Home Ginza Ginza Six Grand Opening: A Brand New Shopping Experience

Ginza Six Grand Opening: A Brand New Shopping Experience



On the second basement floor you’ll find the Tsuji Green Tea Shop from Kyoto and their flagship Tokyo store! At the Tsuji Green Tea Store, you’ll be able to find limited time items like Green Tea Ice Cream and Special, highly concentrated green tea. This is a popular store for local customers looking for special green tea flavors and treats.
Bakery Viennoiserie Jean Fancois is an extremely popular bakery, located on the B2 floor as well. When the bakery opened there was an insanely long line to grab a bite to eat here. They have a wide variety of breads and European baked goods to purchase.
One of the coolest shops on the food square floor is 10 Factory which sells an absurd amount of orange juice. Originally from Ehime this Mandarin Orange specialist sells orange juice here in Ginza Six as well. Not only do the offer some juice, they sell dried fruits, jams, baked goods and other Mandarin Orange products as well.


Ginza Six department store’s B1 to 5th floor is packed full of major brands and boutique goods, from beauty products, clothing and accessories to everyday essentials. Each store is heavily designed to be a welcoming and refreshing experience. Every store here, whether they are from Japan, the United States or Europe has their own personal style.

This high end clothing brand has a strong European style, this shop carries a unique atmosphere much like the others on the floor.

This shop sells leather goods. Their store has a strange design, but it looks fun!

Well known camera brand Leica has set up shop in Ginza Six as well. Along with their store they have a photography gallery for visitors to check out while shopping.

David Myers, an internationally renowned chef also operates a cafe and coffee shop called 72 Degrees Juicery and Cafe within the Ginza Six. In the Tokyo flagship shop you’ll find many Ginza limited edition products.


The House Bookstore strongly maintains an artistic space for books and reading related goodies. Within you’ll find a gallery and a bookstore on the 6th floor of Ginza Six. Inside the space you’ll see the 6 meter book case display that exhibits different themes and items throughout the month. From the opening of the store until the end of May you’ll find works from Photography Master Sugimoto Hiroshi among others represented. You should check it out if you are visiting the store.

Ginza Grand Food Hall is right next to the bookstore. This large food court houses 10 different restaurant options as well as a large center bar. Here you’ll find restaurants specializing things like barbecue and sashimi among other styles of cuisine.


In addition to the Ginza area’s swath of department stores, there is also an abundance of art galleries in the area. Ginza Six is no different and you’ll find some amazing artwork within the walls of the building. Combining art from different mediums and professions you’ll find something here for everyone to enjoy, really setting Ginza Six’s design apart from other stores.

Ginza Six has a very geometric form in its architecture, however, within its architecture are some amazing artworks to experience such as the ceiling lighting being geometric and staggered. This building really is a piece of art itself.

Rest areas within the department have hanging paintings. The furnishings such as the lamps, tables and chairs are all formed with a hexagonal shape. Along with the wool carpets, the great sense of design throughout makes the atmosphere feel very relaxed.

Check out these elevators, they look so science fiction! Ginza Six was built with a different sort of logic, combining with art and fashion to create a a place where the entirety of its brand contrasts with other department stores in Japan. Next time you to go to Ginza, make sure you check out Ginza Six.

Hours & Fees


Shops 10:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m.

Restaurants 11:00 a.m. -11:30 p.m.

Admission: Free

Basic Information

Tokyo-to, Chuo-ku, Ginza 6-10-1

Official Website:


*Photos are embedded from Google searches

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