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In the year 1979, the famous Japanese production company Kyokuichi Tôkyo Movie Shinsha (TMS) realizes the project of an animated television adaptation of Successful manga The Rose of Versailles (Berusaiyu no Bara) , original work by Riyoko Ikeda .

In order to make up the production staff, the best animation professionals of the time are summoned, who bring each of them the best of his talent to recreate the life of Oscar François de Jarjayes and company throughout 40 episodes.

Despite the difficulties presented during the production of the series, the team was able to get ahead and take advantage of them in a positive way to give a greater impetus to the work done. The most important of these incidents was the change in direction almost halfway through the project, which marked a notable difference between the first half of the series (directed by Tadao Nagahama ) versus the second Osamu Dezaki ), a situation that fortunately succeeded in raising the artistic quality of this adaptation and enhancing the sober dramatic drama of this part of history.

The series was finally broadcast in Japan on October 10, 1979 through Nihon Terebi television. From that date it would be broadcast every Wednesday in the schedule of 7:00 p.m. at 7:30 p.m., coming to an end on September 3, 1980 with the issuance of his last episode.

The Rose of Versailles on Peruvian television

At the end of the eighties, between July and September 1989, this animated series was broadcast for the first time in Peru under the title of < Lady Oscar (same as the film version) via the Pan-American TV signal (Channel 5 - Lima ) in their children's show The July Show . This premiere on our screens coincided with the celebrations for the 200 years of the French Revolution.

At that time it was repeated on screen for up to three consecutive times, varying its initial afternoon schedule (around 5:00 p.m.) in the morning (11:00 a.m.). It was at that moment that we were able to appreciate for the first time its beautiful opening and ending originals (fortunately they were not dubbed into Spanish).

Seven years later, in 1996, América TV 4 - Lima) acquires its rights of transmission and replenishes it on our screens through its children's program of Karina and Timoteo . Throughout that year we were able to appreciate this series every Saturday morning (between 10 and 11 a.m.). Subsequently, in 2002, this television station included it again in its children's programming on Saturday morning, programming it at 7:30 a.m. (to the chagrin of many admirers).

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