Their good, silent behaviors and character persuaded travellers to assisting them. Finally, there were roadside beggars who were considered silent beggars who vowed to maintain silence to convey their begging desires to onlookers and travellers through their pitiful expressions.Vendors were also all over the place. They were a ready group of porters and lower class servants, with untidy horses, who readied to offer transportation services to the already exhausted travellers at a small fee. They also offered delivery services for letters and luggage between post stations. In addition, petty merchants and sons of farmers would confront you on the streets trying forcing you to buy their wretched wares e.g. biscuits, cakes, etc.in an attempt to make a living from their petty business and on-road transactions.In small and large inns, roadside food and tearooms in the towns, there were many prostitutes during the day and night, staring at the travellers with sexy eyes. They caused a lot of noises since they competed in persuading travellers to their inns. A lot of funny and sexy noises were made at such destinations that acted as a bait to the travellers and this tempted the travellers, hence they spent some of their nights with these prostitutes. Therefore, this is a clear indication that prostitution is not a modern behavior but dates back to old eras like the seventeenth century. Asian Seventeenth Century.
Kaempfer, Engelbert. Kaempfer's Japan: Tokugawa culture observed. University of Hawaii Press, 1999.Pdf.
Bernier François. The History of the Late Revolutions of the Empire of the Great Mogul. READ BOOKS, 2010.Pdf.
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