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'Lady Oscar' redirects here. For the character, see Oscar François de Jarjayes. For the 1979 film adaptation, see Lady Oscar (film).
The Rose of Versailles
(Berusaiyu no Bara)
GenreHistorical, Drama, Romance
Written byRiyoko Ikeda
Published byShueisha
English publisher
Original runOriginal run:
May 1972 – December 1973
Continued run:
July 2013[1]
– present
Volumes13 (List of volumes)
Anime television series
Directed byTadao Nagahama (01-18)
Osamu Dezaki (19-40)
Music byKōji Makaino
StudioTMS Entertainment
Licensed by
Nozomi Entertainment (former)
Original networkAnimax, Nippon Television
Original run 10 October 1979 3 September 1980
Episodes40 (List of episodes)
Anime television film
The Rose and Women of Versailles
Directed byOsamu Dezaki
StudioTMS Entertainment
ReleasedSeptember 10, 1980
Runtime30 minutes
Anime film
The Rose of Versailles: I'll Love You As Long As I Live
Directed byKenji Kodama
Yoshio Takeuchi
StudioTMS Entertainment
ReleasedMay 19, 1990
Runtime90 minutes
  • Lady Oscar (live action, March 3, 1979)
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The Rose of Versailles (ベルサイユのばらBerusaiyu no Bara), also known as Lady Oscar or La Rose de Versailles, is a Japanese shōjo manga series written and illustrated by Riyoko Ikeda. It has been adapted into several Takarazuka Revue musicals, as well an anime television series, produced by Tokyo Movie Shinsha and broadcast by the anime television network Animax and Nippon Television. The series remains incredibly popular in Italy.

The Rose of Versailles focuses on Oscar François de Jarjayes, a girl raised as a man to become her father's successor as leader of the Palace Guards. A brilliant combatant with a strong sense of justice, Oscar is proud of the life she leads, but becomes torn between class loyalty and her desire to help the impoverished as revolution brews among the oppressed lower class. Also important to the story are her conflicting desires to live life as both a militant and a regular woman as well as her relationships with Marie Antoinette, Count Axel von Fersen, and servant and best friend André Grandier.

It features elements of the yuri genre embodied in the relationship between Oscar and her protégée Rosalie Lamorlière, the secret daughter of the scheming Madame de Polignac. Rosalie refers to Oscar as her first love.[2] Many of the court ladies also greatly adore Oscar, openly admiring her at parties and become very jealous when she brings female companions to them.[3]

  • 3Media
    • 3.4Films
  • 4Reception


See also: List of The Rose of Versailles characters

The setting is in France, before and during the French Revolution. In the early part of the series, the main character is the young, flighty Queen of France, Marie Antoinette, however later the focus of the story shifts to a woman named Oscar François de Jarjayes. Oscar's father, General Jarjayes, despaired over never getting a son (he had six daughters), and decided to raise his youngest daughter as a man. He trained her well in the arts of fencing, horsemanship and medieval combat. Oscar often practiced her skills with her best friend, companion and (technically) servant, André Grandier, whom she almost always defeated. André is the grandson of her nanny and thus they spent most of their time together in harmonic friendship; near the end of the story, this friendship blossoms into mutual love.

Oscar is the commander of the Royal Guard and responsible for the safety of Marie Antoinette, as well as the rest of the royal family. The story revolves around Oscar's growing realization of how France is governed, and the plight of the poor. Another important storyline is the love story between Marie Antoinette and the Swedish Count Axel von Fersen. The affair between the two is the subject of rumours through all of France, endangering the Queen's reputation and driving Oscar to request the Count to leave the country.

After the Count decides to leave and sign up for the American war of independence, Marie Antoinette becomes lovesick. She spends money in excess – expensive jewellery and clothes, attending balls every other night – to distract herself from pining for the only man she loved. This, in turn, weighs on the taxpayers of France, and poverty spreads throughout the country due to Marie Antoinette's squandering of money. Both the Affair of the Diamond Necklace and the appearance of the infamous Gabrielle de Polastron, comtesse de Polignac are central plot events taken from history, as well as the French Revolution and the fall of the Bastille – all given interesting interpretations through the fictional character Oscar and her companions.

On July 14, 1789, the Taking of the Bastille, the crowds rebel but lack strategy, giving the military the advantage and making themselves easy target for cannon fire. However, Oscar and the regiment B then arrive to help organize the insurgents. During the following fierce battle, Oscar is shot and killed, but the Bastille eventually falls, symbolically striking down the French monarchy. After the Bastille is taken, the revolutionaries burst into the Palace searching for Marie Antoinette and her family. Many guards are killed and the royal family taken prisoner. Big trials are started for Marie Antoinette and Louis XVI, but finally, both are declared guilty and guillotined.


Ikeda's editors were opposed to her idea of a biography of Marie Antoinette, and only its popularity among readers kept The Rose of Versailles in publication. Ikeda had read Stefan Zweig's biography of Marie Antoinette in high school, and the first chapters focus on the queen, casting her as a shōjo heroine, and Du Barry as a rival. Oscar was created as a supporting character. Oscar eclipsed Marie Antoinette in popularity and due to reader feedback became the main character.[4] Ikeda was influenced by second-wave feminist ideas when creating The Rose of Versailles, using the French Revolution to depict the 'inner revolution of the Japanese women' at that time.[5]



The Rose of Versailles is one of the most influential manga ever written.[6] The manga was serialized in Shueisha's Margaret Magazine in 1973, and became an instant success. It was published on 24 May 1982 and contains 10 volumes.

A lesser-known 'sequel', or spiritual successor, to this manga is Eikou no Napoleon or 'The Glory of Napoleon'. Published in 1986, the manga has a few of the original characters but mainly focuses on the rise of Napoleon I of France and the First French Empire.

In 1983, the first two volumes of The Rose of Versailles were translated into English by Frederik L. Schodt for the purpose of teaching English to Japanese speakers and released in North America by the North American branch of Sanyusha.[7]The Rose of Versailles was the first commercially translated manga to be available in North America. A snippet of the translated manga was also included in Schodt's Manga! Manga! The World of Japanese Comics book. Udon Entertainment has officially announced the publication rights, with a scheduled release for 2016.[8] As of January 2018, Udon reported that most of the translation was complete and the series was going through editing.[9]


The Versailles no Bara Gaiden series is a collections of short stories written by Riyoko Ikeda. These stories were published in two separate magazines in 1974 (first publication) after the serialization of the manga The Rose of Versailles, and 1984–1985 (second publication).

The gaiden stories were adapted into musicals in 2008–2009.


See also: List of The Rose of Versailles episodes

In 1979, The Rose of Versailles was released in Japan as a 40-episode (and 1 recapitulation) animated television series, which ran from October 1979 to September 1980. Besides Japan, the series has also been broadcast in several other countries of Europe and Latin America under the title of Lady Oscar.[10] The anime was directed by Tadao Nagahama (episodes 1-18) and Osamu Dezaki (episodes 19-40), who brought a cinematic approach to the series. Shingo Araki was the animation director and co-character designer along with Akio Sugino and Michi Himeno. Kōji Makaino was in charge of the soundtrack.[6]

The productionstaff included the most recognized animation professionals then, who contributed in the making of the 40 episodes of the anime. In spite of the difficulties they had to go through, the staff could continue with their work and took advantage of the problems. The most important of said incidents was the change of direction at the middle of the project, which marked a notable difference between the first half of the anime (directed by Tadao Nagahama) and the second one (directed by Osamu Dezaki).[11]

The anime was finally aired on October 10, 1979 in Japan on the channel Nippon TV. From this point on, the series would be aired every Wednesday until September 3, 1980, with the airing of the last episode.


There have been two films based on the Rose of Versailles series. A third film was in pre-production 2007-2009 at Toei, but later reports claim it has been cancelled.[12][13]

Lady Oscar[edit]

Lady Oscar is a 1979 film, written and directed by Jacques Demy, with music composed by Michel Legrand. Lady Oscar is a French-Japanese co-production, and was shot in France. Frederik L. Schodt translated the entire manga series into English as a reference for the producers of this film, but gave the only copy of the translation to them and it was lost.[14]

Inochi Aru Kagiri Aishite[edit]

Inochi Aru Kagiri Aishite (I'll Love You as Long as I Live) is a film that summarizes the whole anime. It was released first on video on May 21, 1987 and received a theatrical release on May 19, 1990.

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Rose of Versailles has also been dramatized for Takarazuka Revue by Shinji Ueda. Rose of Versailles has been called Takarazuka's most popular show.[15] The show's role in Takarazuka history is particularly notable as it established the 'Top Star' system that remains in place to this day. Rose of Versailles also triggered a large surge in the revue's popularity,[16] commonly referred to as the 'BeruBara Boom' (ベルバラブームBerubara Buumu).

From 1974 to 1976, all four Takarazuka troupes staged The Rose of Versailles, drawing a total audience of 1.6 million. In 1989, it was restaged drawing an audience of 2.1 million.[17]

The most recent shows were the gaiden adaptations performed in mid-to-late 2008 by Snow troupe (led by Natsuki Mizu), Flower Troupe (led by Sei Matobu) and Star Troupe (led by Kei Aran). The scenarios for these new side-story adaptations were developed by Riyoko Ikeda specifically for the Revue.[18]


To mark the 30th anniversary of the series' beginning, Shueisha released an Encyclopedia of Rose of Versailles (ベルサイユのばら大事典) in 2002, written by Ikeda.[19]

An official Flash animation parody was released in 2014.[20]

Otomate has announced there will be a screen adaptation and a game adaptation of The Rose of Versailles, both titled 'Shiritsu BeruBara Academy ~Versailles no Bara Re*imagination~'.[21]


The Rose of Versailles is currently 14th on the list of all-time best-selling shōjo manga, having sold a grand total of 15 million volumes worldwide[22] and 12 million in Japan only,[23] a 'nation-wide best seller'.[24] In terms of circulation per volume, it is in fourth place with an average of 1,500,000 sales per volume. It is not well known in North America (except in Quebec) due to its age and lack of publicity, but remains a treasured classic in Japanese manga. The anime was ranked in the top 50 of a list of favourite anime series in 2005.[25] So far, the manga and anime have been translated into Arabic, Turkish, Korean, French, Spanish, Italian, German, Indonesian and Chinese. The 'immense popularity' of the 1974 Takarazuka musical gained widespread attention, including academic attention, for not only Rose of Versailles, but for the field of shōjo manga.[26] The research that went into the setting of Rose of Versailles led some teachers to use it in their classrooms and purchase it for their school libraries, which was a 'Japanese educational first'. The popularity of the manga also created a boom in the study of the French language and made France, particularly Versailles a popular tourist destination for Japanese travellers.[27]

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Moto Hagio believes the popularity of The Rose of Versailles influenced publishers to routinely collect serialized manga in paperback format.[28]

Susan J. Napier has described the court of The Rose of Versailles as being 'a particularly good example of idealized Western Otherness'.[29] Tierney says that the aesthetics of The Rose of Versailles cannot be described as purely Japanese or Western.[30] Deborah Shamoon says that Rose of Versailles can be used to track the development of shōjo manga from being 'a genre for children to being one for older readers'. The bloody end of the main characters, while shocking, also whet the audience's appetite for more serious stories.[31] Shamoon sees the Oscar-André relationship as very different from the Cinderella-Prince Charming stories which 'dominated' shōjo manga in the 1960s, where the female protagonist would lose her identity to her boyfriend. Shamoon considers that the Oscar-André relationship follows the pattern of pre-war dōseiaishōjo novels, which featured same-sex love between girls.[32] Kazuko Suzuki says that after RoV, 'several works' were created with 'nonsexual' female protagonists like Oscar, who realize their 'womanness' upon falling in love.[33]

The Rose of Versailles is famous for having the first 'bed scene' in manga that was depicted by a woman,[34] which has had a 'profound impact' on female readers,[35] including fan criticism of the adaptation of this scene to the anime.[36]Yukari Fujimoto has said that 'for us junior and senior high school girls at that time, our concept of sex was fixed by that manga'.[35]


The series is generally cited as having been a major influence on Revolutionary Girl Utena and Le Chevalier D'Eon. Oscar makes a crossover appearance in the Lupin IIIPart II anime series episode 'Versailles Burned with Love', and the series is mentioned as a frame of reference for the Rose Knights in the light novel series Gate: Jieitai Kano Chi nite, Kaku Tatakaeri.


  1. ^Anime News Network
  2. ^Ikeda, Riyoko (1973). 'Chapter 24'. The Rose of Versailles, Volume 3. Tokyo: Shueisha. ISBN978-4-08-850116-1.
  3. ^Drazen, p. 93.
  4. ^Shamoon, Deborah (2007). 'Revolutionary Romance: The Rose of Versailles and the Transformation of Shōjo Manga'. In Lunning, Frenchy (ed.). Networks of Desire. Mechademia. 2. University of Minnesota Press. pp. 7–8. ISBN978-0-8166-5266-2.
  5. ^Anan, Nobuko (February 2014). 'The Rose of Versailles: Women and Revolution in Girls' Manga and the Socialist Movement in Japan'. The Journal of Popular Culture. 47 (1): 41–63. doi:10.1111/jpcu.12107.
  6. ^ ab'The Rose of Versailles: Overview'. Retrieved 2008-02-16.
  7. ^Schodt, Frederik L.'Translations of Manga'. Archived from the original on 27 May 2013. Retrieved 20 October 2016.
  8. ^'Udon Entertainment Adds Rose of Versailles Manga'. Anime News Network. 11 July 2015. Retrieved 20 October 2016.
  9. ^'Udon Responds to Rose of Versailles Question'. Comics Worth Reading. 13 January 2018. Retrieved 23 January 2018.
  10. ^'The Rose of Versailles - Presentations'. Archived from the original on 2008-02-06. Retrieved 2008-02-16.
  11. ^'Lady Oscar: Información General'. El Portal de Yue-Chan (in Spanish). Retrieved 2008-02-16.
  12. ^'Kyoto International Manga Museum: The Rose of Versailles'. The Lobster Dance. 2011-06-07. Retrieved 2015-10-14.
  13. ^'計数資料'(PDF). Toei Animation. 2007-05-18. Retrieved 2015-10-14.
  14. ^Thompson, Jason (6 May 2010). 'The Rose of Versailles - Jason Thompson's House of 1000 Manga'. Anime News Network. Retrieved 20 October 2016.
  15. ^Yates, Ronald E. (10 June 1990). 'Japan Perspectives 'Japan's Takarazuka Theater makes women, and men, of talented girls''. Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 20 October 2016.
  16. ^Brau, Lorie. (Winter 1990) 'The Women’s Theatre of Takarazuka.' The MIT Press. TDR 34.4 :79-95. Retrieved 20 October 2016.
  17. ^Cavaye, p. 246.
  18. ^'2008 performance line up nationwide tour]' (in Japanese). Takarazuka Revue. 18 January 2008. Archived from the original on 26 September 2008. Retrieved 20 October 2016.
  19. ^'ベルばら連載開始30周年記念/ベルサイユのばら大事典| 愛蔵版コミックス|BOOKNAVI|集英社'. Retrieved 2012-08-13.
  20. ^'FROGMAN's 1st The Rose of Versailles Parody Short Streamed'. Anime News Network. 18 November 2014. Retrieved 6 September 2017.
  21. ^'Rose of Versailles Gets Screen Adaptation, Game in School Setting'. Anime News Network. 3 September 2017. Retrieved 6 September 2017.
  22. ^'Learn French with 'The Rose of Versailles''. 2006-09-27. Retrieved 2008-02-16.
  23. ^Gravett, p. 87.
  24. ^Napier, Susan J. (1998). 'Vampires, Psychic Girls, Flying Women and Sailor Scouts'. In Martinez, Dolores P. (ed.). The Worlds of Japanese Popular Culture: Gender, Shifting Boundaries and Global Culture. Cambridge University Press. p. 92. ISBN0-521-63128-9.
  25. ^'TV Asahi Top 100 Anime'. Anime News Network. 23 September 2005. Retrieved 20 October 2016.
  26. ^Roberson, James E.; Suzuki, Nobue (2003). Men and Masculinities in Contemporary Japan: Dislocating the Salaryman Doxa. Routledge. p. 72. ISBN0-415-24446-3.
  27. ^Schilling, Mark (1997). The Encyclopedia of Japanese Pop Culture. Weatherhill. pp. 207–208. ISBN978-0-8348-0380-0.
  28. ^'The Moto Hagio Interview conducted by Matt Thorn (Part Three of Four)'. The Comics journal. March 11, 2010. Archived from the original on June 19, 2010. Retrieved November 19, 2015.
  29. ^Napier, Susan J. (1998). 'Vampires, Psychic Girls, Flying Women and Sailor Scouts'. In Martinez, Dolores P. (ed.). The Worlds of Japanese Popular Culture: Gender, Shifting Boundaries and Global Culture. Cambridge University Press. p. 107. ISBN0-521-63128-9.
  30. ^Kenji Tierney, R. (2007). ':Beauty Up: Exploring Contemporary Japanese Body Aesthetics'. American Anthropologist. 109: 773–774. doi:10.1525/aa.2007.109.4.773.
  31. ^Shamoon, Deborah (2007). 'Revolutionary Romance: The Rose of Versailles and the Transformation of Shōjo Manga'. In Lunning, Frenchy (ed.). Networks of Desire. Mechademia. 2. University of Minnesota Press. p. 13. ISBN978-0-8166-5266-2.
  32. ^Shamoon, Deborah (2007). 'Revolutionary Romance: The Rose of Versailles and the Transformation of Shōjo Manga'. In Lunning, Frenchy (ed.). Networks of Desire. Mechademia. 2. University of Minnesota Press. ISBN978-0-8166-5266-2.
  33. ^Suzuki, Kazuko. 1999. 'Pornography or Therapy? Japanese Girls Creating the Yaoi Phenomenon'. In Sherrie Inness, ed., Millennium Girls: Today's Girls Around the World. London: Rowman & Littlefield, p.250 ISBN0-8476-9136-5, ISBN0-8476-9137-3.
  34. ^McLelland, Mark (2000). 'Male Homosexuality in Modern Japan: Cultural Myths and Social Realities', page 74. Richmond, Surrey: Curzon Press ISBN0-7007-1425-1
  35. ^ abShamoon, Deborah (2007). 'Revolutionary Romance: The Rose of Versailles and the Transformation of Shōjo Manga'. In Lunning, Frenchy (ed.). Networks of Desire. Mechademia. 2. University of Minnesota Press. p. 15. ISBN978-0-8166-5266-2.
  36. ^Thorn, Matt, (1997) What Japanese Girls Do With Manga, and Why
  • Drazen, Patrick (2003). Anime Explosion!: The What? Why? & Wow! of Japanese Animation. Berkeley, California: Stone Bridge Press. ISBN1-880656-72-8. OCLC50898281.
  • Gravett, Paul (2004). Manga: Sixty Years of Japanese Comics. London: Laurence King Publishing. p. 172. ISBN1-85669-391-0. OCLC56117581.
  • Cavaye, Ronald; Senda,Akihiko (2004). A Guide to the Japanese Stage: From Traditional to Cutting Edge. trans. Paul Griffith. New York City; Tokyo: Kodansha International. p. 288. ISBN4-7700-2987-X. OCLC60883828. Retrieved 2008-02-16.

Further reading[edit]

  • Buruma, Ian (1983) Behind the Mask: On Sexual Demons, Sacred Mothers, Transvestites, Gangsters, Drifters, and Other Japanese Cultural Heroes
  • Schodt, Frederik L. (1983) Manga! Manga! The World of Japanese Comics
  • Protoculture Addicts issue 45, pages 17–27, May–June 1997.
  • Jason ThompsonManga The Complete Guide

External links[edit]

  • The Rose of Versailles (manga) at Anime News Network's encyclopedia
  • TMS anime official webpage(in Japanese)
  • Shueisha's manga official webpage(in Japanese)
  • 'Making History: The Rose of Versailles' -(ANN)
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This entry was posted on 5/23/2019.