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Since Western song and dance shows were becoming more popular and Kobayashi considered the Kabuki theater to be old and elitist, he decided that an all-female theater group might be well received by the general public. Ten years later, the company had become popular enough to obtain its own theater in Takarazuka, called the Dai Gekijō meaning "Grand Theater". Part of the novelty of Takarazuka is that all the parts are played by women, based on the original model of Kabuki before 1629 when women were banned from the theater in Japan.
The women who play male parts are referred to as otokoyaku (男役, literally "male role") and those who play female parts are called musumeyaku (娘役, literally "daughter's role").
So while Takarazuka "reinforces the status quo and sublimates women's desires through its dreamy narratives, there remains some possibility that certain spectators find it empowering simply to watch women play men." Some Takarasienne shows, such as The Rose of Versailles and Elisabeth, feature androgynous characters.
The otokoyaku represents the woman’s idealized man without the roughness or need to dominate, the "perfect" man who can not be found in the real world.
Many of the most popular former and current top stars of the company originated in Flower Troupe; these include Miki Maya (who held the first Budokan solo concert in Takarazuka's history), Sumire Haruno and Tomu Ranju of Flower, Jun Shibuki, Jun Sena and Kiriya Hiromu of Moon, and Hikaru Asami of Snow.
The school is famous for its strict discipline and its custom of having first-year students clean the premises each morning.It is these male roles that offer an escape from the strict, gender-bound real roles lauded in Japanese society.In a sense, the otokoyaku provides the female audience with a "dream" of what they desire in reality.The five troupes of the Takarazuka Revue have certain differences of style and material which make each unique.