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[Blythe dolls] Betrayal and backlash in the big-eyed doll community when a convention organizer loses $23K
Blythe was a fashion doll produced by Kenner (perhaps better known as the Star Wars figures company) for a single year in the seventies. Inspired by Betty Boop, she had a large head and huge eyes, with the gimmick that when you pulled a string on the back of her head, her eyes closed, and when they opened they changed color and expression.
Groovy and glam Blythe did not do well in the toy market, probably because many found her proportions and wide-eyed stare unsettling, as many* still do. However, decades later she was rediscovered, and when TV producer Gina Garan was introduced to creative director Junko Wong and released a book of photography entitled THIS IS BLYTHE featuring the doll, Blythe was catapulted into the spotlight.
Blythe fever swept the world, she appeared in ad campaigns for Target’s Alexander McQueen collab and on boxes of hair dye, and Japanese company Takara, makers of the extremely popular Licca doll, acquired the rights to her image and began producing reproductions in fresh, modernized outfits and hairstyles, ushering in a new era of rabid fans. The craze took root in Japan (always ahead of the curve when it comes to big-eyed cuteness) and rapidly spread to the western world, including a bustling North American fanbase. Blythe had finally found her audience, and a diverse audience it was—she attracted toy collectors, old women, elitist BJD fans, hobby seamstresses, sculptors, goths, pastel kawaii princesses, pop surrealist artists, and more, all united by their love of Blythe’s quirky looks and the burgeoning and extremely popular customization community that kept pushing the limits of what a Blythe could look like.
The community thrived on Flickr and on several message boards, perhaps most notably a forum that we will call Blythe Castle, a fantasy-themed wonderland of buying, selling, trading, generous hints-and-tips sharing, and photo exchanging. The community grew both expansive and tightly-knit, engaging in photo challenges, sharing mail, and having community in-jokes and memes. Eventually it became clear that with such a diverse fanbase uniting so passionately over one hobby, a convention simply must take place—and so Blythecons began.
The first couple of American Blythecons—and the Blythecons in other countries—aren’t relevant to this post. Suffice to say that they were a smash hit, the vendors did a brisk business, photos of giant piles of big-eyed dolls arranged on staircases flooded Flickr pages, and everyone had a grand old time planning for next year. Information for those early days—including for the drama we are about to discuss—has largely been lost to the sands of time, so I apologize for any gaps in detail.
Blythecon 2012 went off swimmingly with no major hiccups, and kudos poured in for the event organizers, including two Blythe Castle administrators: we’ll call them Eri and Red. Despite neither of them living anywhere close to Dallas, the city in which the con was held, they organized remotely and the attendees, to judge from the internet chatter at the time, had a great time. Blythecon 2012 showed the community shaping up into a real force: there were demonstrations, contests, and immediate plans for Blythecon 2013, to be held in New York City in October.
Prebooked tickets sold briskly in 2012 and the community was from an early date abuzz with excitement about the upcoming event, which promised to be even better than the Dallas show. Plans were made early, despite an unusual lack of communication coming down from above about concrete details.
People had faith in Red and Eri after the enormous success of the previous year, and held tight despite the occasional uneasiness as the con date crept closer. Which made it all the more shocking when eventually, just a month before the convention was scheduled to occur, Eri made a public post on a journal devoted to chronicling scammers and shady business dealings in the dolly community, and the information rapidly spread across the Castle.
The explosive post was brief, but ugly: Red had informed Eri that the Blythecon money, which had been kept in Red’s personal account, had been garnished. A grim line in the post summed up the situation in brief: “$23428.18 is gone. I have received $3893.36 back and will need $8906.64 by next Friday, to make BlytheCon happen.”
Red was apparently selling dolls on the Blythe Castle forums to attempt to recoup the money. In the comments to the post, Eri laid out the entire email history between herself and Red—at least dating from the time that Red finally began answering emails, as she had apparently been ignoring them.
In the lengthy discussions that followed—dating back to mid-August for a convention, remember, slated to happen in October—Red claimed that the money had been garnished a month before, and that she had attempted suicide in the aftermath. She repeatedly brought up her suicide attempt, her mental health, and her limited internet access (unexplained), until Eri was compelled to state, firmly, that feelings of guilt were not relevant to the conversation: the money needed to be accounted for, and quickly, or Eri would have to call off the event.
Eri in the emails also mentions the grim reality of her own situation: while Red’s name is on the financials, her own name is on the event, and when this all comes crumbling down she will not only face public backlash in a community where many people have her address and contact information, she can be—according to her lawyer—held legally an accomplice. She demands Red come clean publicly, even if it has to be in a vague way, and Red demurs, saying that her own legal advice had been to the contrary, apparently not realizing why Eri is asking this of her.
In the increasingly cagey series of emails Red makes various promises to supply money from this or that location on some future date, and offers to send Eri a pile of dolls and “sundries” (clothes and accessories for dolls) to sell to raise funds, then continues to be cagey about the tracking numbers for said packages. She says that cancelling the event would not “be fair” for attendees, in a moment that one can only describe as a little tone-deaf. Eri, having run out of ultimatums and having involved the police, went public.
Understandably, all hell broke loose. I myself discovered this when returning from a long hiatus and finding Red’s username on the forum with BANNED written under it, several deleted threads, and a notably sluggish and uninvolved community that had been bouncing along speedily months before, in a moment akin to touching one’s fingertips to the ground and murmuring “some great violence occurred here.” But for the moment, there was still a loud contingent of people who insisted: the show must go on. The convention must continue. The money must be gotten, the ticketholders must have something to show for their funds, and the convention, despite everything, must be held.
The promised box of dolls and sundries arrived to Eri two days after the situation went public, and Eri began selling off the dolls to raise money to secure the venue. In the meantime Red continued finalizing sales of dolls she had listed on the Castle forums, and donations poured in from some generous anonymous benefactors, listed by initial in an update post by Eri to assure people that yes—the funds were coming together, and the convention would not, despite everything, be canceled. Eri also mentioned that one member of the community had gotten in touch with an offer to act as financial adviser which she—wisely—had accepted. Equally wisely, she had insisted to Red that money raised from Red’s doll sales be sent to an independent Paypal account and not Eri’s own personal one.
In the meantime, Eri came under scrutiny, and the community—quite understandably—had questions. Why wasn’t the venue secured earlier, when tickets went on sale the year before? Why did Eri cover for Red for weeks of back-and-forth emailing instead of freely informing the public what was at stake? Shouldn’t Eri step down as admin of the Castle forums and let someone else take the reins? And why on EARTH was the money being held in Red's personal bank account? The debate raged on, but still, there was a more pressing issue—the convention itself.
Miraculously, the story has a better ending than such hobby drama stories generally do. Doubtless many started this story and formed an impression of a canceled con or a disaster, but—shockingly—neither happened.
The community rallied. The funds were acquired. Legal action was pursued in earnest against Red by both Eri and members of the community, and the convention, against all odds, went on. In October, in New York City, hundreds of Blythe fans gathered at the hotel and there were vendors, demonstrations, and—of course—lots and lots of dolly photos. Videos taken from the convention floor look cheery, post-Facebook chatter is pleasantly joyful, and all in all few seem to even remember that the con funds were absconded with by a respected member of the community.
Despite the success of Blythecon 2013, the stain was there, and the final post on the 2013 convention’s Facebook page—on the heels of several happy discussions about vendor tables—is a detailed list of instructions for pursuing legal action against Red. The Castle forums never quite recovered from the shock of Red’s betrayal, and Eri, while maintaining her post as admin, never had quite the public trust that she had had before. The forums continued to be active, but the pall cast by the event lingered and probably—although this is speculation—helped contribute to their winding down. The community drifted to Facebook, torn asunder still more by the flagging of Flickr—hitherto a primary gathering place for fans—and to Instagram, and to this day remains fragmented. Blythe Castle still stands, but between the 2013 fallout and classic forums falling out of fashion, it is a very quiet—and often silent—place.
In a last little stab of drama, some of the buyers of Red’s emergency sale Blythes posted that they had never gotten their dolls. These public conversations peter out. The final post remaining on the original discussion post is an ominous reply to someone asking if restitution was ever made. Posted in December by one of Red’s buyers, two months after the convention, it reads in its entirety: “Nope.”
Blythecons in North America, however, continued. As far as I am aware, there has been a successful Blythecon every year until Blythecon Calgary 2020, when COVID-19 did what Red couldn’t and robbed Blythe fans of their annual place to hang out with their big-eyed plastic pals, bonding over their shared, somewhat eccentric hobby. It continued online, was apparently—for an online convention—pretty successful, and brought a spark of unity to an increasingly-fragmented community.
It’s unlikely that anything will ever replace the close-knit, unified North American Blythe community that existed before 2013. It’s equally unlikely that 2013 was entirely to blame for the fragmentation of the fanbase when so much of it can be chalked up to evolving technology and changing social media landscapes, as well as quality issues with Takara Blythes and the flood of cheap and divisive counterfeits (a subject for another post), but it did undoubtedly have some effect on the Blythe Castle part of it. But although the hobby has grown increasingly far-flung, it remains filled with passionate fans, and many of the names that turned up in discussions about Red’s betrayal, Eri’s cover-up, and last-minute hotel bookings back in 2013 still show up in conversations about Blythe today—and conventions, along with their funds, are handled with a lot more scrutiny.
*I love Blythe but the first time I bought one I turned her face to the wall while I slept. It takes some getting used to.