American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southeast Honshu, Japan, on an arm of the Pacific Ocean south of Yokohama. Probably founded in the seventh century, it is a resort, residential suburb, and religious center. Population: 173,000.
“The video also features Masao and Kana and was filmed at Yuigahama Beach in Kamakura, Japan.”
“Masao Tamaoki and Kana Mickory hooping on the beach in Kamakura, Japan.”
“The statue is also an image of Buddha Amitabha, like the Daibutsu in Kamakura, Japan.”
“Customers at the Bowls Cafe in Kamakura, near Tokyo, are taking a keen interest in their green friend’s musings.”
“On landing at Yokohama, one of the first places I went to visit was the great bronze idol of Kamakura, which is but eighteen miles from”
“On your second day, there's something to be said for going to Kamakura (city. kamakura.kanagawa.jp/english), the leafy, temple-filled mini-Kyoto that's only an hour away from Tokyo by train.”
“His 1864 "View Near Kamakura Where Major Baldwin and Lieutenant Bird Were Murdered" is an otherwise routine scene of bungalows surrounded by trees.”
“Hurwitz James Kamakura was chosen for its defensive advantages, such as its proximity to mountains and the ocean.”
“Hurwitz James The house was disassembled and relocated from its original location in 1988 and today is in Kamakura, a town that was a shogun's base of operations centuries ago.”
“This house in Kamakura, roughly 12 miles from Yokohama, is nestled in a bamboo grove and was once a traditional Japanese restaurant.”
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