One Piece Wiki
For other uses of this name, see One Piece (Disambiguation).

One Piece (ワンピース, Wan Pīsu?) is a Shonen action-adventure manga written and drawn by Eiichiro Oda, serialized in the anthology Weekly Shonen Jump. Set in a fantasy world dominated by pirates, it mainly depicts the adventures of Monkey D. Luffy, a headstrong young captain with the power to stretch like rubber.

Premiering in July 1997, One Piece has currently published over 1000 chapters (collected into over 100 tankōbon volumes) and generated a global franchise, including an anime adaptation from Toei Animation, numerous feature films, a live-action drama and countless other pieces of merchandise. Since the late 2000s it has been recognized as Japan's most popular manga, even being commemorated by the Guinness World Records as the world's best-selling single-author comic book.

One Piece is divided into two halves: Sea of Survival: Super Rookies Saga (サバイバルの海 超新星編, Sabaibaru no Umi: Chōshinsei-hen?), and The Final Sea: The New World Saga (最後の海 新世界編, Saigo no Umi: Shinsekai-hen?).[1]


Eiichiro Oda was inspired by Akira Toriyama's Dragon Ball and Dr. Slump at a young age. As a child he was inspired by the animated series Vicky the Viking and wanted to draw a pirate manga series.[2] Later, he created Pandaman for Yudetamago's Kinnikuman. In 1992, Oda at the age of 17, submitted the manga called Wanted!. This got him noticed as a promising mangaka by the staff members of the Weekly Shonen Jump magazine, and became an assistant under several established manga writers including Shinobu Kaitani, Masaya Tokuhiro and finally Nobuhiro Watsuki.

Oda had interest in making a pirate manga both from his obsession with vikings as a young man and inspired by various pirate events including the discovery of the pirate ship of Edward Teach (known by his pirate name of "Blackbeard"). He wrote two separate one-shots in the mid-1990s, both of which were called "Romance Dawn". The stories introduced Monkey D. Luffy, a straw-hat wearing boy who set out to sea to become a legendary pirate. Several concepts of the eventual serialization appeared in these stories, including Luffy's inspiration for being a pirate and a mysterious power he gained from eating a special fruit that turned his body into rubber (a prototype for the Devil Fruit).

In August 1997, Oda took many of his "Romance Dawn" ideas and started using them in a weekly serial under the title "One Piece". It was first serialized in Weekly Shonen Jump, the weekly shonen magazine owned by Shueisha. The series quickly caught on and became popular from the initial chapters on, establishing itself as one of the premiere manga series in the magazine.

Originally, Oda wanted his series to run for 5 years (meaning One Piece could have ended in 2002), but he went longer than expected and has no idea how many more years his story will be. However, it should be noted that Oda has stated that the end of Chapter 597 marks the end of the first half of One Piece. Oda has already planned the ending for One Piece. Despite how long it will take him to complete it, he will end One Piece the way he planned from the start.[3][4]

In June 2022, Oda announced that the manga would enter a one-month break to prepare for its 25th anniversary and its final saga, set to begin with the release of Chapter 1054.[5]


Further information: Chapters and Volumes and Story Arcs

24 years ago, the Pirate King, Gol D. Roger, was executed. However, before his death he revealed to everyone that his treasure, the One Piece, was hidden at the end of the Grand Line. This inspired people to become pirates and sail toward the treasure, beginning the Great Age of Pirates. Twelve years later, a young boy from the East Blue named Monkey D. Luffy dreamed of finding the One Piece, but lost the ability to swim after eating a Devil Fruit giving him the ability to stretch his body like rubber. He was given a straw hat by the pirate Shanks, who would later go on to become an Emperor, one of the four most powerful pirates in the world, on the agreement that he would return the hat once he became a pirate and surpassed Shanks.

Ten years passed, and Luffy set off to sea at the age of 17. His infamy began to grow as he formed the Straw Hat Pirates and defeated some of the East Blue's most notorious pirates. He recruited four crewmates: Roronoa Zoro, who sought to become the greatest swordsman in the world, Usopp, who sought to become a brave warrior of the sea, Sanji, who sought to find a hidden sea known as the All Blue, and Nami, who sought to make a map of the world. He entered the Grand Line with a bounty of Beli30,000,000 and was pursued by Smoker of the Marines. In the Grand Line, Luffy and the Straw Hat Pirates became involved in a plot to dismantle the criminal organization Baroque Works, led by Crocodile of the Seven Warlords of the Sea, seven pirates who work for the World Government. The Straw Hats defeated Crocodile and dismantled Baroque Works, earning the attention of higher-ranked officials in the World Government. They gained two crewmates in the process, Tony Tony Chopper, who sought to cure every illness, and the mysterious Nico Robin, formerly the second in command of Baroque Works.

The Straw Hats continued sailing through the Grand Line, but the conditions caused their ship, the Going Merry, to take irreparable damage. Also, Robin turned herself in to the government in order to save the Straw Hats from being annihilated. However, Luffy and his crew refused to let her go and invaded the judicial island Enies Lobby, defeating the powerful group of government assassins known as CP9. During the battle, it was revealed that Robin sought to find out about a lost 100 years of history which the World Government does not want to be revealed. The Straw Hats succeeded in rescuing Robin, but the Going Merry was ultimately destroyed after they escaped. However, they gained a new crewmate in Franky, who wanted to build a ship to go around the world, and he built them the Thousand Sunny. The destruction of Enies Lobby caused the Straw Hats to be seen as even more of a threat, and every crew member received a bounty.

The Straw Hats sailed into the Florian Triangle, where they encountered Brook, a skeleton who wanted to reunite with Laboon, a whale his old crew was friends with many decades ago. The Straw Hats defeated another Warlord of the Sea, Gecko Moria, and Brook joined their crew. Meanwhile, a pirate known as Blackbeard captured Portgas D. Ace, Luffy's adopted brother, and turned him in to the government to be executed. The Straw Hats went to the Sabaody Archipelago, alongside nine other pirates with bounties over Beli100,000,000 known as the Eleven Supernovas. However, chaos erupted due to Luffy punching a World Noble. The Warlord Bartholomew Kuma and robot replicas of himself overwhelmed the Straw Hats and sent them flying to different islands all around the world. Separated from his crew, Luffy decided to go save Ace from his impending execution.

Luffy managed to break into Impel Down, the government's top prison facility, but failed to reach Ace in time. He then led a mass breakout, and the other prisoners helped him reach Marineford, where Ace is set to be executed. War broke out in Marineford as Whitebeard, one of the Four Emperors and Ace's captain, led his crew in a battle against the Marines, and they were later joined by Luffy and the Impel Down prisoners. Luffy was revealed to be the son of Monkey D. Dragon, the leader of a band of revolutionaries seeking to bring down the World Government, and Ace was revealed to be Roger's son. Luffy managed to free Ace, but Ace was killed after saving Luffy from Admiral Akainu. Luffy was taken out of the battlefield as Whitebeard was overwhelmed by the Marines. Suddenly, Blackbeard arrived with his crew, killed Whitebeard, and took his Devil Fruit power. Shanks then arrived and ended the war.

Anguished by his inability to save Ace, Luffy sent a message to his crew telling them to train and grow stronger for two years.

Two years later, the Straw Hats returned to the Grand Line and entered the New World. In the New World, they formed an alliance with Trafalgar Law, one of the Eleven Supernovas, who sought to bring down Kaidou of the Four Emperors. They traveled through Punk Hazard and Dressrosa in order to destroy factories supplying artificial Devil Fruits to Kaidou, and took down the Warlord Donquixote Doflamingo in the process. The crew also became involved with the Big Mom Pirates, who took Sanji for a political marriage. The Straw Hats and their allies successfully rescued Sanji, and Jinbe, a fish-man and former Warlord whose dream was to achieve peace between humans and fish-men, joined the crew.


At the time of its release, the dot-eyed style of artwork seen in anime like Dragon Ball was becoming less popular and manga and anime seemed to be moving over for the more popular big-eyes style of drawing, made famous by series like Sailor Moon. Eiichiro Oda was fully aware of the change of art style and was worried early on in its run that his style would put off people from reading his manga. As time progressed and One Piece's popularity grew, Oda was able to relax the style more, resulting in One Piece's drawing style becoming much looser and more kinetic. During One Piece's early run, the characters had a somewhat more cartoonish and roundish design.

As well as its unusual art style, the style of weird drawn characters had been another worry of Oda. Another problem at the time of early production was that the Bishie was becoming a popular form of manga character depiction and "ugly" or "weird" manga characters were becoming significantly harder to sell. However, these character designs have since become one of One Piece's selling points, allowing more eccentric characters to be drawn.

Cultural Links[]


Many real-world items were the primary focus on certain characters, storylines, and arcs.

  • Censorship - Primarily the focus of the Ohara storyline in the Enies Lobby Arc, including Nico Robin.
  • Classism - A common theme throughout the series with the World Nobles, the Vinsmoke Family, nobles of the Goa Kingdom, and their very poor attitudes and behavior toward those of lower status being prime examples, and one of the focuses of the Wano Country Arc where low-class citizens in the Wano Country are discriminated, restricting them to live in slums and wastelands like the extremely poor Okobore Town where they are only allowed to consume leftovers.
  • Corruption - A common theme throughout the series with the World Government itself as prime example being through its really dubious, questionable policies and actions, and a focus in the Wano Country Arc where despite being against the law in Wano to make contacts with outsiders including pirates, the nation's shogun Kurozumi Orochi is allied with Kaidou, one of the Four Emperors, and his crew, the Beasts Pirates.
  • Drug Addiction - Portrayed in the form of children having been tragically fed with addictive drugs, the victims' behavior shows how dangerous a substance like this can be. Also portrayed in the Fish-Man Island Arc, with Hody Jones and his crew, the New Fish-Man Pirates.
  • Eugenics - Ace, Luffy, and Robin were targets for discrimination due to their parents, Mont Blanc Cricket due to his ancestor, and Rebecca due to her family. Another example is the fact that the World Nobles act superior to others due to their heritage.
  • Genocide - Ohara was an island in the West Blue whose entire population was eradicated (aside from Robin) on the orders of the Five Elders. A Buster Call was declared on the island in order to end the perceived threat posed by the archaeologists and historians of Ohara, for the crime of studying and pursuing the truth behind the Void Century. To make certain that none of the "Demons of Ohara" could survive, people who had no affiliation to the scholars were killed as well. In the North Blue, the island of Flevance also had its people exterminated to prevent the spread of Amber Lead Syndrome (despite the World Government having knowledge that the disease was non-contagious and only affected the island's inhabitants). As was the case in Ohara, the entire population (aside from Trafalgar Law and Flevance royalty) were killed to end this perceived threat.
  • Isolationism - One of the focuses of the Wano Country Arc where the Wano Country prohibits contact with outsiders and borders are a crime. The late daimyo of Kuri Kozuki Oden dreamed of opening his country to the outside world.
  • Justice - Seen throughout the series, but primarily focused on during the Water 7 Arc, Enies Lobby Arc, and Summit War Saga.
  • Pursuing One's Dreams - Focused on throughout the series, particularly with the Straw Hat Pirates, however the Jaya Arc in particular brought this most in the open.
  • Racism and Xenophobia - During the Arlong Park Arc, the conflict between the fish-men and humans was a subject of the story line, this later was expanded as newer tribes and cultures were introduced in the series with the main focus being the Sabaody Archipelago Arc and the Fish-Man Island Arc.
  • Slavery - A common theme throughout the series with the Arlong Park Arc, Sabaody Archipelago Arc and most recently the Wano Country Arc are all known examples of slavery.
  • Status Divide - It is focused on with the Straw Hat Pirates' status as pirates, the World Government's status as "world leaders", the Marines' status as "protectors of the world", the Revolutionary Army's status as "rebels and criminals" and the World Nobles as well as nobles thinking they have a higher status than everyone else.
  • Oppression - A common theme throughout the series with the World Government like its use of Absolute Justice, abuse of power by its World Nobles, and weapons and inventions designed or blueprinted by Dr. Vepunk to help enforce its control as main examples. It's also one of the focuses in the Arlong Park Arc, Dressrosa Arc and Wano Country Arc.
  • Pollution - One of the focuses in the Wano Country Arc, Kaidou's factories across the Wano Country that taints the condition of air and rivers.
  • Poverty - One of the focuses in the Wano Country Arc, citizens who live outside the Flower Capital struggle to support themselves and their families financially. Other prime examples that are revealed during the Egghead Arc being countries affiliated with the World Government are full of the poor and civilians forced to collect bounties of Marines placed by Cross Guild to help feed their starving families at the cost of being hunted by said Marines, but receives invitation to join Cross Guild to gain protection and support for them and their loved ones.
  • Propaganda - One of the focuses in the Wano Country Arc where schools taught at the Flower Capital indoctrinate its students into believing the Kozuki Family and their retainers to be the villains, and Orochi, Kaidou and the Beasts Pirates to be the heroes of Wano, reinforcing Orochi and Kaidou's reign and policies.
  • War - Focused on during the Arabasta Saga, Skypiea Arc, Summit War Saga, Wano Country Arc, and most recently the Final Saga.
  • War profiteering - The Warlord of the Sea Donquixote Doflamingo taking advantage of the instability he caused for nearby peaceful nations after usurping King Riku, profiting from the weapons he provides them during their wars. His subordinate, Caesar Clown also provides weapons of mass destruction to warring nations.


The real-world mythology seems to have played a great role in inspiring Oda to create One Piece. The same can be said for various other well-known stories, books, and other known myths:

  • Enel was a self-proclaimed god with the power of lightning.
  • The Kuja Pirates, consisting of females exclusively, seem to have many similarities with the Greek Amazons.
  • The Kuja Pirates' Jolly Roger features a skull with snakes replacing hair, which is a reference to the Greek myth of Medusa, the woman who had snakes instead of hair and who was able to petrify anyone who looked into her eyes. This is also displayed by Boa Hancock's Devil Fruit power, which allows her to turn people to stone.
  • The names of the Marine admirals (Aokiji, Akainu, and Kizaru) are known to have been taken out of a Japanese folklore, Momotaro. The three animals that followed Momotaro on his quest were the dog (inu), monkey (saru) and pheasant (kiji).
  • The Thriller Bark Arc may have been inspired by Tim Burton's Nightmare Before Christmas, Frankenstein, and Michael Jackson's song that has the same name: "Thriller".
  • The Fish-Man Island Arc has several references to fairy tales, notably the Japanese legend of Urashima Taro, and the legend of the Little Mermaid.
  • The Punk Hazard Arc has mythological creatures such as dragons, centaurs, satyrs, yetis, and harpies (most of these creatures are related to Greek or Roman myths).


Despite some theologic aspects through out the series, real-world theology is referenced via the several naming patterns:


One Piece has had several editors throughout its serialization. The editors work closely with Oda, acting as his supervisors and giving him input on the story. All editors have been informed by Oda on how the series will end.

Since 2008, there are have been two editor positions: manga editor (漫画担当, manga tantō?) and media editor (メディア担当, media tantō?).[6] The media editor supervises other aspects of the One Piece media franchise, such as the anime. Typically, an editor starts as the manga editor and then moves to the media editor position before retiring from One Piece. Currently, there are three media editors, who are also in charge of running the official Twitter account @Eiichiro_Staff and the Instagram account @onepiece_staff.

Generation Name Manga Editor Term Media Editor Term Notes
0 Kushima (久島?) Unknown – 1996[7]
1 Takanori Asada (浅田貴典, Asada Takanori?)
"Daasa" (ダーアサ, Dāasa?)
1996 – May 2001[7][8]
2 Takahiro Habuta (土生田高裕, Habuta Takahiro?)
"Habuyan" (ハブやん?)
May 2001 – February 2005[9][10] June 2020 – Present[11][12]
3 Daisuke Watanabe (渡辺大輔, Watanabe Daisuke?) February 2005 – October 2006[13][14]
4 Naoki Kawashima (川島直樹, Kawashima Naoki?)
"Pooh-san" (プーさん, Pū-san?)
October 2006 – November 2007[14][15]
5 Kohei Onishi (大西恒平, Ōnishi Kōhei?) November 2007 – June 2008[15][6] June 2008 – December 2010;[6][16]
February 2013 – June 2014[17]
6 Akira Jean-Baptiste Hattori (服部ジャン=バティスト哲, Hattori Jan-Batisuto Akira?)
"Bapti" (バティ, Bati?)
June 2008 – December 2010[6][16] December 2010 – February 2013[16][17]
7 Takeru Isaka (井坂尊, Isaka Takeru?) December 2010 – June 2014[16][18] June 2014 – January 2017[19]
8 Sugiru Sugita (杉田卓, Sugita Sugiru?)
"Osugi" (オスギ?)
June 2014 – January 2017[18][19] January 2017 – 2019[19][20]
9 Takuma Naito (内藤拓真, Naitō Takuma?)
"Naikin" (ナイキン?)
January 2017 – March 2019[19][20] March 2019 – Present[20][11]
10 Ken Takano (高野健, Takano Ken?)
"Takanogym" (タカノジム, Takanojimu?)
March 2019 – June 2020[20][11] June 2020 – Present[11]
11 Yuuji Iwasaki (岩崎湧治, Iwasaki Yūji?)
"Amazaki FC" (甘崎FC, Amazaki Efu-Shī?)
June 2020 – February 2023[11][21]
12 Anayama (穴山, Anayama?) February 2023 – Present[21]

English Translations[]

As One Piece began growing in popularity, it received English translations as it became more popular in the West.

VIZ Media[]

VIZ Media is the sole provider of officially translated One Piece material. It began publishing translated chapters in Shonen Jump magazine in November 2002 and publishing translated volumes in June 2003. While not censoring as many details as their anime counterpart 4Kids Entertainment did, VIZ has used some 4Kids names earlier on, the most famous of those being changing Roronoa Zoro's name to Zolo, a practice they still continue in order to maintain continuity.

Fan Scanlations[]

Fan scanlations occur when someone steals One Piece manga before it is put on shelves, usually people involved in the shipping process. They scan the pages and post it online, and groups with access to the scans can translate it into other languages. Some fan scanlators have released chapters a few days before they are sold in stores. The practice is illegal and can lead to the arrest of any perpetrators. Also, the quality of the translations completely depends on the skill of the translator, and some scanlations are of a much lower picture quality than officially released material. However, not all countries can buy One Piece from stores, leaving scanlations as their only source to read the manga.


One Piece has the highest total manga sales within Japan, and is currently the most acclaimed and all-time best-selling title in Weekly Shōnen Jump. The manga was the first to increase the sales of Weekly Shōnen Jump in eleven years.[22] As of volume 103, the series had sold over 500,000,000 copies, 416,000,000 of which were sold domestically.[23] It is the fastest manga to reach sales of 100,000,000.

  • 2002/2003: Volume 26 breaks the record for most first-edition copies of a comic sold, with 2,6000,000 copies.[24]
  • 2008: One Piece was the bestselling manga in Japan with 5,956,540 volumes sold. Volumes 50, 51, and 49 ranked first, second, and fourth place respectively, with 1,646,978, 1,678,208, and 1,544,000 copies.[25][26]
  • 2009: One Piece was the bestselling manga series in Japan with 14,721,241 volumes sold. Volume 53 holds the first place with 2,057,528 copies sold, and volumes 54, 52, and 55 place second, third, and fourth respectively with 1,963,696, 1,952,551, and 1,810,410 copies sold.[27][28]
  • 2010: Volume 59 holds a manga initial circulation record in Japan with 3.2 million copies. The volume set a new record for the first-week sales by selling 1,852,541 copies.
  • 2010: The first half One Piece was the bestselling manga in Japan with 15,220,095 copies sold approximately. Volume 57 was in first place and Vol. 56 in the second with 2,305,594 and 2,276,013 copies sold respectively.[29][30][31]
  • 2011: One Piece was the bestselling manga in Japan with 37,996,373 copies sold. Volume 61 was the bestselling volume in Japan with 3,382,588 copies sold.
  • 2012: One Piece was again the top selling manga in Japan, selling an estimated 23,464,866 copies. Volume 65 sold the most, with 3,336,992 copies sold.
  • 2013: The Sanoku ThanX Project is held, in which an ad by Shueisha is run in the New York Times thanking One Piece fans as they celebrate the record breaking 300 million copies in print.[32]
  • 2015: One Piece is recognized by the Guinness Book of World Records as having "the most copies published for the same comic book series by a single author", with 320,866,000 copies printed and circulated, from December 1997 till December 2014.[23]

In response to the Oricon survey question about which manga people would want to see in live action movie, One Piece takes second place behind Slam Dunk. Another survey asked 6,000 participants the question "Which manga do you think is the most entertaining?" One Piece took first place with Dragon Ball taking second.

The popularity is of such proportion that it has been used in a number of cross-promotional, merchandising, and other advertisements in that regard.


  • The original plan Oda set out for One Piece was for it to last for five years (meaning it originally would have ended in 2002).[3]
  • The title "One Piece" has a secret meaning that only Oda knows.[citation needed]
  • Each week, Oda works on the story for three days then on the drawings for three more days.[citation needed]
  • In 2017, the Japan Anniversary Association officially recognized July 22 as "One Piece Day".[33]

Related pages[]

External links[]


  1. One Piece Exhibition, One Piece is divided into two sagas.
  2. One Piece Manga — Vol. 2 (p. 134), In a feature predating proper SBS columns, Oda explains how (fictionalized) vikings inspired him to create One Piece.
  3. 3.0 3.1 SBS One Piece Manga — Vol. 42 (p. 126), Oda mentions the original expected time run for the series.
  4. One Piece Questions & Answers, an interview with Eiichiro Oda.
  5. AnimeNewsNetwork, One Piece Manga Takes 1-Month Break as Eiichiro Oda Prepares for Manga's 'Final Saga'
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 Weekly Shonen Jump 2008 Issue 32, Author Comment
  7. 7.0 7.1 Shonen Jump 2010 Issue 40 — One Piece Grand Countdown, Interview between Oda's editors.
  8. Shonen Jump 2001 Issue 18 Author Comment
  9. Shonen Jump 2001 Issue 19 Author Comment
  10. Shonen Jump 2005 Issue 8 Author Comment
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 11.3 11.4 Weekly Shonen Jump 2020 Issue 29, Author Comment
  12. Instagram @onepiece_staff – "Jump editorial department's editors Naikin, Takanogym, and Habuyan post on behalf of the busy Mr. Oda!"
  13. Shonen Jump 2005 Issue 9 Author Comment
  14. 14.0 14.1 Shonen Jump 2006 Issue 49 Author Comment
  15. 15.0 15.1 Shonen Jump 2007 Issue 49 Author Comment
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 16.3 Weekly Shonen Jump 2010 Issue 3-4, Author Comment
  17. 17.0 17.1 Weekly Shonen Jump 2013 Issue 13, Author Comment
  18. 18.0 18.1 Weekly Shonen Jump 2014 Issue 31, Author Comment
  19. 19.0 19.1 19.2 19.3 Weekly Shonen Jump 2017 Issue 9, Author Comment
  20. 20.0 20.1 20.2 20.3 Weekly Shonen Jump 2019 Issue 18, Author Comment
  21. 21.0 21.1 Weekly Shonen Jump 2023 Issue 12, Author Comment: "Manga editor change! Thank you for the three years of work, Iwasaki-san! Thank you for your help going forward, Anayama-san!"
  22. "Weekly Shonen Magazine Circulation Drops Below 2,000,000". ComiPress. (April 17, 2007) Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  23. 23.0 23.1 Antonio Pineda, Rafael (August 4, 2022). "One Piece Manga Sets Guinness World Record with Over 500 Million Published". Anime News Network. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  24. Amano, Masanao (February 9, 2017) [2004]. Wiedemann, Julius (ed.). 100 Manga Authors (in English, French, and German). Translated by McDonald, John; Sanbommatsu, Tamami (Revised, multilingual ed.). Taschen. p. 360. ISBN 978-3-8365-2647-0.
  25. "2008年間“本”ランキング大発表!コミック". [2008 Annual "Book" Ranking! Comics] (in Japanese). Oricon. (December 15, 2008) Archived from the original on December 18, 2008. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  26. "2008年間“本”ランキング大発表!コミック シリーズ別". [2008 Annual "Book" Ranking Announced! By Comic Series] (in Japanese). Oricon. (December 15, 2008) Archived from the original on December 21, 2008. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  27. "オリコン2009年年間“本”ランキングコミック シリーズ別". [Oricon 2009 Annual "Book" Ranking Comics by Series] (in Japanese). Oricon. (December 4, 2009) Archived from the original on December 11, 2009. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  28. "オリコン2009年年間“本”ランキングコミック 総合". [Oricon 2009 Annual "Book" Ranking Comic General] (in Japanese). Oricon. (December 4, 2009) Archived from the original on December 9, 2009. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  29. "オリコン2010年上半期“本”ランキング大発表!コミック 総合". [Oricon 2010 First Half "Book" Ranking Announced! Comic General] (in Japanese). Oricon. (June 3, 2010) Archived from the original on June 6, 2010.
  30. Loo, Egan (June 2, 2010). "Top-Selling Manga in Japan by Volume: 1st Half of 2010". Anime News Network. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  31. "オリコン2010年上半期“本”ランキングコミック シリーズ別". [Oricon 2010 First Half "Book" Ranking Comics by Series] (in Japanese). Oricon. (June 3, 2010) Archived from the original on June 6, 2010. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  32. Dong, Bamboo (November 20, 2013). "One Piece Ad to Run in New York Times; Plus Updated Prefecture Posters". Anime News Network. Retrieved May 23, 2024.
  33. ONE —『ONE PIECE』連載20周年記念 記者発表会 速報レポート!! ついに海外実写ドラマ化決定!京都コラボ、集英社28誌表紙ジャックも! (Japanese).

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