Map and Directions

Address and Contact Information

Kiyamachi Nijo Minami, Nakagyo-ku,
Kyoto 604-0921,Japan
Tel : +81-75-255-0980
Fax : +81-75-255-0985

Entrance Fee

Adults : 300 yen
Junior and Senior High School Students :
200 yen
Elementary School or Younger : Free

(20% discount for groups of 20 or more) :
Reservations required, with guided tours available on request

  • By City Bus :
    About a 3-minute walk from Kyoto Shiyakusho-mae bus stop
  • By Tozai Line Subway :
    About a 3-minute walk from Kyoto Shiyakusho-mae station, Exit 2
  • By Keihan Line Train :
    About a 7-minute walk from Sanjo station

Please note that the Memorial Hall does not provide public parking.

Directions from the nearest station

  • Ticket gate

    Ticket gate

    Get off at subway Kyoto Shiyakusho Mae station, go to exit 2, and walk east.

  • Exit


    When walking a bit, there is a beautiful stream, Takase River. Cross the tiny bridge, turn left.

  • River side

    River side

    As walking north along Kiyamachi street, there is Takasegawa Ichino-Funairi. Please go north more about 50 meters while looking at the wooden ship where the barrels are loaded on your left.

  • Destination


    The building with a white wall seen front is the memorial hall.

Things to see near the Memorial Hall

  • Takasegawa Ichino-Funairi

    Takasegawa Ichino-Funairi
    This was a busy transportation hub from the Edo period to the middle of the Taisho period. Here, Takase boats came and went, distributing supplies. Some of the atmosphere of those days is still preserved at this historical site.
  • Takase River

    Takase River
    The poetry of weeping willows gently blowing in the breeze along the Takase River was made famous in "Takase Bune," a novel by Ogai Mori.
  • Kiyamachi-Nijo Area

    Kiyamachi-Nijo Area
    This block was central to industrial promotion at the time, and was a birthplace of modern scientific technology in Japan.
  • Kamo River

    Kamo River
    The Kamo River flows through the city of Kyoto, watching over its history to this day. Its riverbanks are popular with local residents as places of rest and relaxation. The Takase River mentioned above gets its supply of water from the Kamo River.