Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Unexpectedly some more "Find the differences" beautiful Japanese labels were add to my collection

"don't touch my balls"

"Don't touch my pearl !"

The Elephants Trainers 

"Help us ! We are stuck in those letters !"

Some childish labels of kids having fun

The hugest book ever seen

What a noise!  Stop these trumpets

This Santa is so heavy

When we grow up we will have a bigger ship

Golliwog - The Afro doll

The Golliwog 

Golliwog or golly was a black character in children's books in the late 19th century usually depicted as a type of rag doll. It was reproduced, both by commercial and hobby toy-makers as a children's toy called the "golliwog", and had great popularity in North America, Europe and Australia into the 1970s. The doll is characterised by black skin, eyes rimmed in white, clown lips and frizzy hair. While home-made golliwogs were sometimes female, the golliwog was generally male. For this reason, in the period following World War II, the golliwog was seen, along with the teddy bear, as a suitable soft toy for a young boy.

The image of the doll has become the subject of heated debate. While some see the golliwog as a cherished cultural artifact and childhood tradition, others argue that the golliwog is a destructive instance of racism against people of African descent, along with pickaninnies, minstrels, mammy figures, and other caricatures, and has been described as "the least known of the major anti-Black caricatures in the United States".[1] In recent years, changing political attitudes with regard to race have reduced the popularity and sales of golliwogs as toys. Manufacturers who have used golliwogs as a motif have either withdrawn them as an icon, or changed the name. In particular, the association of the golliwog with the pejorative term "wog" has resulted in use of alternative names such as "golly" and "golly doll"

Monday, November 4, 2013

A cute mistake - The Royal Chilren

I m they MITY king
I hav 5 Roya Chilren - 5 boy and 1 girls.
I tuk tham 2 take a fotograf of tham
I laik mai Chilren
Thay r vary qute

The colorful version with same mistake:
And the label with the right text:


Saturday, November 2, 2013

The Japanese war fan (and other look a like fans)

The Japanese war fan

Antique Japanese (samurai) Edo period gunsen war fan

A war fan is a fan designed for use in warfare. Several types of war fans were used by the samurai class of feudal Japan. Kunoichi (female ninja) used them also. They are also referred to as tessen (鉄扇, literally "iron fan(s)"). War fans were commonly used as surprise-weapons.  From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Read more...

Find the differences - The Human and Monkish Towers

2 boys on one head it's OK - but one more boy, is too much
A now days matchbox made of cardboard : 

"I can see our home sweet home from here..."

And another version of this Monkeys Tower (not mine):
Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...