🍙 Rice Ball
"I've ordered Japanese food" or "I'm hungry!" Rice balls with edible seaweed leaves. Like rice crackers, they are part of the most popular Japanese food.
Dangos are steamed dumplings made of rice flour and water. Often they are served on a spit. In this variant, the balls are colored with red beans, egg yolk, and matcha.
🏣 Japanese Post Office
A traditional Japanese post office building. Recognizable by the Japanese stamp on the front.
🏯 Japanese Castle
A beautiful Japanese castle emoji built in a traditional style with sloping tiled roofs.
🎋 Tanabata Tree
Traditional Japanese tanabata tree. It is utilized to attach written wishes to it. On the day of the festival, two stars meet each other in the sky: according to Chinese tradition, two lovers who are separated by the Milky Way for the rest of the year.
🎍 Pine Decoration
In Japan, house entrances are embellished with a pine decoration on Shogatsu (New Year's Day) to thank the gods for their protection.
🎎 Japanese Dolls
At the annual unofficial Japanese holiday Hina-Matsuri (girls' festival) dolls are set up. They are meant to banish evil spirits and bring the girls good health as well as luck with their mate choice. Symbol of Japan.
🎴 Flower Playing Cards
Japanese playing cards (Hanafuda) with floral motifs. For each month there are different cards with different values, a total of 48 cards. The full moon card is assigned to the month of August.
🔰 Japanese Symbol For Beginner
The Japanese symbol for beginner emoji was introduced in 2010 and released as part of the Unicode 11.0 standard. This emoji can be found under the symbols category.
🈁 Japanese 'Here' Button
The Japanese 'Here' button emoji was introduced in 2010 and released as part of the Unicode 11.0 standard. This emoji can be found under the symbols category.
🈷️ Japanese 'Monthly Amount' Button
The Chinese (yue) and Japanese (tsuki) meaning of this sign is "monthly" or "moon". For instance, people are reminded of a monthly due amount with it.
🈯 Japanese 'Reserved' Button
In Chinese, this symbol is pronounced "zhi" and in Japanese "yubi". Stands for a finger or a toe, which is pointing at a certain place or in a direction.
🈹 Japanese 'Discount' Button
The Japanese symbol for "sale". In the event of discount campaigns, it is hanged in front of the shop door, so that the customer can spot the opportunity.
🈚 Japanese 'Free Of Charge' Button
Emoji is known as the symbol for the free broadcasting service in Japan. Stands for an offer without liability to charges. Can also mean "I don't own anything". Opposite emoji: [ "Subject To Fees" ð¶]
🈲 Japanese 'Prohibited' Button
Caution, prohibited! This Japanese symbol indicates a prohibition or restriction. A certain action or behavior is not desired.
🉑 Japanese 'Acceptable' Button
That's OK for me! Emoji is pronounced "ka" in Japanese and "ke" in Chinese. Roughly means: possible, appropriate, or permissible.
🈸 Japanese 'Application' Button
Emoji is used in Japan for the identification marking of requests and forms. In the Chinese zodiac, it can also refer to the monkey.
🈴 Japanese 'Passing Grade' Button
This is an agreement! This Japanese emoji can stand for a union, such as in a partnership. It can also hint at a meeting. The symbol is also used when an exam or a test has been passed.
🈳 Japanese 'Vacancy' Button
There is something still available here. Japanese emoji for vacancy or availability. Among other things, it is used to indicate free parking spaces and hotel rooms.
🈵 Japanese 'No Vacancy' Button
A Japanese character in white with a red background. It stands for full absorption capability and capacity. The sign is used, for instance, for "filling up the car tank" or for displaying hotel rooms. Opposite emoji: [ free & unoccupied ð³]
🎌 Crossed Flags
Two crossed Japanese flags. They are a sign of solidarity toward their origin. The red dot on white background symbolizes the rising sun.