A new survey suggests that the Irish love Barbie dolls more than anyone else.
The study of 3,000 people aged 15-29 has revealed that Irish people love Barbie more than people in any other country.
Barbie has become an instant sensation across the globe with an estimated 1.5 billion sales worldwide.
Barbies are sold worldwide in more than 30 countries, including the US, UK, France, Germany, Brazil, Canada, Australia, South Africa, New Zealand, Japan, India and China.
Barbs are available in many different styles, from traditional to sexy, with different colours, and are sold with a variety of accessories.
The Irish are the only country where more than half the people who participated in the survey chose Barbie as their favourite toy.
The popularity of the popular doll has attracted a lot of attention and media attention, with the Barbie dolls having become the most searched-for toy in the world in 2017.
It has also attracted attention because of its high price tag, with some experts claiming that it is a toy that could potentially cost the Irish economy up to €100 million per year.
This is according to an analysis conducted by the University of Southern California’s School of Media, Entertainment and Performance.
Barbies are a great way to show your individuality, says Mark Mair, a professor of media studies at the school.
“It’s a really great product.
It has a very distinctive look and it’s easy to pick up.
You can really wear it,” he said.
Barbas are a symbol of femininity and independence, but they are also a tool for men, Mair says.
“They are a really powerful symbol for masculinity.
They are a powerful tool for making money.
It’s very much a symbol that we are more connected to in the modern world,” he explained.
A number of companies have launched a series of Barbie-themed clothing lines.
In 2015, Stella McCartney launched her own line of Barbie clothes, which have sold out.
The company’s founder, Stephanie Kavanagh, said the clothes were inspired by the Barbie brand.
“Barbie dolls are a beautiful piece of clothing, and it is very easy to identify with them,” she said.
“We wanted to create something that could be worn by women, that could make them feel like Barbie, rather than being a product for men.”
Barbie is a brand that has a strong global reach, and the products have a global audience, Mairs says.
The most popular dolls are the ones from the United States and Germany, and in other countries they can be found in the UK, Australia and South Africa.
The number of children in Ireland who have bought Barbie as a toy has increased by around 40 per cent since 2008.
“People really enjoy buying Barbie toys and it seems to be a way for the Irish to connect with their heritage and culture,” said Mr Mair.
“The fact that it’s a product that has become a global success and has been able to spread globally is very much down to the Irish being interested in it and their love of Barbie,” he added.
The study was carried out by the UTSF’s Media, Media, Education and Media Studies (MMEMS) Centre and the University’s School for Media, Culture and Social Policy.
The research was funded by the Arts Council of Ireland.