Hara-juku (T%C5%8Dkaid%C5%8D)
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Hara-juku in the 1830s, as depicted by Hiroshige in the H?eid? edition of The Fifty-three Stations of the T?kaid? (1831-1834)

Hara-juku (, Hara-juku) was the thirteenth of the fifty-three stations of the T?kaid?. It is located in the present-day city of Numazu, Shizuoka Prefecture, Japan.


Hara-juku was a smaller post town on the coast of Suruga Bay between Numazu-juku and Yoshiwara-juku in Suruga Province. It is the site of many paintings because of Mount Fuji in the background.[1]

The classic ukiyo-e print by And? Hiroshige (H?eid? edition) from 1831-1834 depicts two women travelers walking past a huge snowy Mount Fuji. The women are accompanied by a manservant who is carrying their luggage. By contrast, the Ky?ka edition of the late 1830s depicts three small teahouses, dwarfed by a huge, red Mount Fuji which protrudes out of the picture into the top margin.

Neighboring post towns

Numazu-juku - Hara-juku - Yoshiwara-juku


  • Carey, Patrick. Rediscovering the Old Tokaido:In the Footsteps of Hiroshige. Global Books UK (2000). ISBN 1-901903-10-9
  • Chiba, Reiko. Hiroshige's Tokaido in Prints and Poetry. Tuttle. (1982) ISBN 0-8048-0246-7
  • Taganau, Jilly. The Tokaido Road: Travelling and Representation in Edo and Meiji Japan. RoutledgeCurzon (2004). ISBN 0-415-31091-1
  1. ^ Hara-juku to Yoshiwara-juku. Accessed November 7, 2007.

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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