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This article is about the Japanese fashion style. For the 1955 novel by Vladimir Nabokov, see Lolita. For other uses, see Lolita (disambiguation).

The Angelic Pretty Shop in Tokyo

Lolita (ロリータ・ファッション, rorīta fasshon) is a fashion subculture from Japan that is highly influenced by Victorian and Edwardian children's clothing and styles from the Rococo period.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7] A very distinctive property of Lolita fashion is the aesthetic of cuteness.[8] This clothing subcuture can be categorized into three main substyles: 'gothic', 'classic', and 'sweet'[3][9][10][11][12] Many other substyles such as 'sailor', 'country', 'hime' (princess), 'ero', 'guro', 'oriental', 'punk', 'shiro (white)', kuro (black) and steampunk lolita also exist.[13] This style evolved into a widely followed subculture in Japan and other countries in the 1990s and 2000s and may have waned in Japan as of the 2010s as the fashion became more mainstream.[14][15][16][17][18][19][20][21][22]

Contents

Description[edit]

The main feature of Lolita fashion is the volume of the skirt,[23] often created by wearing a petticoat or crinoline. The skirt can be either clock-shaped or A-shaped.[24] Components of the Lolita wardrobe consist mainly of a blouse (long or short sleeves) with a skirt or a dress, which usually comes to the knees. Lolitas frequently wear fashion wigs in combination with other headwear such as hair bows or a bonnet (similar to a Poke bonnet). Lolitas sometimes also wear Victorian style drawers under their petticoats. For further effect, knee socks, ankle socks or tights together with either high heels or flat shoes with a bow are worn. Other typical Lolita garments are a jumperskirt (JSK) and one-piece (OP).[25]

History[edit]

Although the origin of the fashion is unclear, it is likely that the movement started at the end of the 1960s with the fashion style and subculture Natural Kei, which romanticized the Victorian Period.[26] At the end of the 1970s, this resulted in a new movement known as Otome-kei, which slightly influenced Lolita fashion since Otome means maiden and maiden style looks like a lesser elaborated Lolita style.[27] Before Otome-kei emerged, there was already a rise of the cuteness culture in the earlier seventies; during which there was a high emphasis on cute and childish handwriting in Japanese schools.[28][29][30] As a result of that the company Sanrio began experimenting with cute designs.[31] The cuteness style, known as kawaii style, became popular in the 1980s.[32][33] After Otome-kei, Do-It-Yourself behavior became popular, which led to the emergence of a new style called 'doll-kei' the predecessor of Lolita fashion.[34]

In the years of 1977–1998, a large part of the Harajuku shopping district closed for car traffic on Sundays. The result was an increase in interaction between pedestrians in Harajuku.[35] When brands like Pink House [ja] (1973),[36][37] Milk (1970),[14] and Angelic Pretty (1979)[38] began to sell cute clothing, that resulted in a new style, which would later be known as 'Lolita'.[39][40] The term Lolita first appeared in the fashion magazine Ryukou Tsushin in the September 1987 issue.[14] Shortly after that Baby, The Stars Shine Bright (1988),[41]Metamorphose temps de fille (1993),[42] and other brands emerged.[14] In the 1990s, Lolita became more accepted, with bands like Malice Mizer and other visualkei rising in popularity. These band members wore elaborate clothes that fans began to adopt.[43] During this time Japan went through an economic depression,[44] leading to an increase in alternative youth and fashion cultures such as gyaru, otaku, visual kei, and Lolita,[45] as well as visualkei inspired clothing such as Mori, Fairy Kei and Decora[46] The Lolita style spread quickly from the Kansai region and finally reached Tokyo,[citation needed] partly due to the economic difficulties there was a big growth in the cuteness and youth cultures that originated in the seventies.[47] In the late nineties, the Jingu Bashi (also called the Harajuku Bridge) became known as meeting place for youth who wore Lolita and other alternative fashion,[14][48][49][50] and Lolita became more popular causing a spurt of Lolita Fashion selling warehouses.[51] Important magazines that contributed to the spread of the fashion style were the Gothic & Lolita Bible (2001), a spin-off of the popular Japanese fashion magazine KERA [ja] (1998), and FRUiTS (1997).[52][53] It was around this time when interest and awareness of Lolita Fashion began entering countries outside of Japan, with The Gothic & Lolita Bible being translated into English, distributed outside of Japan through the publisher Tokyopop,[54][55] and FRUits publishing an English picture book of the Japanese Street Fashion in 2001. As the style became further popularized through the Internet, more shops opened abroad, such as Baby, The Stars Shine Bright in Paris (2007)[18] and in New York (2014).[56]

Over time, the youth that gathered in Harajuku or at Harajuku Bridge disappeared. One possible explanation is that the introduction of fast fashion from retailers H&M and Forever 21 has caused a reduction in the consumption of street fashion.[57][58]FRUiTS ceased publication while Gothic & Lolita Bible was put on hiatus in 2017.[59][60]

Sources of Inspiration[edit]

Western culture has influenced Lolita fashion. The book Alice in Wonderland (1865),[61][62] written by Lewis Caroll,[63][64] has inspired many different brands and top magazines,.[65]Alice Deco being an example of a magazine that is named after the character.[63] The reason that the character Alice was an inspiration source for the Lolita, was because she was an ideal icon for the Shōjo (shoujo)-image,[65][66] meaning an image of eternal innocence and beauty.[67] The first complete translation of the book was published by Maruyama Eikon in 1910, translated under the title Ai-chan No Yume Monogatari (Fantastic stories of Ai).[68] Another figure from the Roccoco that served as a source of inspiration was Marie Antoinette;[69] a manga The Rose of Versailles (Lady Oscar) based on her court, was created in 1979.

Popularization[edit]

People who have popularized the Lolita fashion were Mana and Novala Takemoto. Novala wrote the light novel Kamikaze Girls (2002)[15][70] about the relationship between Momoko, a Lolita girl and Ichigo, a Yanki. The book was adapted into a movie[15][71][72][73][74] and a manga in 2004. Novala himself claims that "There are no leaders within the Lolita world".[75] Mana is a guitarist and is known for popularizing of the Gothic Lolita fashion.[6] He played in the band Malice Mizer (1999–2001) and founded an own band Moi Dix Mois (2002–present). These bands are categorized under the Visual Kei genre, known for their eccentric expressions and elaborate costumes. He founded his own fashion label, known as Moi-même-Moitié in 1999, which specializes in Gothic Lolita.[76][77][78][79] They are both very interested in the Roccoco period.[76]

The government of Japan has also tried to popularize Lolita fashion. The Minister of Foreign Affairs in February 2009,[80] assigned models to spread Japanese pop culture.[81][82][83][29] These people were given the title of Kawaa Taishi (ambassadors of cuteness).[82][84] The first three ambassadors of cuteness were model Misako Aoki, who represents the Lolita style of frills-and-lace, Yu Kimura who represents the Harajuku style, and Shizuka Fujioka who represents the school-uniform-styled fashion.[82][85] Another way that Japan tries to popularize Japanese street fashion and Lolita is by organizing the international Harajuku walk in Japan, this should caused that other foreign countries would organize a similar walk.[86]

Possible reasons for the popularity of Lolita fashion outside of Japan are a big growth in the interest of Japanese culture and use of the internet as a place to share information,[48][83][87][88][89] leading to an increase in worldwide shopping, and the opportunity of enthusiastic foreign Lolitas to purchase fashion.[90] The origin of the Japanese influences can be found in the late nineties, in which cultural goods such as Hello Kitty, Pokémon,[91] and translated mangas appeared in the west.[92] Anime was already being imported to the west in the early nineties,[93] and scholars also mention only that anime and manga caused the popularity of Japanese culture to rise.[46][94] This is supported by the idea that cultural streams have been going from Japan to the west, and from the west to Japan.[95]

Motives[edit]

Lolita is seen as a reaction against stifling Japanese society, in which young people are pressured to strictly adhere to gender roles and the expectations and responsibilities that are part of these roles.[96][97][98] Wearing fashion inspired by childhood clothing is a reaction against this.[99][100][101][102] This can be explained from two perspectives. Firstly, that it is a way to escape adulthood[27][76][103][104][105][106] and to go back to the eternal beauty of childhood.[107][108] Secondly, that it is an escape to a fantasy world, in which an ideal identity can be created that would not be acceptable in daily life.[6][109][110]

Some Lolitas say they enjoy the dress of the subculture simply because it is fun and not as a protest against traditional Japanese society.[14] Other motives for lolita's could be that wearing the dress increases their self-confidence[111][112][113] or to express an alternative identity.[14][90][38][110][114][115]

Social-economical dimension[edit]

Much of the very early lolitas in the 1990s hand-made most of their clothing, and were inspired by the Dolly Kei movement of the previous decade.[37] Because of the diffusion of fashion magazines people were able to use lolita patterns to make their own clothing.[citation needed] Another way to own lolita was to buy it second-hand.[116] The do-it-yourself behaviour can be seen more frequently by people who cannot afford the expensive brands.[117]

Because more retails stores were selling lolita fashion the do-it-yourself behaviour became less important.[citation needed] Partly due to the rise of e-commerce and globalization it became possible to buy lolita clothing by Internet. The market was quickly divided into two main components: one which purchases mainly from Japanese or Chinese internet marketplaces, the other making use of shopping services to purchase Japanese brands,[90] with some communities making larger orders as a group.[118] Not every online shop delivers quality lolita (inspired) products, an notorious example is Milano (2014).[119] with some web shops selling brand replicas, a frowned upon behaviour from many in this community.[120] A Chinese replica manufacturer that is famous for his replica design is Oo Jia.[120]

Social-cultural dimension[edit]

Many lolitas considered being photographed without permission to be rude and disrespectful,[121][122][123] however some rules differ or overlap in different parts of this community.[124] Lolitas often host meetings in public spaces such as parks, restaurants, cafes, shopping malls, public events, and festivals.[125] Some meetings take place at members' homes, and often have custom house rules (e.g. each member must bring their own cupcake to the meeting).[126] Lolita meetings therefore are a social aspect of the lolita fashion community, serving as an opportunity for members to meet one another.[citation needed] Many lolitas also used to use Livejournal to communicate, but many have switched to Facebook groups in the interim.[127]

Confusions[edit]

Lolita fashion did not emerge until after the publication of the novel Lolita (1955),[90][128] which was written by Vladimir Nabokov, the first translation of the novel in Japanese appearing in 1959. The novel is about a physical relationship between a twelve-year-old girl nicknamed Lolita, and a middle-aged man, Humbert Humbert.[129][130][131] The first translation of the novel appeared in Japan in 1959.[67] Because the book focused on the controversial subject of pedophilia and underage sexuality, lolita soon developed a negative connotation referring to a girl inappropriately sexualized at a very young age[132] and associated with unacceptable sexual obsession.[133]

Lolita was made into a movie in 1962, which was sexualized and did not show the disinterest that Lolita had in sexuality.[134][135] A remake was made in 1997. The 17 year old Amy Fisher, who attempted to murder the wife of her 35-year-old lover and whose crime was made into a film called The Amy Fisher Story (1993), was often called the Long Island Lolita. These mentioned media reinforced the sexual association[136] Other racy connotations were created by Lolita Nylon advertisements (1964)[137] and other media that used Lolita in sexual contexts.[138] Another factor is that Western culture considers wearing cute clothing when adult to be childish, associating lolita with paedophile fantasies. In contrast, it is more acceptable for cuteness to be part of fashion in Japan.[138]

The Lolita complex (also known as Lolicon) in writing about Lolita in sexual context,.[139][140] was a term used by Russel Trainer in his novel The Lolita Complex (1966)[141] This term became popular within the otaku culture.[7] and refers to paedophile desires.[7] This expression of the Lolita complex can be found back in the nineties when school uniforms became a central object of desire[142] and young girls were pictured as sexual in manga.[142]

Within Japanese culture the name refers to cuteness and elegance rather than to sexual attractiveness.[143][144][145]

Another confusion that often occurs is between the Lolita fashion style and cosplay. Although both spread from Japan, they are different and should be perceived as independent from each other;[146] one is a fashion style while the other is role-play, with clothing and accessory being used to play a character. This does not exclude that there may be some overlap between members of both groups.[147] This can be seen at anime conventions such as the convention in Götenborg in which cosplay and Japanese fashion is mixed.[148] For some Lolitas, it is insulting if people label their outfit as a costume.[14][149]

Gallery[edit]

  • Classic Lolita

  • Old School Lolita

  • Shiro/White Lolita (left) and Kuro/Black Lolita (right)

  • Sweet Lolita' (Nana Kitade)

  • Sweet Lolita

  • Sweet Lolita

  • Country Lolita (Nana Kitade)

  • Pirate Lolita

  • Punk Lolita

  • Wa-Lolita with characteristics of Guro Lolita (eyepatch)

  • Dandy and Kodona

  • Laika ac Yoyogi Lolita (7722152926).jpg

See also[edit]

Further reading and documentaries[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "The Lolita Complex: A Japanese fashion subculture and its paradoxes". 2011: 20. hdl:10292/2448.
  2. ^ M. Monden (2008). "Transcultural Flow of Demure Aesthetics: Examining Cultural Globalisation through Gothic & Lolita Fashion, The Japan Foundation Sydney". New Voices. 2: 21–40. doi:10.21159/nv.02.02.
  3. ^ a b http://scholarworks.gsu.edu/anthro_hontheses/11/ K. Robinson (2014) Empowered Princesses: An Ethnographic Examination of the Practices, Rituals, and Conflicts within Lolita Fashion Communities in the United States, Georgia State University, p. 9.
  4. ^ http://scholarworks.gsu.edu/anthro_theses/87/ Chancy J. Gatlin (2014) The Fashion of Frill: The Art of Impression Management in the Atlanta Lolita and Japanese Street Fashion Community, Georgia State University, United States of America, p. 16.
  5. ^ https://dx.doi.org/10.4236/aasoci.2012.24034 A. Jiratanatiteenun, C. Mizup.tani, S. Kitaguchi, T. Sato & K. Kajiwara (2012) Habitual Difference in Fashion Behavior of Female College Students between Japan and Thailand, Advances in Applied Sociology, 260–267, p. 261.
  6. ^ a b c https://eltalpykla.vdu.lt/1/32351 A. Haijima (2013) Japanese Popular Culture in Latvia: Lolita and Mori Fashion, University of Latvia, (Letland), p. 32.
  7. ^ a b c http://repository.wellesley.edu/thesiscollection/391/ K. Coombes (2016) Consuming Hello Kitty: Saccharide Cuteness in Japanese Society, Wellesley College, United States of America, p. 36.
  8. ^ Monden, Masafumi (2008). "Transcultural Flow of Demure Aesthetics: Examining Cultural Globalisation through Gothic & Lolita Fashion". New Voices. 2. p. 29. doi:10.21159/nv.02.02.
  9. ^ Style Spotlight: Gothic Lolita in Belgian Cupcakes Magazine, published by Hilde Heyvaert, vol. 5, 2012.
  10. ^ Style Spotlight: Classic Lolita in Belgian Cupcakes Magazine, published by Hilde Heyvaert, vol. 2, 2011.
  11. ^ Style Spotlight: Sweet Lolita in Belgian Cupcakes Magazine, published by Hilde Heyvaert, vol. 1, 2011.
  12. ^ http://fau.digital.flvc.org/islandora/object/fau%3A39739 B. Berry (2017) Ethnographic Comparison of a Niche Fashion Group, Lolita. Florida Atlantic University. United States. Page 9.
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  15. ^ a b c https://eltalpykla.vdu.lt/1/32351 A. Haijima (2013) Japanese Popular Culture in Latvia: Lolita and Mori Fashion, University of Latvia, (Letland), p. 33.
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