If you are in Japan, you can buy these stuff at the vegetarian goods store in Kyoto.
If you are in the Philippines, you can check it out at Quan Yin Chay, Happy Veggie, and Tung Fang.
If you're somewhere else in the world, I saw some promising products at amazon like Butler Soy Curls, Betta Foods Imitation Chicken Chunks, and Bob's Red Mill TVP.
I'm sorry I haven't taken a photo of fresh soy protein in my local market. I don't usually buy it because my husband doesn't like it's taste. But the next time I'm not in a hurry doing the grocery, I'll make sure you get to see a photo of this. ^_~
Dried TVP Chunks
Commonly called TVP, meaning textured vegetable protein, this is a hard, tree-bark-like nuggets that needs to be soaked in warm water for ~20minutes or boiled for a few minutes to soften. You can flavor it however you want and it will give you a meaty texture to your dish. Just don't expect too much from it. It's not meat, so it don't be too hard on our TVP friends. They give a nice touch to some dishes, but I don't suggest putting it in all dishes as meat substitute. I personally don't appreciate it floating soggy in my soup. But it is really awesome barbecued.
Ground Soy Protein
Good in veggy meaty lasagna or spaghetti and so many other dishes, this may come as a textured vegetable protein, or a simpler soy protein. As soy proteins, it usually is the dried form of i think the soy bean byproducts when making soy milk or tofu. I don't know much about this, so if you do know, just comment them below. ^_~ thank you!
Toubanjan 「トーバンジャン」 sauce is the Japanese term for this product which may be more familiar in English as chili bean sauce, Sezchuan style.
This chili bean sauce in tube is the 100g version and I bought it at ~￥240.
For the 60g, 130g, 220g, 500g and 1000g bottles, you may check how they look like at Youki's export product index, at the bottom-most row, second from the left.
I bought this tamarind paste online at amazon.co.jp. I tried to find it again but everything was written in Japanese and I just can't find a similar one but I found that looks as good. A 227g bottle is sold for ￥605. Check it out here.
But these are not your only option!
Aside from readily available tamarind pastes, you may go to your favorite vendor at your local market; buy fresh tamarind; go home; simmer tamarind to soften; scoop out the fruit inside the pod and then mash the tamarind and you have your tamarind paste! Just take note that homemade tamarind pastes tend to taste paler than readily available ones so you should consider using more of this in cooking.
I use this one more often as a dip than in cooking. I've flavored soups with this, but it just tastes so wonderful when mixed with soy sauce and chili (and once, also with lemon) and serve as a dip or drizzled over crunchy tofu fry. Yum. Oh, and imagine some hot congee beside that. And sesame oil!
Aside from local markets in the Philippines, I saw this sold at amazon.com too.