OvDoll's Blog Posts

The Evolution of Making Sex Doll——PART ONE

The artist Oscar Kokoschka suffered a bayonet wound on the Russian front in the First World War. He returned to discover that his lover, Alma Mahler, had married another man. In the depths of despair, he created a replica of her.

Alma met the young Oskar Kokoschka, the enfant terrible of the Viennese art scene, in 1912. He was famous for intense, expressionist portraits. Within twenty-four hours of meeting they engaged in a passionate affair. She became Kokoschka´s consuming obsession and dominated his life and work. His most famous painting, The Bride of the Wind, is one of many paintings she inspired.

Kokoschka missed Alma so desperately that he created a life-size facsimile. He provided detailed drawings, sketches and her exact measurements (provided by Alma’s dress-maker) to artist Hermine Moos who was skilled at making mannequins. Kokoschka wanted the skin to feel real. Moos decided to use swan skin because it felt as soft and sensuous as a woman’s. The most important aspect for Moos was the feel. Kokoschka was disappointed with the finished sex doll because it looked fluffy. For him, it was all-important that it looked like Alma. For most women the tactile sensation is important, while for men it is the look. In his book Studies in the Psychology of Sex, the English psychologist Henry Havelock Ellis explained that men are visually orientated, while women rely more on their sense of touch.

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