It aims to get more people throughout the world interested in Japan by gently opening their eyes to the shocking realization of how little they actually know about the country. The logo reduces many characteristics of the Japanese aesthetic-meticulousness, carefulness, delicateness, and conciseness-into the simple form of one horizontal character. This is the Japanese symbol for one, a receptacle for grand images allowing for free thinking. It takes in and sublimates everything from a culture steeped in contradictions and numerous interpretations. The shape symbolizes Japan in a simple, subtle way. The inaugural program attracted people from around the world, enjoying events such as performance art by flower artist Makoto Azuma and live musical performances by Japanese musicians Ryuichi Sakamoto and Jun Miyake. Multilingual websites that are beautifully edited and easy to understand were selected and presented as a collection of links.
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JAPAN HOUSE is a project which aims to nurture a deeper understanding and appreciation of Japan in the international community, by creating a number of hubs from which to showcase and communicate Japan as a country of countless charms, able to enrich the rest of the world. These hubs, located in major global cities, are designed to function as platforms for people with passion and with talent who have been inspired to use JAPAN HOUSE to articulate, express, and reveal their experiences and interpretations of Japan. Each hub features an exhibition space, a multi-purpose space with theater facilities, a retail space, food and drink, books, online connectivity, and a cafe space. The project merges together these functions, and the activities they enable, to introduce a variety of themes, in detail and with substance: the future of tradition, the passion of popular culture, the power of advanced technology, and the diverse appeal of Japanese food. Activities are designed to appeal to as wide an audience as possible, including those with no previous interest in Japan. However, none of these activities will seek to define Japan as any one thing. Put simply, what this project seeks to achieve goes beyond conventional attempts to inform and communicate. In doing so, the project embraces all aspects of Japanese culture today, from high culture to subcultures, to leading-edge technology and beyond.
Under the present Constitution of Japan , the Emperor is "the symbol of the State and of the unity of the people". Other members of the Imperial Family perform ceremonial and social duties, but have no role in the affairs of government. The duties as an Emperor are passed down the line to their male children. The Japanese monarchy is said to be the oldest continuous hereditary monarchy in the world. Historical evidence for the first 29 Emperors is marginal by modern standards, but there is firm evidence for the hereditary line since Emperor Kinmei ascended the throne 1, years ago. There are currently 18 members of the Imperial Family: . Emperor Akihito succeeded his father as emperor on 7 January , and was succeeded by Naruhito after he abdicated on 30 April His childhood title was Prince Yoshi.
Housing in Japan includes modern and traditional styles. Two patterns of residences are predominant in contemporary Japan : the single-family detached house and the multiple-unit building , either owned by an individual or corporation and rented as apartments to tenants, or owned by occupants. Additional kinds of housing, especially for unmarried people, include boarding houses which are popular among college students , dormitories common in companies , and barracks for members of the Japan Self-Defense Forces , police and some other public employees. An unusual feature of Japanese housing is that houses are presumed to have a limited lifespan, and are generally torn down and rebuilt after a few decades, generally twenty years for wooden buildings and thirty years for concrete buildings — see regulations for details.