The Japanese language has a word for everything, and this cafe is all about the love of “paisura.”

The trick to becoming proficient in a foreign language is to accept that the learning process never really ends. For example, just as soon as you think you’ve mastered all the Japanese vocabulary you’ll ever need to talk about breasts, Japanese society will develop new boob-related terms and phrases for managing mammary discussions.

So today on SoraNews24, we come to another word you won’t find in your Japanese textbook: paisura. Paisura is a mashup of the last half of oppai, the Japanese word for “boobs,” and surasshu, the corrupted Japanese pronunciation of the English “slash.”

So what does paisura mean? It’s probably easiest to start with a visual example.

▼ A picture is worth a thousand words, and in this case one of those words is paisura.

Paisura refers to the effect of a woman’s purse shoulder strap, seat belt, or some cord or sash running between her breasts, making a diagonal line resembling a typed slash mark. Since the strap is weighted or anchored, the snug fit makes the woman’s breasts appear more prominent.

With Japan’s open attitude about fetishes, paisura fans will soon be serviced with the opening of the Paisura Cafe.

▼ Promotional tweet for Paisura Café

The pop-up project is being organized by Muchi Cafe, which has previously done culinary events for fans of skimpily dressed plus-sized ladies.

An exact venue has yet to be revealed for the Paisura Cafe, but organizers are promising it will be in a studio near Shinjuku, the largest rail hub in downtown Tokyo, so paisura fans from all over the capital, as well as surrounding communities, should be able to come. The event will take place on March 25, with four seatings of 90 minutes each being held. Five models will be present dressed in paisura-producing attire.

As of this moment, the organizers have not released any information regarding what sort of foods and drinks will be served, but as is often the case with cafes, no doubt the primary draw here is the ambiance and aesthetics, which figure to be unlike those of any other eatery. And if the whole thing sounds a bit much for you, you’ll be happy to know that Tokyo has more chaste themed-dining options as well.

Source: Otakomu
Top image: Pakutaso
Insert images: Pakutaso