Places to shop in Japan.


> 7-Eleven Japan セブン・イレブン

7-Eleven Inc. is a Japanese-owned American international chain of convenience stores, headquartered in Dallas, Texas. … Its parent company since 2005, Seven-Eleven Japan Co., Ltd., operates, franchises, and licenses 67,480 stores in 17 countries as of December 2018.


> Family Mart Japan ファミリーマート(ファミマ)

FamilyMart Co., Ltd. (株式会社ファミリーマート Kabushikigaisha Famirīmāto) is a Japanese convenience store franchise chain. FamilyMart is Japan’s second largest convenience store chain, behind 7-Eleven. … There are some stores in Japan with the name Circle K Sunkus under the operation of FamilyMart.


> Lawson Japan ローソン

Lawson, Inc. (株式会社ローソン Kabushiki Kaisha Rōson, TYO: 2651) is a convenience store franchise chain in Japan. The store originated in Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, but today exists as a Japanese company.


> Daiso ダイソー100円ショップ

100-yen shops are common Japanese shops in the vein of American dollar stores. Stocking a variety of items from clothing to stationery, housewares to food, each item is priced at precisely 100 yen. This price is considered attractive to Japanese consumers because it can be paid for with a single 100-yen coin.


> Don Quijote ドン・キホーテ

Don Quijote Co., Ltd. (株式会社ドン・キホーテ Kabushiki gaisha Don Kihōte) is a discount chain store that has over 160 locations throughout Japan, 4 in Singapore, 1 in Thailand (branded as Don Don Donki) and 2 in Hawaii. It carries a wide range of products, from basic groceries to electronics to clothing.


> Akihabara Electric Town 秋葉原電気街

Akihabara is a buzzing shopping hub famed for its electronics retailers, ranging from tiny stalls to vast department stores like Yodobashi Multimedia Akiba. Venues specializing in manga, anime and video games include Tokyo Anime Center, for exhibits and souvenirs, and Radio Kaikan with its 10 floors of toys, trading cards and collectibles. Staff dressed as maids or butlers serve tea and desserts at nearby maid cafes.


> Tokyo Ginza 東京銀座

Ginza (銀座) is a district of Chūō, Tokyo, located south of Yaesu and Kyōbashi, west of Tsukiji, east of Yūrakuchō and Uchisaiwaichō, and north of Shinbashi. It is a popular upscale shopping area of Tokyo, with numerous internationally renowned department stores, boutiques, restaurants and coffeehouses located in its vicinity. It is considered one of the most expensive, elegant, and luxurious streets in the world.


> Tokyo Asakusa 東京浅草

Asakusa retains the vibe of an older Tokyo, with traditional craft shops and street-food stalls along Nakamise Street near the ancient Sensō-ji temple. Mid-19th-century Hanayashiki amusement park has thrill rides and cafes, while riverside Kuritsu Sumida Park hosts regular festivals and firework displays. Casual izakaya bars dot the neighborhood, along with yakitori restaurants serving grilled meat skewers and beer.


> Tokyo Shibuya 東京渋谷

Shibuya (渋谷区 Shibuya-ku) is a special ward in Tokyo, Japan. A major commercial and business center, it houses the two busiest railway stations in the world, Shinjuku Station (southern half) and Shibuya Station.


> Tokyo Harajuku 東京原宿

Buzzing Harajuku is renowned for its colorful street art and fashion scene, with quirky vintage clothing stores and cosplay shops along Takeshita Street, and more traditional, upmarket boutiques lining leafy Omotesando Avenue. Small bars and trendy cafes fill the surrounding lanes, while cultural hotspots include the Watari Museum of Contemporary Art, which hosts cutting-edge temporary exhibitions.


> Tokyo Shinjuku 東京新宿

Shinjuku is a special ward in Tokyo, Japan. It is a major commercial and administrative centre, housing the northern half of the busiest railway station in the world and the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building, the administration centre for the government of Tokyo.


> AEON イオン

ÆON Co., Ltd, commonly written as AEON Co., Ltd., is the holding company of ÆON Group. … and supermarkets to shopping malls and specialty stores, including Talbots. ÆON is Japan’s single-largest shopping mall developer and operator.


> Ito-Yokado イトーヨーカドー

Ito-Yokado is a Japanese general merchandise store, part of Seven & I Holdings Co. As of March 2013, there are 178 Ito-Yokado stores operating in Japan.


> Mitsukoshi 三越

Mitsukoshi, Ltd. is an international department store chain with headquarters in Tokyo, Japan. It is a subsidiary of Isetan Mitsukoshi Holdings, which also owns the Isetan department store chain.


> Daimaru 大丸

Daimaru is a Japanese department store chain, principally located in the Kansai region of Japan. The chain is operated by Daimaru Matsuzakaya Department Stores, a subsidiary of J. Front Retailing. At one time Daimaru was an independent company, The Daimaru, Inc., headquartered in Chūō-ku, Osaka.


> Takashimaya 高島屋

Takashimaya Co., Ltd. is a Japanese company that operates a department store chain carrying a wide array of products, ranging from wedding dresses and other apparel to electronics and flatware. Takashimaya was listed at #1197 on the Forbes Global 2000 list for 2006.


> Isetan 伊勢丹

Isetan is a Japanese department store. Based in Shinjuku, Tokyo, Isetan has branches throughout Japan and South East Asia, including in Bangkok, Jinan, Kuala Lumpur, Selangor, Shanghai, Singapore and Tianjin, and formerly in Hong Kong, Kaohsiung, London, and Vienna.


> Seibu Department Stores 西武百貨店

The Seibu Department Stores, Ltd. (株式会社西武百貨店 Kabushiki-gaisha Seibu Hyakkaten) is a Japanese department store. The first store to trade under the name opened its doors in 1949. Seibu is typical of Japanese department stores with a wide variety of stores doing business on several floors. The company is now a subsidiary of Seven & I Holdings Co., Ltd..


> Sogo そごう

Sogo Co., Ltd. (株式会社そごう Kabushiki Kaisha Sogō) is a department store chain that operates an extensive network of branches in Japan. It once owned stores in locations as diverse as Beijing in mainland China, Causeway Bay in Hong Kong, Taipei in Taiwan, Jakarta & Surabaya in Indonesia, Kuala Lumpur in Malaysia, Singapore, Bangkok in Thailand, London in United Kingdom, but most of these international branches are now closed or operated by independent franchisees.


> Hankyu Department Stores 阪急百貨店

Hankyu Department Store (阪急百貨店 Hankyū Hyakkaten) is a Japanese department store chain owned by Hankyu Hanshin Department Stores, Incorporated (株式会社阪急阪神百貨店 Kabushiki-gaisha Hankyū Hanshin Hyakkaten), a subsidiary of H2O Retailing Corporation.


> Tokyu Hands 東急ハンズ

Tokyu Hands Inc., known as Tokyu Hands, is a Japanese department store. Tokyu Hands is part of the Tokyu Department Store, its first store opened in Shibuya, Tokyo in 1976. Tokyu Hands got its start as a DIY store, hence the logo with two hands, and the emphasis on crafts and materials for projects.


> Marui マルイ

Marui Co., Ltd. is a Japanese retail company which operates a chain of department stores in Tokyo as well in other major Japanese cities. They are best known for their women’s fashion and accessories, which are aimed at the 25–35 age range. In 2003–4 the company generated US$2.75 billion in revenues


> Shibuya 109 渋谷 109

109 is a department store in Shibuya, Tokyo, Japan. The store is operated by Tokyu Malls Development, a subsidiary of the Tokyu Group.


> PARCO パルコ

Parco Co., Ltd. (株式会社パルコ Kabushiki-gaisha Paruko) is a chain of department stores primarily in Japan. The first store was established in Tokyo on February 13, 1953, and since then the company has opened stores in cities all over Japan.