Kyoto Municipal Museum of Art

The Kyoto Municipal Museum of Art is one of the oldest art museums in Japan. It is located in Okazaki Park in Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto and opened in 1928 as a commemoration of Emperor Hirohito's coronation ceremony as it was called the Showa Imperial Coronation Art Museum of Kyoto. Takeuchi Seihō: 芙蓉, 年中行事, 池塘浪静, 雲龍, 遊鯉, 宇野老人像, 渓山秋月, 散華, 散華, 熊, 雨, 絵になる最初, 金魚の句, 潮沙永日, 酔興, 馬に乗る狐, うな辺, 雷公, 松, 水村, 風竹野, 風竹, 驟雨一過, 静閑, 雄風, 色紙十二ヶ月, 八功徳水,冬瓜にねずみ Planning: Maeda Kenjiro Completion of construction: 1933 Total floor space: 9,349m² Full address: 〒606-8344 京都府京都市左京区岡崎円勝寺町124 Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line Higashiyama Station Kyoto City Bus Okazaki Koen / Bijutsukan,Heian Jingu-mae stop Okazaki Koen / ROHM Theatre Kyoto, Miyakomesse-mae stop Okazaki Park The National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto Kyoto Municipal Zoo Heian Shrine ROHM Theatre Kyoto Miyakomesse Kyoto Prefectural Library Chion-in Official website of Kyoto Municipal Museam of Art in English

Carajás (proposed Brazilian state)

Carajás was the name for a proposed new Brazilian state, which would consist of the southeast part of the current state of Pará. Along with a simultaneous proposal to create another state called Tapajós from another part of Pará, the proposal was defeated in a referendum in 2011 and by law could not be revived until 2015. Although voters within the territory of the proposed new states voted in favor, the vote was negative among the much larger population in what would have remained of Pará; the new state's largest city and proposed capital would be Marabá. Carajás would have a population of about 1.6 million and an area of 289,799 square kilometres, comprising 39 out of Pará's 144 municipalities. As of 2011, its GDP of BRL 19.5 billion constituted 33% of the total GDP of Pará. The two most populous municipalities would be Parauapebas. In a referendum held on December 11, 2011, the residents of the entire state of Pará were asked to vote on proposals to split the state into three new states: Carajás in the southeast, Tapajós in the west, a rump Pará in the northeast.

Voting was polarized regionally, with voters in the territories of the proposed new states voting in favor, while voters in the rump Pará voted against. In particular, more than 90% of voters in Marabá voted in favor, while more than 90% of voters in Pará's capital city of Belém voted against; as Belém and its surrounding area comprise over half the population of the original state, the proposal had no chance of passing. "Plebiscitos no Estado do Pará". Tribunal Superior Eleitoral. Tapajós - the other proposed state to be carved out of Pará, with the proposal defeated in the December 2011 referendum