Festival Dolls

Festive dolls, including Boy's May Festival dolls and Hina dolls, have long been a cherished part of Japanese culture, symbolizing wishes for health, happiness, prosperity, and success. Revered as fine art and showcasing exquisite craftsmanship, these dolls incorporate traditional arts and crafts, making them stunning decor items and tasteful gifts for special occasions.

Boy's May Festival Dolls

The tradition of Boy's Day originated in the Nara period (710 CE–794 CE). By the Edo period (1603 CE–1868 CE), May 5th had become a holiday and was established as Tango-no-Sekku. During this period, the festival became widely celebrated among the common people of Edo, and dolls began to be used as decorations.

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Hina Dolls

The tradition of celebrating girls' special day by displaying Hina dolls evolved from the Muromachi period (1336 CE–1573 CE), when March 3rd was established as the Hina Matsuri, to the Edo period (1603 CE –1868 CE), during which the festival spread widely among the common people.

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