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Depictions of sex and abnormal sex can be traced back through the ages, predating the term “hentai”. Shunga, a Japanese term for erotic art, is thought to have and existed in some form since the Heian period. From the 16th to the 19th centuries, shunga works were suppressed by shōguns.[16] A well-known example is The Dream of the Fisherman’s Wife, which depicts a woman being stimulated by two octopuses. Shunga production fell with the introduction of pornographic photographs in the late 19th century.

To define erotic manga, a definition for manga is needed. While the Hokusai Manga uses the term “manga” in its title, it does not depict the story-telling aspect common to modern manga, as the images are unrelated. Due to the influence of pornographic photographs in the 19th and 20th centuries, the manga artwork was depicted by realistic characters. Osamu Tezuka helped define the modern look and form of manga, and was later proclaimed as the “God of Manga”.[17][18] His debut work New Treasure Island was released in 1947 as a comic book through Ikuei Publishing and sold over 400,000 copies,[17] though it was the popularity of Tezuka’s Astro Boy, Metropolis, and Jungle Emperor manga that would come to define the media. This story-driven manga style is distinctly unique from comic strips like Sazae-san, and story-driven works are now dominating shōjo and shōnen magazines.[17]

Adult themes in manga have existed since the 1940s, but some of these depictions were more realistic than the cartoon-cute characters popularized by Tezuka.[19] Early well-known “ero-gekiga” releases were Ero Mangatropa (1973), Erogenica (1975), and Alice (1977).[20]:135 The distinct shift in the style of Japanese pornographic comics from realistic to cartoon-cute characters is accredited to Azuma Hideo, “The Father of Lolicon”.[19] In 1979, he penned Cybele, which offered the first commentary on unrealistic depictions of sexual acts between Tezuka-style characters. This would start a pornographic manga movement.[19] The lolicon boom of the 1980s saw the rise of magazines such as the anthologies Lemon People and Petit Apple Pie.

The publication of erotic materials in the United States can be traced back to at least 1990, when IANVS Publications printed its first Anime Shower Special.[21] In March 1994, Antarctic Press released Bondage Fairies, an English translation of Insect Hunter.[21]

Outside of Japan, hentai (変態 or へんたい; About this soundlisten (help·info) English: /ˈhɛntaɪ/; lit. “pervert”) is anime and manga pornography. In the Japanese language, however, “hentai” is not a genre of media but any type of perverse or bizarre sexual desire or act. For example, outside of Japan a work depicting lesbian sex might be described as “yuri hentai”, but in Japan it would just be described as “yuri”.

The word is short for hentai seiyoku (変態性欲), a perverse sexual desire. The original meaning of hentai in the Japanese language is a transformation or metamorphosis. The implication of perversion or paraphilia was derived from there. Both meanings can be distinguished in context easily.
Terminology
Hentai is a kanji compound of 変 (hen; “change”, “weird”, or “strange”) and 態 (tai; “appearance” or “condition”). It also means “perversion” or “abnormality”, especially when used as an adjective.[1]:99 It is the shortened form of the phrase hentai seiyoku (変態性欲) which means “sexual perversion”.[2] The character hen is catch-all for queerness as a peculiarity—it does not carry an explicit sexual reference.[1]:99 While the term has expanded in use to cover a range of publications including homosexual publications,[1]:107 it remains primarily a heterosexual term, as terms indicating homosexuality entered Japan as foreign words.[1]:100[2] Japanese pornographic works are often simply tagged as 18-kin (18禁, “18-prohibited”), meaning “prohibited to those not yet 18 years old”, and seijin manga (成人漫画, “adult manga”).[2] Less official terms also in use include ero anime (エロアニメ), ero manga (エロ漫画), and the English initialism AV (for “adult video”). Usage of the term hentai does not define a genre in Japan.

Hentai is defined differently in English. The Oxford Dictionary Online defines it as “a subgenre of the Japanese genres of manga and anime, characterized by overtly sexualized characters and sexually explicit images and plots.”[3] The origin of the word in English is unknown, but AnimeNation’s John Oppliger points to the early 1990s, when a Dirty Pair erotic doujinshi (self-published work) titled H-Bomb was released, and when many websites sold access to images culled from Japanese erotic visual novels and games.[4] The earliest English use of the term traces back to the rec.arts.anime boards; with a 1990 post concerning Happosai of Ranma ½ and the first discussion of the meaning in 1991.[5][6] A 1995 glossary on the rec.arts.anime boards contained reference to the Japanese usage and the evolving definition of hentai as “pervert” or “perverted sex”.[7] The Anime Movie Guide, published in 1997, defines “ecchi” (エッチ etchi ) as the initial sound of hentai (i.e., the name of the letter H, as pronounced in Japanese); it included that ecchi was “milder than hentai”.[8] A year later it was defined as a genre in Good Vibrations Guide to Sex.[9] At the beginning of 2000, “hentai” was listed as the 41st most-popular search term of the internet, while “anime” ranked 99th.[10] The attribution has been applied retroactively to works such as Urotsukidōji, La Blue Girl, and Cool Devices. Urotsukidōji had previously been described with terms such as “Japornimation”,[11] and “erotic grotesque”,[12] prior to being identified as hentai.[13][14]

Etymology
The history of the word hentai has its origins in science and psychology.[2] By the middle of the Meiji era, the term appeared in publications to describe unusual or abnormal traits, including paranormal abilities and psychological disorders.[2] A translation of German sexologist Richard von Krafft-Ebing’s text Psychopathia Sexualis originated the concept of hentai seiyoku, as a “perverse or abnormal sexual desire”.[2] Though it was popularized outside psychology, as in the case of Mori Ōgai’s 1909 novel Vita Sexualis.[2] Continued interest in hentai seiyoku resulted in numerous journals and publications on sexual advice which circulated in the public, served to establish the sexual connotation of hentai as perverse.[2] Any perverse or abnormal act could be hentai, such as committing shinjū (love suicide).[2] It was Nakamura Kokyo’s journal Abnormal Psychology which started the popular sexology boom in Japan which would see the rise of other popular journals like Sexuality and Human Nature, Sex Research and Sex.[15] Originally, Tanaka Kogai wrote articles for Abnormal Psychology, but it would be Tanaka’s own journal Modern Sexuality which would become one of the most popular sources of information about erotic and neurotic expression.[15] Modern Sexuality was created to promote fetishism, S&M, and necrophilia as a facet of modern life.[15] The ero-guro movement and depiction of perverse, abnormal and often erotic undertones were a response to interest in hentai seiyoku.[2]

Following World War II, Japan took a new interest in sexualization and public sexuality.[2] Mark McLelland puts forth the observation that the term hentai found itself shortened to “H” and that the English pronunciation was “etchi”, referring to lewdness and which did not carry the stronger connotation of abnormality or perversion.[2] By the 1950s, the “hentai seiyoku” publications became their own genre and included fetish and homosexual topics.[2] By the 1960s, the homosexual content was dropped in favor of subjects like sadomasochism and stories of lesbianism targeted to male readers.[2] The late 1960s brought a sexual revolution which expanded and solidified the normalizing the terms identity in Japan that continues to exist today through publications such as Bessatsu Takarajima’s Hentai-san ga iku series.[2]