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Some are manufactured as a local craft, to be purchased by pilgrims as a souvenir of a temple visit or some other trip.
There may be a continuity in the making of the dogū, humanoid figures, by the ancient Jōmon culture in Japan (8000-200 BC) and in the Haniwa funerary figures of the subsequent Kofun culture (around 300-600 AD).
But with these dolls, it's just a matter of a click of the mouse.
With one click, they are delivered to you." The man, who says he has had sex with five women but prefers the dolls, is one of a gradually increasing, though secretive, group of Japanese men who have given up on women.
48.3 per cent of men had not had sex for a month (an increase in 5 per cent from 2012). Much has been written about the dwindling birthrates in Japan (according to this piece in the New York Times, one school system on the outskirts of Tokyo taught over 1,000 school children in 2007, a figure which had dropped to just 37 by 2012).
Most startling of all, however, was that 20 per cent of men aged between 25 and 29 – the period of a man’s life usually dedicated to the spreading of wild oats – expressed little interest in sex at all. There's no denying the situation is dire – to the extent that absurd solutions are offered without a shred of irony.
Okiagari-koboshi are roly-poly toys made from papier-mâché, dating back to at least the 14th-century.
They are good-luck charms and symbols of perseverance and resilience.
In the early eleventh century, around the peak of the Heian period, several types of dolls had already been defined, as known from Lady Murasaki's novel "The Tale of Genji".
For instance, two years ago economic analyst Morinaga Takuro suggested a tax on the handsome, with the premise of opening up the playing field for otaku men (a Japanese term meaning geek) who, Takuro said, find it easier to ‘fall in love with the 2D female characters from anime and manga’ instead of ‘human women’.