|Real name||Shakōki dogū|
|Regional names|| Statue antique |
Dogū are small humanoid or animal figurines that were only manufactured in the Jōmon period (14,000 - 400 BC) in prehistoric Japan. These were believed to destroy illnesses and other misfortunes. The majority of examples of Dogū are supposedly modeled after female goddesses, having big eyes, small waists, and large hips which also suggest an association with fertility and shamanistic rites. Furthermore, the difference in the details of each Dogū depended on the area it was made.
Many of the Dogū, ranging from 10 - 30 cm tall were not entirely intact and were missing arms, legs, or other body parts, which in many cases are believed to be cut off in fertility rituals.
|Item Name||Buy Price||Sell Price||Available From|
|Ancient statue||3,920||490||Crazy Redd|
|The forged statue has halfway opened eyes, whereas the genuine has closed eyes.|