There’s more to see...
Join millions of other people on Pinterest!
Visit Site
  • 아라비안바카라[[ JOA414.COM ]]페가수스바카라 [[ MNM4.TK ]]아라비안바카라 페가수스바카라

    Yoshiwara 1910 - Written in English on the back of this postcard is the following: “This distinguished courtesan, has the air carriage of a ‘grande Dame’, while her clothes are the costliest to be bought, such as only royalty is supposed to afford. She is standing on a bridge balcony to her house which is furnished as elegantly as that of a Queen.” 아라비안바카라|` GO44.TK`|페가수스바카라 아라비안바카라|` GO44.TK`|페가수스바카라 아라비안바카라|` GO44.TK`|페가수스바카라 아라비안바카라 페가수스바카라 아라비안바카라 페가수스바카라 아라비안바카라 페가수스바카라

Related Pins

Taisho period (1912-1926), when girls were still recruited from childhood. Until becoming prostitutes in their teens, they acted as pages to the Oiran and were known as kamuro. Postcards like these were very popular both in Japan and outside, where the protagonists were often mistaken for geisha. In many cases, the beauty of the pictures, the costumes, the pomp and circumstance entirely fail to mask the tragedy that can still be read on those ostensibly blank white faces.

Young Geisha holding a Doll 1910 In this postcard, a Young Geisha from Osaka is cradling a large doll, which is wrapped in the sleeve of her kimono.

Tayuu 1930s A postcard of the back of an Tayuu (Japanese Courtesan), showing her elaborate hairstyle. Her uchikake appears to have a Shi-Shi or Foo Dog motif.

Admiring a Folding Fan 1910s (by Blue Ruin1) Momotaro, seated on the left, and four other Maiko (Apprentice Geisha) admiring the decoration on a folding fan. A vintage postcard from the late 1910s or early 1920s.

Two Girls, 1905. It looks like a hand-coloured postcard, but in fact it's a coloured collotype, which is a mechanical printing process used before offset lithography.

A Japanese postcard posted from Peking (Beijing), China to France in 1908

Geisha Hawaryu 1905 A hand-coloured postcard of the Geisha Hawaryu showing her Obi, from around 1905.

Mineko Iwasaki on a postcard | Japan JP-69774 by aurelijaju, the most famous geisha in Japan.

Tayuu and Kamuro in front of a Kohaku-maku, 1920s. This postcard shows a Tayuu (Japanese Courtesan) and two Kamuro (Child Attendants) standing in front of a Kōhaku-maku (red and white curtain). A Kōhaku-maku is a type of decorative fabric panel used on various occasions in Japan, such as outdoor tea ceremonies. S)