without one), and you have paid the cover charge (guys up to ¥4000 depending on the DJ that night, free for ladies), it’s time to enjoy the club! Everything inside of Ele Tokyo is new, modern, and almost too beautiful. Step up to the titanium bar and order yourself a hand crafted one-of-a-kind cocktail, or a small snack to munch on. When you have had your fill of cocktails and chit-chat in the lounge area, move to the dimly-lit dance floor and dance to the great music spun by world-class DJs (see their upcoming line-up here).

Ele Tokyo Location Information

Website (Japanese and English) ||| Facebook (Japanese) ||| Twitter (via Google Translate) ||| Instagram ||| Tumblr (via Google Translate)

Nearest Station: 4-minute walk from Azabu-Juban Station Exit #7 (click on the Google Map for walking directions)

Hours of Operation: Open evenings 8pm – 1am

“Why Go?”: If you want a taste of what the new club scene in Roppongi is like, then head to Ele Tokyo and have a good night!

October 20, 2014 0 comment
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WHAT THE DICKENS!

When you enter this bar you get the very surreal feeling that you have just entered a log cabin in the middle of a dark forest. The high ceilings and pillars constructed from real trees and the subdued lighting give this bar a unique atmosphere more akin to a nightclub than a bar. What the Dickens is an excellent bar where the lively customers seem to have all gathered just for the sheer joy of drinking and chatting together. It really doesn’t feel like a bar in Japan at all.

Perhaps the best feature of this bar is its live music. Every weekend both Japanese and foreign bands perform live on stage and as any serious music fan will tell you there is no feeling like the thrill of listening to quality live music. When a foreign band is playing the excitement levels go through the roof and the percentage of foreign customers often reaches as high as 70%. In addition it is a much better atmosphere than most other bars because here you also have a good representation of foreign women and not just the foreign man-Japanese woman combination which is so common in many bars in Tokyo. What the Dickens comes highly recommended although it is true that many customers start to drift away very soon after midnight. Check out the website for details of upcoming performances.

International Ratio: About equal
Male / Female Ratio: About equal
Average Price: 600-1200 JPY
Comments: No cover charge
Style: Casual
Happy Hour: No
Suitable For singles, couples, great drinks, live music,

Address:1-13-3 Ebisunishi, Shibuya, Tokyo
GPS:35.64818415026507, 139.70765599629522
Telephone:03-3780-2099
Web:http://www.whatthedickens.jp/

October 20, 2014 0 comment
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VUENOS

Vuenos is located in the fun, and kind of seedy, area of Shibuya known as Dogenzaka. This area is home to lots of love hotels, sex shops, nightclubs and bars and can be a great place to spend an exciting night in Tokyo.

Vuenos usually hosts live events and private parties. The basement floor has a stage, along with low ceiling and dark walls, which makes it the perfect place for intimate rock gigs. They offer an eclectic range of music, everything from rock to afrodance, depending on the night.

Veunos is a small club and it isn’t open every night, so please check their website’s schedule before you head there. However, it is also close to tons of other bars and clubs, so you’re bound to find something fun happening in the area even if Vuenos is closed. In the smae building you can find LOUNGE NEO and Glad, which are all owned by the same company along with Club Asia, which is just across the street. All the bars in this group have reasonably priced drinks, so you probably won’t spend as much as if you went to a Roppongi club.

Average Price: 500-1200 JPY
Comments: Cover Charge
Style: casual(no shorts, slippers, tank tops, visible tattoos)
Entrance Fee: 2500-3000 JPY
Happy Hour: No
Music Genre: mainstream Hip-Hop and RnB and house

Address:2-21-7 Dogenzaka, Shibuya, Tokyo
GPS:35.6590274, 139.695634262
Telephone:03-5458-2551
Web:http://vuenos.com/venue/

October 20, 2014 0 comment
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