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Their art and fashions often set trends and, because of this, cultural aspects of oiran traditions continue to be preserved to this day. Courtesan culture arose in the early Edo period — Although there were many such quarters, the three with the most lasting prominence were the Shimabara in Kyoto , the Shinmachi in Osaka , and in Edo present-day Tokyo , the Yoshiwara.
These rapidly grew into large, self-contained neighborhoods offering all manner of entertainment, including fine dining, free performances, and frequent festivals and parades. Oiran also learned to play the koto , shakuhachi , tsuzumi hand drum , and shamisen. Within the pleasure quarters, courtesans' prestige was based on their beauty, character, education, and artistic ability, rather than their birth. The word "oiran" therefore appeared in the Yoshiwara as a polite term of address for any remaining woman of courtesan rank.
The isolation within the closed districts resulted in the oiran becoming highly ritualised in many ways and increasingly removed from the changing society.
Strict etiquette governed appropriate behavior. Their speech preserved the formal court standards rather than the common language. Casual visitors were rejected; clients were accepted only by referral from certain teahouses, and only by appointment, which increased both the cost and the delay. In a time when both dress and hairstyles were becoming simpler, oiran's costumes became more and more ornate, culminating in a style with eight or more pins and combs in the hair, and many layers of highly ornamented garments derived from the early Edo period.
Similarly, the entertainments offered were derived from those of the original courtesans generations before. The rise of the geisha ended the era of the oiran. Geisha were originally entertainers who provided a suitable backdrop for the courtesans, and their restrained dress and hairstyles were intended to prevent them from competing with courtesans. However, their sartorial restraint translated into chic, and their relative lack of formality into approachability.