The kimono emoji shows a traditional Japanese robe in a variety of colors and often extremely ornately patterned, depending on the version of emoji used. The kimono is usually made from silk and is worn by both men and women in Japan, though it is regarded as almost exclusively a women’s garment outside of its homeland. In Japan it is used on formal occasions and at cultural events, and the emoji can be used to represent the country, its culture and people. Outside of Japan it is often used as a glamorous woman’s negligee or dressing gown and can signify someone is getting pampered or getting ready for a night out.
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Use shortcode : :kimono:
Note: - If you can't see the emoji, your device may not support Kimono emoji but you can still use it on other platforms.
Receiving the kimono emoji from a girl might indicate her interest in Japanese traditions or a recent visit to Japan. It's a symbol of cultural appreciation and fashion.
Discussing an upcoming cultural event? This emoji might hint she's thinking about wearing this elegant piece for the occasion.
Outside of Japan, the kimono has become a stylish outfit choice. Using this emoji might show she's proud of a new kimono she acquired or is planning to purchase one.
If she's out shopping or planning a shopping trip, the kimono emoji might indicate she's eyeing this beautiful robe for her collection.
Kimono may look different on every device. In the above images you can view how Kimono emoji appears on different devices. Emoji of Kimono can be used on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and many other platforms and OS. Some devices may show a blank box or X instead of Kimono emoji as every device doesn't support each one of the emoji.
This emoji was first introduced in Unicode 6.0 in October, 2010 which was followed by addition to Emoji 1.0 in August, 2015. Kimono emoji appeared on iOS 5.0, Android 4.3, EmojiOne 1.0 for the first time.
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