Yaominami Station is one of the termini of the Osaka Metro Tanimachi Line located in Yao, Japan. It is numbered "T36". There is an island platform with two tracks on the ground level. Osaka City Bus Yao Depot Yao Airport Kintetsu Bus Co. Ltd. Yaominami-ekimae Bus stop 1 Route 70 for Kintetsu Yao-ekimae via JR Yao-ekimae and Yao City Hall Route 71 for Minami-Taishido Bus stop 2 Route 08 for JR Kyuhoji-ekimae via Rokutan-higashi Jutaku-mae and Yao Municipal Hospital Route 74 for Numa Yonchome and Ota Route 75 for Ota Nanachome-nishi, Ishinkai Yao Hospital and Ota Bus stop 3 Routes 70 and 71 for Fujiidera-ekimae via Ota and Fujiidera City Hall
Miyakojima Station is a railway station on the Osaka Metro Tanimachi Line in Miyakojima-ku, Japan. It is numbered "T17"; the station has an island platform serving two tracks on the second basement level. Around half of the trains return for Kire-Uriwari and Yaominami at this station; the station opened on 29 May 1974. Osaka City General Hospital Miyakojima Police Station Sakuranomiya Station Another station called Miyakojima Station is under construction nearby on the Osaka Higashi Line, scheduled to open in spring 2019. List of railway stations in Japan Osaka Metro station information
Minami-morimachi Station is a railway station on the Osaka Metro in Kita-ku, Japan. Minami-morimachi Station is served by the following two Osaka Municipal Subway lines. Tanimachi Line Sakaisuji Line There are an island platform and a side platform with two tracks on the second basement level; the station was built with an island platform, but overcrowding prompted construction of a second platform. As of 2017, the side platform is used for northbound trains, the northbound side of the island platform is fenced off. There are two side platforms with two tracks on the first basement level; the station opened on 24 March 1967. The Sakaisuji Line platforms opened on 6 December 1969. Osaka-Temmangu Station Osaka Temmangu Shrine National Route 1 Osaka Prefectural Route 14 Osaka Takatsuki Kyoto Route Osaka Prefectural Route 102 Ebisu minami-morimachi Route Japan Mint Temma Tenjin Hanjotei Daiwa Minami-morimachi Building Tenjimbashisuji Shopping Arcade Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation The Yomiuri Shimbun Osaka List of railway stations in Japan Minami-morimachi Station - Sakaisuji Line from Osaka Metro website Minami-morimachi Station - Tanimachi Line from Osaka Metro website
Ogimachi Station (Osaka)
Ōgimachi Station is a metro station on the Osaka Metro Sakaisuji Line in Kita-ku, Osaka Prefecture, Japan. There are two side platforms with two tracks on the second basement. Kita Ward Office, Osaka Tenjimbashisuji Shopping Arcade Kids Plaza Osaka Kansai Telecasting Corporation Ōgimachi Route 37 for Itakano Shako-mae / for Osaka-ekimae Route 83 for Hanahaku-kinen-koen kitaguchi / for Osaka-ekimae Route 78 for Moriguchi Shako-mae / for Osaka-ekimae Ogimachi Station from Osaka Metro website
Nakazakicho Station is a metro station on the Osaka Metro Tanimachi Line in Kita-ku, Japan. There is an island platform with 2 tracks underground; the headquarters of Yamahisa Co. Ltd. Hotel Daitoyo Tengo Nakazaki Shopping Arcade
Osaka is a designated city in the Kansai region of Japan. It is the capital city of Osaka Prefecture and the largest component of the Keihanshin Metropolitan Area, the second largest metropolitan area in Japan and among the largest in the world with over 19 million inhabitants. Osaka will host Expo 2025; the current mayor of Osaka is Ichiro Matsui. Some of the earliest signs of human habitation in the Osaka area at the Morinomiya ruins comprise shell mounds, sea oysters and buried human skeletons from the 6th–5th centuries BC, it is believed that what is today the Uehonmachi area consisted of a peninsular land with an inland sea in the east. During the Yayoi period, permanent habitation on the plains grew. By the Kofun period, Osaka developed into a hub port connecting the region to the western part of Japan; the large numbers of larger tomb mounds found in the plains of Osaka are seen as evidence of political-power concentration, leading to the formation of a state. The Kojiki records that during 390–430 AD there was an imperial palace located at Osumi, in what is present day Higashiyodogawa ward, but it may have been a secondary imperial residence rather than a capital.
In 645, Emperor Kōtoku built his Naniwa Nagara-Toyosaki Palace in what is now Osaka, making it the capital of Japan. The city now known as Osaka was at this time referred to as Naniwa, this name and derivations of it are still in use for districts in central Osaka such as Naniwa and Namba. Although the capital was moved to Asuka in 655, Naniwa remained a vital connection, by land and sea, between Yamato and China. Naniwa was declared the capital again in 744 by order of Emperor Shōmu, remained so until 745, when the Imperial Court moved back to Heijō-kyō. By the end of the Nara period, Naniwa's seaport roles had been taken over by neighboring areas, but it remained a lively center of river and land transportation between Heian-kyō and other destinations. In 1496, Jōdo Shinshū Buddhists established their headquarters in the fortified Ishiyama Hongan-ji, located directly on the site of the old Naniwa Imperial Palace. Oda Nobunaga began a decade-long siege campaign on the temple in 1570 which resulted in the surrender of the monks and subsequent razing of the temple.
Toyotomi Hideyoshi constructed Osaka Castle in its place in 1583. Osaka was long considered Japan's primary economic center, with a large percentage of the population belonging to the merchant class. Over the course of the Edo period, Osaka grew into one of Japan's major cities and returned to its ancient role as a lively and important port, its popular culture was related to ukiyo-e depictions of life in Edo. By 1780, Osaka had cultivated a vibrant arts culture, as typified by its famous Kabuki and Bunraku theaters. In 1837, Ōshio Heihachirō, a low-ranking samurai, led a peasant insurrection in response to the city's unwillingness to support the many poor and suffering families in the area. One-quarter of the city was razed before shogunal officials put down the rebellion, after which Ōshio killed himself. Osaka was opened to foreign trade by the government of the Bakufu at the same time as Hyōgo on 1 January 1868, just before the advent of the Boshin War and the Meiji Restoration. Osaka residents were stereotyped in Edo literature from at least the 18th century.
Jippensha Ikku in 1802 depicted Osakans as stingy beyond belief. In 1809, the derogatory term "Kamigata zeeroku" was used by Edo residents to characterize inhabitants of the Osaka region in terms of calculation, lack of civic spirit, the vulgarity of Osaka dialect. Edo writers aspired to samurai culture, saw themselves as poor but generous and public spirited. Edo writers by contrast saw "zeeroku" as obsequious apprentices, greedy and lewd. To some degree, Osaka residents are still stigmatized by Tokyo observers in the same way today in terms of gluttony, evidenced in the phrase, "Residents of Osaka devour their food until they collapse"; the modern municipality was established in 1889 by government ordinance, with an initial area of 15 square kilometres, overlapping today's Chūō and Nishi wards. The city went through three major expansions to reach its current size of 223 square kilometres. Osaka was the industrial center most defined in the development of capitalism in Japan, it became known as the "Manchester of the Orient."The rapid industrialization attracted many Korean immigrants, who set up a life apart for themselves.
The political system was pluralistic, with a strong emphasis on promoting industrialization and modernization. Literacy was high and the educational system expanded producing a middle class with a taste for literature and a willingness to support the arts. In 1927, General Motors operated a factory called Osaka Assembly until 1941, manufacturing Chevrolet, Pontiac and Buick vehicles and staffed by Japanese workers and managers. In the nearby city of Ikeda in Osaka Prefecture is the headquarters office of Daihatsu, one of Japan's oldest automobile manufacturers. Like its European and American counterparts, Osaka displayed slums and poverty. In Japan it was here that municipal government first introduced a comprehensive system of poverty relief, copied in part from British models. Osaka policymakers stressed the importance of family formation and mutual assistance as the best way to combat poverty; this minimized
Nippombashi Station is a railway station on the two lines of the Osaka Metro in Nippombashi Itchome, Chūō-ku, Japan. Osaka Metro Sakaisuji Line Sennichimae Line Kintetsu Namba Line The station has side platforms serving two tracks for the Sakaisuji Line on the first basement, an island platform serving two tracks for the Sennichimae Line on the second basement. Ticket gates are located on the first basement on the platforms for the Sakaisuji Line. Sakaisuji LineSennichimae Line Namba Walk Kuromon Ichiba National Bunraku Theatre Dotombori River Nippombashi Bridge Nippombashi Itchome Route 73 for Namba / for Deto Bus Terminal via Uehommachi Rokuchome and Kumata Nippombashi Station - Sakaisuji Line from Osaka Metro website Nippombashi Station - Sennichimae Line from Osaka Metro website