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There is, however, still a common misconception among foreigners that geisha are synonymous with prostitutes. Norie has just completed her morning dance practice and is in a hurry as she gets ready for her next class. The whole of Tokyo's Asakusa geisha district is similarly in preparation for the Asakusa Odori Dance, a major event that is held once every seven years and will take place in October. There will be traditional geisha dancing, music and a lot of parties where Norie and her colleagues will pour their patrons' drinks, perform skits, tell jokes and be witty and flattering.
But before the fun can begin, the training is arduous, she admits. The word geisha is made up of two "kanji" characters; "gei" means art and "sha" means person. In Kyoto, the traditional term is "geiko," which translates as "woman of art. Japan's famous female entertainers can trace their roots back to the late s, when educated young women earned a living by entertaining patrons at social gatherings. Women who were talented at dancing, singing or musical instruments were in high demand among the elite in society.
They were a very different class of entertainers to the prostitutes who were also working in the "pleasure districts" of Japan's emerging cities. In truth, while modern-day Japan bears little resemblance to the country in the 18th century, the women who choose to become geisha are entering a sisterhood that sticks closely to its traditions. Macintosh said that the geisha world has adapted and is stable again now. Previously, only men who would go there, but young Japanese women now have good jobs, a good income and they will spend their money on whatever they want.
The Gion district of Kyoto is one of the largest geisha districts in the country. Most evenings, "geiko" and apprentices, known as "maiko," can be seen clip-clopping down the narrow paved lanes of the district in their wooden "geta" sandals and their finest kimono on their way to tea houses or restaurants where they will perform.