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Tomoyo's house

HOOOOOOOOOOEEEEEEEEEEEE!!!!!????11111

In Japan, the Big Fancy House takes a meaning well beyond what it does in the US or UK. Japan is a very-densely populated nation -- equivalent to packing half of the USA's population in a space roughly the size of Montana -- which results in some of the highest real estate prices in the world. This is doubly the case in Tokyo and other big cities where even the smallest homes can cost 100 million yen ($1 million US) and up. Consequently, a large home with a lot of space around it is fantastically expensive, and indicates its owner has more money than the rest of the cast combined.

If the front door is more than a few feet from the street, if there are more than four or five rooms, if the rooms are bigger than the typical American walk-in closet... you are looking at the residence of somebody with wads of cash. If it looks like a French chateau and is surrounded by an actual estate, then we are well out of filthy rich and into Fiction 500.

This doesn't stop many manga-ka from driving the point home by giving their characters homes opulent beyond Versailles, however.

A family that is extremely traditional will invariably have The Thing That Goes Doink somewhere in the yard of their Big Fancy House. It may also be found on Middle of Nowhere Street.

This is not so much a Japanese Media Trope as a fact of Japanese economics, but it makes for a great visual shorthand when the animators want to let the viewer know someone is outrageously wealthy. The same premise usually applies to characters mentioning their family has a summer home somewhere.

Examples of Big Fancy House/Anime and Manga include:


  • Most of the houses in Ai Yori Aoshi.
  • The Mishima estate in All Purpose Cultural Cat Girl Nuku Nuku.
  • Midoh in Asagiri no Miko lives in a comically exaggerated Big Fancy House that puts the Palace of Versailles into shame - it has individual rooms whose back walls disappear into the horizon.
  • Chiyo-chan's spacious, walled-and-gated, far-off-the-street house in Azumanga Daioh is a source of much wonderment for her friends, who had no idea she was so wealthy until they visited. And she has a summer home.
    • Tomo's response on reaching the gate: "M-Maybe we should have brought a gift?"
  • Kyou and Asu, in Binbou Shimai Monogatari used to live in one.
  • Many characters in Cardcaptor Sakura have big houses, the less fancy one belonging to the Kinomoto family. Sakura's dad is a famous archaeologist, her Missing Mom was a famous model... however, they weren't always that well-off, having lived for some years in a cosy but small apartment. They only moved into that house around three years ago, when they arrived to Tomoeda: by that time, Nadeshiko had already died and Fujitaka had only begun to make himself a name as an uni professor.
    • Pictured above : Tomoyo Daidouji, being the daughter of a toy-company CEO, lives in a classic mansion in the outskirts of Tomoeda. Tomoyo's bedroom is bigger than the entire second floor of Sakura's house.
    • And then are the mansions in England and Japan where Eriol lives, and, in the first movie, the big state of Shaoran's family in Hong Kong. And don't forget Great-Grandpa Masaaki's HUGE own European-style country mansion, either!
  • When the gang of Code Breaker needs shelter for the night, the apparently homeless Yuuki suggests a bench, then a park, then the big fancy house that envelopes the park. Naturally, it's his house (big imagination + The Nicknamer + a country that loooooves collectible toys = (mega) profit!). When Toki suggests that Yuuki is just being used to make a profit, Yuuki shows that he's also really good at reading the stock market not that any of that helps with what he really wants: friends :(
  • The Student Council in Code Geass has its own entire fancy house, and then there's the rest of the academy.
    • And we're not counting the imperial villages and castles as well.
  • In Death Note, Yotsuba Group's Shingo Midou has one of these with a large front yard. His living room was redecorated in the anime but his TV remained tiny. The Yagami family house also qualifies, as does the HQ/apartment Light and Misa live in later on.
  • Ruki's house in Digimon Tamers and Touma's in Digimon Savers. Note that Ruki's mother does not own the Big Fancy House; it more exactly belongs to her mom, Ruki's maternal grandmother Seiko.
  • In Eden of the East, amnesiac Akira Takizawa is quite surprised to learn that he apparently has a fully stocked supermall to himself. To be fair, it's assumed that its property values were unusually low thanks to its proximity towards a missile disaster zone, but still - fully stocked supermall.
  • Einzbern Castle in Fate Stay Night only has four inhabitants, nevermind that Berserker is one of them. Has its own forest too.
    • Actually, except for during the Grail Wars (of which there have been five in about 200 years, and which last at most two weeks), it has no inhabitants. The Einsberns own the castle for the sole purpose of providing a base for whoever is representing them in the war, and Ilya only moved there from Europe a few weeks ago, at most. Yes, they're that rich.
    • The houses of the other three main (human) characters (Shirou, Rin and Sakura) are also rather large. In Rin's case, however, she's implied to have rather little actual spending power, because she spends any spare money that she has on jewels (for her magic).
      • To be precise, Sakura and Rin both live in Western style mansions; dimensions and size are never explicitly pointed out although both are LARGER then Shirou's home. Shirou, on the other hand, lives in a Japanese style mansion that has 4 separate buildings (Main, Out, a Dojo, and a Large Shed) that is stated to have enough rooms to serve as a hotel. The house isn't Shiro's, however: it belongs to the local Yakuza, who let him stay there because his Disappeared Dad Kiritsugu had deals with them andf they owe him big time. As a plus, Taiga stays there too because she is both Shiro's legal guardian and the granddaughter of the Yakuza group's boss.
  • The Sohma family in Fruits Basket has an enormous gated compound with multiple roomy houses. The house that Yuki, Shigure, and Kyo share doesn't seem especially big, but it is in the middle of a huge plot of undeveloped land.
    • In the sequel, Fruits Basket Another, the house is still there and it's shared by three other youngsters from the Sohma clan; Kyo and Tohru's son Hajime, Machi and Yuki's son Mutsuki, and Mayuko and Hatori's daughter Kinu.
  • The Armstrong manor in Fullmetal Alchemist. Mustang comments to Olivier that it's so big, she could hide an army in there. And that's exactly what she does.
  • Honoka Yukishiro's home in Futari wa Pretty Cure is a traditional Japanese dwelling with a garden and walled yard, but is also located in the middle of a city; upon just seeing the gate Nagisa realizes that she's way out of her economic stratum. Same goes for Komachi's digs in the fourth series.
    • Karen, from the same series as Komachi, could probably buy Honoka and Komachi's combined assets with her pocket change. Not only is her home positively huge even by American standards, but it's not all. She has a smaller house just sitting around completely unused, which she just gives to Coco and Nuts to live in like it's nothing. At the start of the second series, that house is unavailable... so she gives them another one. And she has a summer home. On her island. Are you getting the picture here?
      • Just in case you weren't getting the picture, the second season later also shows us her mountain villa.
  • Randoll from Future GPX Cyber Formula has one, complete with a garden the size of a forest and it even has its own race track.
  • Mint's got one in Galaxy Angel. In the games, you get to see the inside.
  • The main house of the Gowa family in Gasaraki, a very traditional place indeed.
  • What little we see of Madoka's house in GetBackers implies it to be very large; she has room for all of Shido's animals on her lawn, and Akutsu Shunsuke, the man Shido was working for when he met her, definitely applies.
    • Flashbacks show Kazuki's family's home to be even bigger and fancier.
  • In the episode ¥?$ of Ghost in the Shell: Stand Alone Complex, the team visits an eccentric billionaire's mansion to save him from a hitman. It's absolutely ginormous, with a large estate around it. Another sign of his wealth is the wall-to-wall stacks of gold bullion in his bedroom.
  • Kazuharu Fukuyama from Girls Bravo owns one so large that it has an elevator. Along with that, his family also owns a multi-billion dollar stadium, an entire gaming company, and an entire mountain range.
  • The residence of Shin Sawada's family in Gokusen.
    • In the second live action series, Yankumi tries to track down a chronic absentee student only to find he lives in a ludicrously large house, and his neighbors apparently feel the need to speak about his family in exceedingly obsequious Keigo.
  • The mansion in Hanaukyo Maid Tai is so big, they're able to park a blimp in the driveway. With plenty of room to go around it.
  • Sanzenin Nagi in Hayate the Combat Butler has a massive mansion, plus tall walls that surround the grounds, that is about the size of downtown, so ridiculously large that a lake, space center, and theme park can fit into it. This is especially to the shock of Hayate, who has been living a poor life prior to working for Nagi. And Nagi says that, as not many people live here, it's SMALL. Then, when they visit Nagi's grandfather, when Hayate sees HIS mansion, he's convinced he's no longer in Japan.
    • Athena Tellos also lives in a huge and very fancy mansion. In fact, Hayate utters the quote above as he goes searching for her after Nagi smashes her inheritance stone, which also was a Mineral MacGuffin related to Athena's Super-Powered Evil Side.
      • Hayate ends up blowing Athena's mansion to kingdom come. She's not exactly happy about it, but has more important things on her mind, such as her release from said evil side and being reunited with Hayate.
    • In Hayate the Combat Butler case it's not an extreme show of wealth, since all but a few of the cast have homes that fit squarely within this trope. Just none as large as Nagi's is shown to be. They're all filthy rich.
    • Hayate has the same problem navigating Nagi's 'small' mansion at times equal to the trouble he has navigating Athena's.
  • Yoshitaka's house in He Is My Master is positively enormous, taking up what seems to be a hundred city blocks on a side, with its own small lake and stream, as well as a very large house filled with expensive treasures. What gets broken each episode would pay for a decently-sized house.
  • Saya Takagi from Highschool of the Dead lives in a what could only be described as less of a palace and more of a castle. Her parents are fabulously rich ultranationalist Crazy Survivalists, so of course their house is built like a bunker and has it's own shielded power plant and a small army of guards (in addition to being amazingly luxurious on the inside, of course).
  • THE iDOLM@STER - Iori lives on one.
  • The Himemiya family home in Kannazuki no Miko, complete with maid staff.
  • The Battour estate in Kaze to Ki no Uta as well as the chateau 'Cherubin de la Mer', especially the latter (to the point that Serge, the heir to the former, was awestruck by it). Although note that the Japanese economic implications don't apply quite so strongly as the series is set in historical France.
  • Kekkaishi has more than anyone dares to count.
  • Momoka on Keroro Gunsou lives in a huge mansion with an on-site shopping plaza and other absurdly luxurious accommodations. Dororo's family also had a Big Fancy House on his home planet. The Hinatas also have a reasonably large home (in inner Tokyo, no less), but for an obvious reason.
    • The Momoka estate has apparently been granted sovereignty by the Japanese government. It even maintains a heavily armed private security force to defend against all manner of conventional and supernatural threats.
  • The Kurata home in Kodomo no Omocha.
    • Also Misako's parents's house, doubling as an onsen
  • In the Liar Game, quite a few of the meeting places where the games took place were a Big Fancy House.
  • In Living Game, Raizo briefly has the opportunity to date someone living in a huge mansion. His regret on not marrying into money is tempered by finding out she uses most of the house to house her pet snakes, though.
  • The Burton Manor in Madlax.
  • Ayaka's family home in Mahou Sensei Negima could have been built by Louis XIV. But Konoka's home in Kyoto trumps it -- it's not just a Big Fancy House, it's an entire temple complex staffed by priests, mages, and a dozen or more maids/shrine maidens who treat her like a princess. And then there are Evangeline's numerous estates, which consists of at least a castle, a summer resort, a hot spring, as well as other areas used for Negi's training. Impressive considering that before it became as it is today it is implied she dug them from her real land.
    • To the Japanese audience, the isolated two-story log cabin (somewhere on the huge school grounds) Eva apparently lives in was already noteworthy. Although it was probably meant to carry subtext that the school really doesn't want her having to room with the students... or them with her.
  • Sachiko's mansion in Mariasama ga Miteru is remarkably big. Interestingly enough, her summer house is much smaller, Sachiko remarks that she prefers it as it gives her a feeling of comfort because it is cozy. Sachiko's fiance Suguru also lives in a very large mansion.
  • The home shared by the Koshikawa and Matsuura families in Marmalade Boy is large enough for the six of them to live together comfortably, but the house Meiko Akizuki's family lives in dwarfs even that, and Miki herself says that when she spends the night there. Miwa and Suzu also live in rather fancy houses, understandable since their fathers are famous architects.
  • In Mars, Rei's father lives in a more realistic version of this; Rei and Kira move into it after Kira runs away from her place. It's full of flashback fodder for Rei's childhood, such as the room in which his mother hanged herself and the room still crammed with his dead brother Sei's paintings. Consider then, that Rei's dad has been living in this huge house alone with all of these reminders about his family's tragedies.
  • The estate where Midori and her mother live in Midori no Hibi is almost as large and impressive as Ayaka's from Mahou Sensei Negima.
  • The Hyuuga and Uchiha households in Naruto; Very big, to the point of almost being a town within a town in the Uchihas' case, very traditional, The Thing That Goes Doink sounding off in the background. Used to convey power and tradition more than loadsacash We eventually learn there was a reason the Uchiha were kept in one area.
  • Whenever the action is in a private home in Oishinbo you can be certain that it is in one of these.
  • Ren Mihashi's and his mother's house in Ookiku Furikabutte.
  • Given the nature of the protagonists of Ouran High School Host Club, it's no surprise that all of them except Haruhi live in enormous European or Japanese-style mansions. Haruhi, by contrast, lives with her Hot Dad in a two room apartment that's actually smaller than their club room.
  • Isabella from Paradise Kiss lives in a pretty nice and big house.
  • The protagonists' house in Popotan. It's huge, has a Christmas shop and can travel through time.
  • The Awayuki residence in Prétear.
  • Nozomi Uedo in Pretty Face - her family's got a trained team of riot police and a fucking Tyrannosaur skeleton.
  • Atobe's ridiculously large estate in The Prince of Tennis. Aside of this, both Echizen and Tezuka live in traditional-style Japanese complexes.
  • The Tendo home in Ranma ½ is a positively huge traditional-style Japanese complex featuring a two-story house and a detached training hall surrounded by a large yard and bordered by a stone wall. The Kuno estate is even bigger, being almost a medieval Japanese castle. Both of them supposedly exist in the center of the resolutely middle-class Nerima district of Tokyo...
    • Of course, popular Fanon has it that the Tendo and Kuno family homes are simply old family-owned homes that just haven't really changed with the times (it certainly seems likely for the Kuno's).
  • In the Sailor Moon manga, Ami Mizuno (Sailor Mercury) brings her friends home to a place they immediately call an example of a millionaire's home, with a marble foyer she tells them not to worry about when it accidentally gets cracked. While the anime and live-action series don't play this up as much, her mother remains a doctor in all versions, the ostensible source of the wealth.
  • Kotonoha's huge, fancy home in School Days. Kotonoha's bedroom is at least twice the size of Sekai and/or Makoto's own rooms, and this is considering Makoto's bedroom is quite large for Japanese standards.
  • The non-canon Street Fighter manga Sakura Ganbaru! depicts the Kanzuki Estate as so large, it doesn't just have its own rivers, mountains, and savannas, it has its own climate. Even though it's in the middle of Tokyo, visitors don't arrive by car, they arrive by chartered plane and land at the private airstrip.
  • Yurika from Sugar Sugar Rune.
  • Subverted in Summer Wars, where the Jinnouchi family's mansion is all that remains of their wealth.
  • Tsuruya's villa in Suzumiya Haruhi. Apparently, there is nothing it doesn't have. Kyon's first line in the anime upon seeing it is wondering what evil he has to commit to be able to live somewhere like that.
  • In Tenchi Muyo! GXP, the unlucky hero Seina discovers that his family was able to afford a new Big Fancy House by the time he returns to Earth after being shanghaied into the Galaxy Police. Fortunately for his self-esteem, it's as much because of the money he'd been sending home as their not having to deal with him jinxing their store.
    • It's still smaller than the one that Amane lets him stay in, though. He notes that his entire old house could fit in one bedroom. And that's just her family's summer home.
    • The Masaki home is nothing to sneeze at, either, although being moved wholesale onto the grounds of Yosho's shrine and rebuilt several times since doesn't hurt...
    • The Juraian royals are an unusual example in that they are filthy rich and live in trees. Trees with pocket universes inside them.
  • Minto Aizawa in Tokyo Mew Mew has one.
  • As does Shinobu in Triangle Heart 3 ~sweet songs forever~ 3; so does Alisa in the spinoff, Magical Girl Lyrical Nanoha.
  • The Tohno mansion in Tsukihime.
  • The Mendo estate in Urusei Yatsura is a medieval Japanese castle, somewhere in the middle of Tokyo.
    • ...as heavily fortified as Fort Knox; land mines, watchtowers with spotlights, secret passages, vaults with timed locks, etc.
  • Youta Moteuchi from Video Girl Ai lives in a house that is both this and a Cool House. Sort-of justified in that Youta's father is a very well-known architect, and Youta himself wants to follow in his footsteps and become an artist.
  • In Yamada Taro Monogatari, after one of the students found out about the fact that Yamada is actually poor and planned to prove that Yamada is truly in poverty. Thankfully Deus Ex Machina saves Yamada from certain disaster as his dad's best friend owned many holiday homes and planned to let them stay there free of charge. Yamada isn't too happy living there though, prefering the cramped home.
  • The residences of Shinichi Kudo and Professor Agasa in Case Closed are this. In fact, after Shinichi got shrunk into Conan and went to live with the Mouris, Ran and Sonoko had to drop by once in a while to get it clean, and later uni student Subaru Okiya (whose apartment was burned down in the case he appeared) moves in and becomes its landlord.
  • The Saotome Residence in Macross Frontier, complete with The Thing That Goes Doink.
  • Yasuko from Aoi Hana lives in a large estate, which her girlfriend Fumi found out when she gets invited to meet Yasuko's mother and sisters. Luckily all the residents appear to be normal and well-natured folk. It's just too bad that Yasuko chooses that day to dump Fumi.
  • Mugi from K-On! appears to live in a huge mansion. We never get to see it, but Sawako-sensei was impressed when she drove Mugi home one day. Since Mugi claims that her family's beach estates are small, we can get the idea that her home must be huge indeed.
  • Madoka's home in Puella Magi Madoka Magica, with a very big and empty-looking bathroom among other things. It's hinted that it was built by friends of Madoka's parents.
    • Also, for someone who lives alone after her parents's deaths, Mami Tomoe's apartment is huge. (If, in the original TV series, rather empty. The Blu-Ray release makes it much cozier.)
  • Japan from Axis Powers Hetalia lives in a rather large and traditional Japanese complex home.
    • Spain and young!Romano (and maybe Belgium and Netherlands too) live in a castle. Justified Trope, this is Imperial!Spain.
    • Subverted in the case of Chibitalia, Hungary, Austria and HRE: Austria's mansion is pretty big but the end of the Chibitalia strips suggests (if not outright states) that their spending wealth is very limited, which is remarked when HRE leaves the mansion with other Germanic states. OTOH, the fancy palace where Austria and Hungary interact with Maria Theresa plays this straight, which is again a Justified Trope considering that Vienna is very famous for castles like Belvedere or Schonbrunn.
    • Switzerland and Liechtenstein live in a rather cozy mansion, too.
  • In Yu-Gi-Oh! Season 0, the True Companions get the shock of their lives when they see Kaiba's house, complete with a hedge maze modeled after the Palace at Versailles. Jounouchi/Joey says "His house is HUGE! There must be a law about living in a house that big!".
  • Sayoko's parent's house in Ah! My Goddess.
  • In Brigadoon Marin and Melan, Moe's family has two such houses: one in Tokyo and one in Kobe.
  • Haou Airen replaces the big fancy homes with big fancy buildings and skyscrapers. This is Hong Kong, after all.
  • The Kuchiki Manor (aka Yachiru's playhouse) in Bleach qualifies. It's so big and fun that Yachiru (in omakes) has modified it with hidden doors and tunnels and holds the Women's Shinigami Association meetings there much to Bya-kun's chagrin.
    • It wasn't, however, big enough to hide the enormous swimming pool the women decided to build and "hide" smack in the middle of his yard. Hilarity ensued.
    • Similarly, Shukuro Tsukishima lives in a European mansion located in the woods surrounding either Karakura or the nearby Naruki City. Not to mention Yukio seems to own the whole building that is used as the X-Cution HQ.
    • While Ishida lives alone and is implied to be quite poor due to not wanting to relay on his father Ryuuken's support, the flashbacks to Ryuuken's past show that he, his parents, his cousin Masaki and the family maid Kanae lived in a fabulous mansion around 20 years ago.
  • Mawaru Penguindrum has Masako Natsume living in a HUGE and VERY fancy black mansion in the outskirts of Tokyo with her brother and her maid.
    • Yuri Tokikago also lives in an awesome loft located in a VERY high-class condo, which amazes Shouma when he and Ringo drop by. Her boyfriend Tabuki moves in there when they get engaged... and then the Attempted Rape of Tabuki by Ringo happens. It Gets Worse afterwards. And several episodes later, when Tabuki gets Put on a Bus, Yuri is living there alone again.
  • Killua Zaoldyeck lived on a massive estate with his family, a bunch of world-class Assassins before he ran away to become a Hunter. How big is it? The mere front is more than enough to count as the local tourist attraction. And when Gon manages to get in, it has an impressive front yard and luxurious gardens as well.
  • In Inuyasha, Sesshoumaru's mother (an insanely powerful and hot youkai queen) possesses a huge, sprawling traditional Japanese palace. Location? Floating amongst the clouds. It takes even someone with Sesshoumaru's insanely good nose a good few days of active searching to actually find it and even then his mother has to come to meet him before he can locate it. His mother must be an absolute bitch to get in touch with at short notice.
    • As a little boy, Inuyasha is shown living with his own mother (a human noblewoman named Izayoi) in a more normal traditional Japanese palace. By "more normal", we don't mean "small": it had huge gardens and at least three separate buildings. Still, it's a very lonely place where there are no servants and the two seem to live on their own; this implies that Izayoi was an Impoverished Patrician.
    • There's also a variation in regards to Kagome's house. Counting solely the living space it's a normal two-store house... but since it's located inside a Shinto shrine's grounds, and said shrine is located in a small hill in the middle of Tokyo, then the size and the value increases quite a bit. In fact, according to Word of God the whole complex was too big and lonely for Grandpa Higurashi and that's one of the reasons why Kagome, her mother and Souta moved in. (The other was the death of Kagome's father in an accident). And in yet another variation - the family home itself is a normal Western one rather than a Japanese one because the very old and very traditional shrine is extremely expensive to mantain.
  • In Oniisama e..., Fukiko and Takeshi's family have at very least two complete with greenhouses, rose gardens, huge pools, picturesque forests, and the odd Room Full of Crazy to even everything out. About all they lack is The Thing That Goes Doink. (Because they're all European mansions)
    • Also, for a middle-class girl Nanako lives with his parents in a pretty large house. Likely to contrast with her "Oniisama" Takehiko's rather simple apartment and Rei's flat with a Room Full of Crazy.
    • Mariko and her mom Hisako live in a really nice home too. After the Shinobus's divorce, they move out into a cozy but small flat.
  • In Eden no Hana, when Tokio Wakatsuki moves back to Japan to find sister Midori and rebuild his life in his home country (after almost one and a half decades in the USA), he invokes the trope via intending to purchase a really big house for the two of them. And yup, the one in which he and Midori live is pretty big and cozy per Japanese standards.
  • Kuro's house in Kodomo No Jikan. Justified, as she's extremely rich (she has a Gold Card at 10 and a 4 poster bed with a room that puts American master bedrooms to shame).
  • The flashbacks in Street Fighter Alpha: Generations OAV had a simple but lovely Japanese complex located atop of a hill. The Old Master Goutetsu lived with his then-young disciples, Gokuen and Akuma, and his niece Sayaka, who was the house's landlady and had quite a bit of Ship Tease with Akuma
    • In the present, Ryu and Sakura befriend an Old Master who lives in a similar Japanese mansion with his granddaughter, Fuuka.
  • Kyojin no Hoshi:
    • Mitsuru Hanagata is a Princely Young Man from a LOADED family, which has at very least a HUGE and very nice-looking house in Tokyo itself (changed to a just as huge and nice-looking penthouse in the Shinyaku!"Kyojin no Hoshi" Hanagata re-telling) and a lovely country house by a lake. The Hanagata main family home is seen quite a bit in Shin, since the now adult Mitsuru is married to the protagonist's older sister (Akiko) and many of his interactions with his wife and "lady of the house" take place there.
    • Chuuta Ban and his also loaded family live in a beautiful traditional Japanese home, The Thing That Goes Doink included.
  • Satou Kashi no Dangan wa Uchinukenai has the Strange Girl Mokuzu and her father, the filthy rich retired rockstar Masachika Umino, renting the biggest and most luxurious house in Nagisa's tiny port city. Sadly, that's the place where Masachika kills Mokuzu
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