Omorashi

Contents: Meaning | Origin | Spread

Meaning


What does Omorashi mean?

Omorashi, also known as its abbreviation omo, is a form of fetish subculture originating from Japan and it’s mainly predominant there.

The literal meaning of the Japanese word is “to wet oneself”.

This paraphilia includes the feeling of sexual excitement from having a full bladder or wetting themselves and/or seeing somebody encounter a full bladder or wetting themselves.

Outside of Japan, this fetish is not so distinguished from the other paraphilia, urolagnia, even though they are different things. The Handbook of Clinical Sexuality for Mental Health Professionals specifically defines “omorashi” and distinguishes the two fetishes.

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Origin


What's the origin of Omorashi?

 The term has been definitely around for a long time, however, “omorashi” as a paraphilia first appeared in 1973.

To avoid the severe laws and censorships at the time in Japan, which restricted delineations of sexual act and nudity, sexual themed movies (known as pink movies) needed to depend on fetishes.

The earliest known appearance of an “omorashi” scenario depicted for a cinematic audience was in the movie Terrifying Girls’ High School: Lynch Law Classroom.

Wetting scenes in animes existed as early on time as the 1970s, yet they didn’t have any sexual setting to it, not until 1984 when the appearance of the first anime OVAs, including, Wonder Kids’ Lolita Anime were made.

Spread and Usage


How did Omorashi spread?

Though there is a small community of “omorashi” fetishists outside of Japan, Vice Media has documented an “omorashi” community which existed in the USA since the early 1970s.

There are also many video games that feature erotic content in an anime-style artwork.

The intersection of anime fandoms and “omorashi” propelled various erotic games, such as  Water Closet: The Forbidden Chamberwhich, which is specifically focused on “omorashi”.

Nonetheless, because of the stigma of urine and the fetishes associated with it in Western countries, “omorashi” subculture haven’t received so much exposure yet.

External References

Published: 11/23/2020 by | Last updated: 11/23/2020 | 2,101 views | Report error




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