True or not, one thing is certain: that the community of Western women who love Chinese men — is far more diverse than Arnold ever imagined.
Dolls are reserved via an app that allows hirers to select clothing and hair styles, add-ons such as whips and handcuffs, and to request they come ‘warmed up’; for an extra charge they will make sounds when touched China has shared bikes, umbrellas, and basketballs, but one company is taking the country’s love affair with the “sharing economy” to an erotic extreme with a line of rentable sex dolls.
Like many of China’s pioneering shared-economy products, the life-size silicon seductresses are reserved via a phone app for up to a week a time.Wu Bangju, her grandmother and her siblings live in poverty-stricken Guizhou.A man in China had to rush to the hospital after noticing a ball-sized lump fallen out of his anus.They’re all Jewish, and all not afraid to tell the world — through words, or video — that they love (or once loved) Chinese men. But then I thought about all of the Western women I’ve discovered across the Internet, who love Chinese men like I do.I’ve met Catholics (and lapsed Catholics, like me), Lutherans, Baptists, Buddhists, Muslims and Atheists.Interviewees also described their Jewish spouses as having a sense of “ethnic tradition” and an immigrant legacy found lacking in non-Jewish whites they had known or dated.I thought about Rachel De Woskin, Anna Sophie Loewenberg, and Susan Blumberg-Kason.Eighteen percent of the Chinese and Japanese American women and men we interviewed were married to Jewish partners.Five described how they shared a cultural affinity with their Jewish spouses; most often they mentioned how both cultures valued strong family ties and educational achievement.I’ve heard from women from Bosnia and Bulgaria to Costa Rica and New Zealand.Not everyone is white either, as Jo Kelly-Bai reminds us. Even with the evidence I found, Arnold’s conclusion seemed too simple to believe.