字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント Japan has a way with food, probably the understatement of the year. And while the country has some amazing dishes of its own offer, veils have a special skill for taking foods that may not particularly be unique to Japan and really building on them. And Japanese bakeries often fit this bill to a tee with incredible breads and pastries that you may find difficult to locate elsewhere. Except for this bakery, they just make bread. They can solve this. Just think carefully engineered soldier the hottest day on them any more. I know here. No mustard sauce. I don't know what's going on up on your people. Thing is pelican bread, and their simplicity has made them oddly popular. Like almost all of the bread in the shop is available on a reservation on Lee Type system. There are ways to get some, but we're not quite there yet, so we'll look back to that. They're located in Tokyo's more traditional area of a socks A and were my neighbors for nearly a decade. Last year they let me come in to shoot some footage for a documentary. I was hoping to make a documentary that I've never been a shooting, so we're gonna do this instead. Bread has developed a bit of a cult following. I used to have a really kind neighbor in my building who would hang a bag of this bread off my door from time to time, she said. To eat pelican bread was to be in a success. I like that the Who is getting so skinny? Todo. Of course, all the bread is handmade each morning. And yes, it smells amazing. There's a gentle sweetness to the air that I can't quite describe. But unfortunately, none of this changes the fact that it's almost impossible to get your hands on. The bakery itself opens at 8 a.m. And whatever bread isn't pre reserved consult load as early as 9 a.m. That is, at least at the bakery itself. You see pelicans sends a lot of their bread to other shops and cafes all around the city. And while you could try your hand at tracking down one of these shops or cafes, it might be marginally easier just to walk down the street to the Pelican Cafe. Almost just as popular, yet having only opened a few short years ago, the Pelican Cafe mirrors the simplicity of the bakery with a very, very minimalistic menu, and I'm spoiled. So of course they let me there before opening as well. From the pour over coffee to the bread toasted, overheated Cole's. It's pretty much a simple as it gets, which is not only refreshing break from the rush of the big city, but also a practice that has really allowed them to perfect the process. By the way, in my experience, the best time to visit the cafe is usually somewhere around two or 3 p.m. And the bakery itself. You want to get there right when it opens on its surface. Pelican Bread is one of those shops that, without knowing you'd probably just walked right by. It feels like an understatement to say that this would be a waste, but it really would be. You might argue that it's just bread, and maybe it is. Or maybe you see what I do. So that's my story, but a simple little bakery in my favorite part of Tokyo. And yes, the bread is amazing if you can get your hands on it. It's been over a year since I moved out of a sex. Ah, and I still miss opening my door to find a bread of love hanging on the handle. Also, I ran out of b roll like, half a minute ago and I'm not sure if you noticed, but I said bread of loaf instead of loaf of bread. So we've got that going for us. Either way, I hope you've enjoyed this one. And I will see you again real soon.