- Directores: Tadao Nagahama
- Formato: DVD, Pantalla completa, PAL, Importación
- Audio: Japonés (Dolby Digital 1.0), Italiano (Dolby Digital 1.0), Italiano (Dolby Digital 5.1)
- Subtítulos: Italiano
- Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
- Relación de aspecto: 16:9
- Número de discos: 5
- Calificación FSK: Desconocido. No se nos ha facilitado la calificación española por edades (ICAA), pero puedes consultarla en la página oficial del ICAA. Las calificaciones por edad y/o versiones de otros países no siempre coinciden con la española. Más información sobre las diferentes calificaciones por edad.
- Estudio: Yamato Video
- Duración: 750 minutos
- ASIN: B0041KYLFK
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº150.020 en Películas y TV (Ver el Top 100 en Películas y TV)
Lady Oscar Memorial Box 01 (Eps 01-20) (5 Dvd) [Italia]
Descripción del producto
Anno di grazia 1755. In tre Paesi del continente europeo nascono tre vite che il destino farà incontrare a Versailles: Maria Antonietta, ultimogenita di Maria Teresa d'Asburgo imperatrice d'Austria, Hans Axel von Fersen, figlio di un nobile rappresentante degli Hattar svedesi e Oscar François de Jarjayes, figlia di un generale al servizio di Luigi XV di Francia che desiderava un figlio maschio ad ogni costo. Questa è la storia delle rose di Versailles, e del vento che le travolse.
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When General de Jarjeyes, desperate for a male heir, learns that his wife has once again given birth to a girl, he has a virtual meltdown and insists that the girl be raised as a man since God has not given him a son. His daughter Oscar matches all that could be expected of her to the point of even being appointed Commander of the Royal Guard. With the help of her devoted de jure servant and de facto best friend Andre and her second in command Gerodere - whose respect she earned by discreetly beating him out for the position - she begins the assignment of protecting the new Dauphine, Marie Antoinette of Austria.
Antoinette, initially rather prudish, is shocked - I say shocked! - to learn that the widowed King Louis XV, Antoinette's Grandfather-in-Law, has a mistress, the murderess Countess du Barry, and a soap-operaish catfight ensues, with Antoinette refusing to acknowledge du Barry and du Barry using all her powers of emotional manipulation over the King to break Antoinette and show her who the de facto First Lady of France is.
Of course, du Barry doesn't seem to have the sense to see where this has to end, and when the inevitable happens and Louis XVI ascends the throne, one of Antoinette's big problems is at an end. Unfortunately, the fact that Louis' father had died young means that the couple are ascending to their positions far too young. They are also painfully mismatched, with Antoinette loving parties and dances and Louis preferring quiet downtime with hobbies like hunting and lockmaking. Oscar, touched, vows to protect Antoinette - but the royal couple are oblivious to the bitter disappointment of the initially enthusiastic masses when their reign fails to improve their standard of living - and Antoinette drowns her sorrows by getting a little too close to Swedish statesman/soldier Fersen, buying ever more elaborate dresses, and generously lavishing gifts on favorites...
How much you'll like Rose of Versailles depends largely on what you think of Shoujo. Hugely influential, this is - in a nutshell - the anime that Ouran High School Host Club is lampooning. The heroines sparkle. The heroes sparkle. Even the villains and villainesses sparkle when there aren't visual cues behind them reminding you of their evilness. The relationship between Antoinette and Fersen is presented almost in the terms of a Harlequin romance. One episode ends with Andre vowing three times in succession that he's going to die for Oscar (think the writers are warning us to brace ourselves much?)
On the other hand, the series shows real promise in the ominous hints of what's going to happen in Part 2. It pretty accurately starts laying out how and why the royal couple - not evil but ultimately criminally out of touch with what the majority of their people were experiencing - ended up where they did. There's a slow buildup including Oscar's discreet hints to Antoinette, the presentation of the masses as literally starving, and a few coincidental meetings between Oscar and a young aspiring lawyer named Robespierre that leave no doubt that the series will ultimately "go there". As for the fashion and architectural design, the series will undoubtedly be compared to it's younger Seinen brother Chevalier D'Eon in the same time period and several common locations. While I'd give D'Eon the edge, Rose of Versailles holds it's own, which is rather remarkable considering it's age (1979-80).
Finally there's Oscar herself - the Shoujo Heroine of Heroines. Her situation - an open crossdresser in the 1700's in her position who has even half the female characters in love with her - is inherently absurd, but she's so poised, honest and fair that you can overlook all of that. There are also alot of other impressive female characters including Antoinette's remarkable mother Maria Theresa, the only female Habsburg ruler. It's also notable that the male characters are not torn down to build the females up. In particular, Andre, the male lead, is a warm, fun man with a real sense of humor who's a good match to Oscar.
Recommended for those who want a melodrama steeped in some historical accuracy, and a staple for anyone building a Shoujo collection.