anime merchandise figures store
Image via Crunchyroll

8 Best Online Anime Stores to Get Merchandise and Figures

It can be tough looking for anime merchandise if you don’t know where to look. Odds are, you won’t be able to find merch for your favorite obscure anime items at the local comic shop or toy store. Thankfully, there are lots of places online to find anime merch and figurines, no matter how popular or obscure. These are eight of the best stores to get items for your collection.

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An anime girl wearing pink and orange clothes
Image via Crunchyroll


While Crunchyroll is best known for being an anime streaming service, the company also runs a store with anime merchandise. They sell everything you could think of from tons of different anime. They even have pre-releases and collaboration items. If you want something beyond the regular clothing and figures, they’ve got tons of other things like pins, jewellery, bags, blind boxes, home décor, and more. However, it may be a bit expensive here.


Play-Asia tends to be best known for games. People can get physical copies of both “retro” and recent releases from Japan and other regions. However, it also sells an assortment of figures, magazines, CDs, toys, and other anime and game related merchandise.

A magical figurine with pink clothes, white gloves, and purple hair.
Image via Solaris Japan

Solaris Japan

Solaris Japan’s figure selection encompasses an enormous collection of anime series, from the most popular to the obscure. They often offer the same character in many different poses from many different manufacturers, meaning that if you don’t like how your favorite character looks from one company, odds are that there’s another that you’ll like better.


AmiAmi is sells all sorts of merchandise, with figures being a priority. As its a company with a Japanese branch, you can also follow the official social media account to see announcements from trade shows. It’s also possible to get store exclusive bonuses. The company even sells games too!

The Tokyo Otaku Mode logo on a wall. Two employees stand nearby.
Image via Tokyo Otaku Mode

Tokyo Otaku Mode

Tokyo Otaku Mode specialises primarily in selling figurines. The figures come in a variety of different styles and price ranges, including new and older releases. Their figures are well made and highly detailed, making them pretty valuable items for any collection. They have a wide variety of official Nendoroids too.

Amazon Japan

Here’s the thing. Amazon Japan ships outside of Japan. It can be on an item by item basis, but things sold direct from the company can be shipped to other countries. This means you can take advantage of discounted prices. Not to mention that, like AmiAmi, Amazon Japan sometimes has retailer-exclusive bonuses.

Various figurines of anime girls on a bright blue and red background.
Image via Animota


Animota has ton of cool figures from a bunch of different properties: Attack on Titan, Delicious in Dungeon, Demon Slayer, Genshin Impact, Chainsaw Man, and more. They have a huge selection on their website with more being released all the time. Bu they don’t only have figures, they have used items and watches too. If you’re looking for cosplays, they have a really good selection of clothes and wigs as well.


Sideshow has lots of cool figures available of lots of cool characters and climactic scenes from different anime. Their selection doesn’t stop there though. They also have replicas of weapons, equipment, and vehicles. If your collection is full of a few too many humans, it would be worth taking a look at Sideshow.

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Bailey Vanderlee
Bailey Vanderlee is a Canadian writer at Siliconera, a audio post-production editor everywhere else, and local cryptid in the making. They love RPGs more than anything else and delight in maining the characters everybody hates. They are a graduate from the RTA School of Media with experience writing everything from articles to podcasts to screenplays. Currently, they can be found writing about video games around the internet, or if you're lucky enough to spot them in real life, designing costumes for conventions they will never attend.