Rupee

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Quote1.png You got 1 Rupee. It's green! Don't spend it all in one place! Quote2.png
— Text in The Minish Cap
Rupees
Rupees SS.png
A Green, Blue, and Red Rupee as seen in Skyward Sword
Game(s) All except The Adventure of Link and Four Swords Adventures
Other media Philips CD-i Games
Freshly-Picked Tingle's Rosy Rupeeland
Link's Crossbow Training
Super Smash Bros. BrawlTriforce piece.png
Sonic Lost World
Use(s) Purchase items
Play minigames
Comparable Item(s) Ore Chunks
Force Gems
Rupoors

Rupees are the unit of currency within most of the Zelda universe, in circulation in the lands of Hyrule, the Dark World, Koholint Island, Termina, Labrynna, Holodrum, the Great Sea, the World of the Ocean King, Skyloft, and Lorule. They resemble hexagonal gemstones, come in many colors and sizes, and are most often stored within a Wallet.

Contents

Location and Uses

Rupees have appeared in every Zelda game to date, with the exception of The Adventure of Link, where there are no items available for Link to purchase, and Four Swords Adventures, where Force Gems appear in their place. They are most commonly acquired by defeating enemies, cutting tall grass or bushes, throwing rocks, smashing pots, rolling or dashing into trees, winning minigames, or opening Treasure Chests. They can also rarely be found simply lying around in the overworld and in dungeons, and are sometimes given to Link as rewards for completing certain sidequests. In many games, it is possible for Link to sell certain items, such as treasures and bugs, in order to obtain Rupees quickly and easily.

Rupees are primarily used to purchase items in shops or play certain minigames. The value of a Rupee is often denoted by its color, but the value of each color is inconsistent throughout the series. Generally, the greater the value of a Rupee, the harder it is to obtain, usually requiring more difficult tasks to do so. In Four Swords, The Minish Cap, Phantom Hourglass, and Spirit Tracks, both size and color denote value, and Link's Awakening, Oracle of Ages, and Oracle of Seasons specify the value of a Rupee through text rather than color, because the Game Boy's palette is limited.

Appearances

The Legend of Zelda

RupeeArtwork.png
RupeeBlueArtwork.png

In The Legend of Zelda, Rupees are called Rupies,[citation needed] and only orange and blue varieties exist. Normally, they can only be found by killing enemies or stumbling across hidden rooms in dungeons. However, in addition to this, a Moblin hidden in a cave in northeast Hyrule will gift Link 100 Rupees when visited, uttering the iconic phrase "it's a secret to everybody" in the process.[1] On the other hand, certain Old Men will demand that Link pays them for damaging their doors if he intrudes on their caves, and subsequently take 20 Rupees from him.[2]

Rupees can be used to buy items such as Food and Bombs from Merchants, and Potions from Old Women, as well as play the Money Making Game, which, while a potential risk, can come in useful if Link happens to be low on funds. One Old Woman living near Death Mountain even requires a payment of 20 Rupees if Link desires to know how to scale the Lost Hills and reach the Lizard dungeon,[3] and a lone Old Man inside the Dragon dungeon will sell Link a Bomb capacity upgrade for 100 Rupees.[4] Lastly, and perhaps most importantly, Rupees are also used to fire the Bow, with one Rupee being deducted for every Arrow that Link shoots, as Arrows don't appear as collectible ammunition in the game. Naturally, if Link runs out of Rupees, he will be unable to use the Bow until he gets some more.

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
OrangeRupee.png Orange Rupee 1
BlueRupee.png Blue Rupee 5

A Link to the Past

ALttP Rupees.png
The three colors of Rupee in A Link to the Past

After their absence in The Adventure of Link, Rupees reappear in A Link to the Past, in which they can be colored green, blue, or red. These colors have since been used in every other game in the series, having the exact same value in every appearance. However, there are also three other kinds of Rupee that can only be found in Treasure Chests, which are all green and have their value denoted by a small number. It is unknown whether the single Rupee is worth said value, or if the number simply shows how many individual green Rupees Link obtains at once, much like with bundles of Arrows or Bombs.

A Link to the Past introduced the concept of Link being able to find Rupees by cutting grass and bushes, destroying rocks and pots, opening Treasure Chests, and dashing into trees. It also introduced the ability for Link to sell items to gain Rupees; he is able to sell Golden Bees to the Street Merchant for 100 Rupees each.[5] As a small Easter Egg, paintings resembling Mario can be found in certain buildings in Kakariko Village, and will occasionally produce Rupees when pulled. Link is able to spend his Rupees at various shops and minigames located throughout both Hyrule and the Dark World, earning him many items such as Shields and Potions. There are also three Fortune Tellers located north of Kakariko Village, north of the Village of Outcasts, and beside the Lake Hylia Shop, who Link can pay between 10 and 30 Rupees to learn how to progress in his quest.

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
Green Rupee ALttP.png Green Rupee 1
Blue Rupee ALttP.png Blue Rupee 5
Red Rupee ALttP.png Red Rupee 20
50 Rupees.png N/A 50
100 Rupees.png N/A 100
300 Rupees.png N/A 300

Link's Awakening

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Link's Awakening introduced the ability to dig up Rupees using the Shovel, and all Rupees that are found via this method or by cutting grass are worth one Rupee, most likely because of the color graphic limitations of the Game Boy. If Link has at least twenty Secret Seashells and exchanges them for a Level 2 Sword, then any chests that would have contained extra Secret Seashells will contain twenty Rupees instead. If Link does not exchange his twenty Secret Seashells, then the chests will still contain Secret Seashells until he does. Rupees in this game can be spent at either the Town Tool Shop or the Trendy Game Shop, both of which are located in Mabe Village. Furthermore, Link must pay Mamu 300 Rupees if he wishes to learn the Frog's Song of Soul, revive the Flying Rooster, and access Turtle Rock.[6]

In Link's Awakening DX, all Rupees are colored blue, except for the two red Rupees that can be won as prizes for the Trendy Game, which are both worth thirty. Green Rupees, which are worth five Rupees, make an appearance in one hidden room of the Color Dungeon, in a nod to the hidden, Rupee-filled rooms appearing in the dungeons of The Legend of Zelda.

Types of Rupee
Name Value
Blue Rupee 1
Green Rupee 5
Red Rupee 30

Ocarina of Time

In Ocarina of Time, seven different varieties of Rupee exist, though the Blue Rupee and Silver Rupee are worth the same amount, and the Huge Rupee and Orange Rupee are worth the same amount. The Silver Rupee's low value is due to the fact that its only purpose in the game is as a puzzle element, and not an actual spending Rupee. These Rupee puzzles can be found in Dodongo's Cavern (Master Quest only), the Ice Cavern, the Bottom of the Well, the Shadow Temple, the Gerudo Training Ground, the Spirit Temple, and some routes of Ganon's Castle. In all of these locations, a set of Silver Rupees must be collected (occasionally within a time limit) in order to open a locked door or make a Treasure Chest appear.

Like in A Link to the Past, Link may sell certain bottled items such as Fish and Blue Fire to the Beggar who lives in the Market when Link is a child, or Kakariko Village when Link is an adult.[7] Poes and Big Poes, however, can be sold to the Poe Collector, who appears near the entrance to the Market in the future. As part of the Mask Trading Sequence Link may also sell Masks to various characters, the most notable being the Running Man, who will completely fill up Link's current Wallet, regardless of how large it is, for the Bunny Hood.[8][9] If Link kills all 100 Gold Skulltulas and returns to the Cursed Man in the House of Skulltula, he will be rewarded with a Huge Rupee, and may return to the Cursed Man multiple times in order to receive the reward again, effectively giving him an unlimited supply of Rupees. In addition, if Link enters the Lost Woods as an adult and manages to defeat one of the Skull Kids there, he will receive an Orange Rupee, which can also be obtained multiple times. Strangely, if Link shoots at one of the windows in Princess Zelda's Courtyard with the Slingshot, it will produce a Red Rupee, though this may only happen once. Link can spend his Rupees in the numerous shops and minigames found in both Hyrule's present and future periods, but can also use them to buy items and upgrades from Business Scrubs. Furthermore, a total of 550 Rupees are required to buy all ten Magic Beans from the Bean Seller, which open up many shortcuts and secrets throughout the overworld, including Pieces of Heart.

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
Green Rupee.png Green Rupee 1
Blue Rupee OoT.png Blue Rupee 5
Red Rupee.png Red Rupee 20
Purple Rupee.png Purple Rupee 50
Huge Rupee.png Huge Rupee 200
Orange Rupee.png Orange Rupee 200
Silver Rupee OoT.png Silver Rupee 5

Majora's Mask

Rupees in Majora's Mask remain largely the same as in Ocarina of Time, the only difference being that Silver Rupees are worth 100 Rupees rather than 5, and aren't used as puzzle elements. Since the Beggar doesn't appear in Termina, Link can sell his bottled items to the Curiosity Shop in West Clock Town instead. Unlike the Beggar, the Man from Curiosity Shop will buy any of Link's bottled items—excluding major, plot-related ones such as the Deku Princess and Seahorse—and will pay the most for Big Poes, Chateau Romani, and Gold Dust, which each sell for 200 Rupees. In addition, the game's three day cycle allow for certain Rupees to be obtained multiple times whenever Link plays the Song of Time and returns to the Dawn of the First Day. Of these, some of the most notable are the three Silver Rupees that can be found in Treasure Chests in East Clock Town, the Bombers' Hideout, and the Stock Pot Inn, and the Purple Rupee that can be found in a Treasure Chest on the tower opposite the Clock Tower in South Clock Town on the Final Day. Also, three Red Rupees can repeatedly be found in the Laundry Pool, but they can only be accessed on the Night of the Second Day, being out of reach at any other time. Lastly, if Link dons the Postman's Hat, he may receive either a Green or a Blue Rupee whenever he interacts with a Mail Box. Like in Ocarina of Time the Huge Rupee in Majora's Mask is given to Link after he completes a certain sidequest, which in this case is the Trading Sequence. After giving the Ocean Title Deed to the Business Scrub in Ikana Canyon, Link will be rewarded with the Huge Rupee, and he may go back in time and repeat the entire trading sequence again to get the prize as many times as he desires. Also like in Ocarina of Time, the Orange Rupee is dropped by a rare and powerful enemy, which in this case is the Takkuri near the entrance to Milk Road in Termina Field. Interestingly, Blue Bubbles will always drop Purple Rupees when shot by a Light Arrow.

Termina, like Hyrule, features shops, minigames, and Business Scrubs that Link can spend Rupees on. Of the 20 non-transformation Masks that appear in the game, only one, the All-Night Mask, must be purchased. It will be on sale for 500 Rupees in the Curiosity Shop on the night of the Final Day if Link saves the Old Lady from Bomb Shop from Sakon in North Clock Town on the Night of the First Day.[10][11][12] Majora's Mask is currently the only game in the Zelda series to feature a banking system that Link can use to store Rupees for later use. The Clock Town Bank is located in West Clock Town, is run by the Banker, and allows Link to deposit up to 5000 Rupees. As Link saves up more Rupees, he will be rewarded with different prizes, the most valuable being a Piece of Heart.

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
Green Rupee.png Green Rupee 1
Blue Rupee OoT.png Blue Rupee 5
Red Rupee.png Red Rupee 20
Purple Rupee.png Purple Rupee 50
Silver Rupee MM.png Silver Rupee 100
Huge Rupee.png Huge Rupee 200
Orange Rupee.png Orange Rupee 200

Oracle of Ages and Oracle of Seasons



Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
Small Green Rupee.gif Small Green Rupee 1
Small Blue Rupee.png Small Blue Rupee 5
Small Red Rupee.png Small Red Rupee 10
Red Rupee OoX.gif Red Rupee 5
Green Rupee OoX.png Green Rupee 1, 5, 10, or 20
Yellow Rupee OoX.png Yellow Rupee 1, 5, or, 20
Blue Rupee OoX.gif Blue Rupee 20 or 30
Big Blue Rupee.gif Big Blue Rupee 100
Big Red Rupee.gif Big Red Rupee 200

Higher values are usually specified by in game text. It should be noted that using the Shovel, Link can dig up huge Rupees that are worth 100 Rupees. Rupee values double when equipped with the Red Joy Ring or Gold Joy Ring.

Four Swords



Rupee Shards.png
Three Rupee Shards
Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
Rupee 1.gif Green Rupee 1
Rupee 5.gif Blue Rupee 5
Rupee 20.gif Red Rupee 20
BigGreenRupee(50).gif Big Green Rupee 50
BigBlueRupee(100).gif Big Blue Rupee 100
BigRedRupee(200).gif Big Red Rupee 200
Rupoor(FS).gif Black Rupee N/A
Rupee Shard.gif Rupee Shard N/A

The Wind Waker



Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
WW GreenRupee.png Green Rupee 1
WW BlueRupee.png Blue Rupee 5
WW YellowRupee.png Yellow Rupee 10
WW RedRupee.png Red Rupee 20
Purple Rupee TWW.png Purple Rupee 50
Orangerupee.png Orange Rupee 100
Silver Rupee TWW.png Silver Rupee 200

The Minish Cap



The Rupee system used in The Minish Cap is the same as the one seen in Four Swords, except Black Rupees and Rupee Shards do not appear.

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
Rupee 1.gif Green Rupee 1
Rupee 5.gif Blue Rupee 5
Rupee 20.gif Red Rupee 20
BigGreenRupee(50).gif Big Green Rupee 50
BigBlueRupee(100).gif Big Blue Rupee 100
BigRedRupee(200).gif Big Red Rupee 200

Twilight Princess



File:Twilight Princess Rupees.png
A Blue, Yellow, and Red Rupee as seen in Twilight Princess

The Rupee system used in Twilight Princess is identical to the one seen in The Wind Waker.

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
Green Rupee TP.png Green Rupee 1
Blue Rupee TP.png Blue Rupee 5
Yellow Rupee TP.png Yellow Rupee 10
Red Rupee TP.png Red Rupee 20
Purple Rupee TP.png Purple Rupee 50
Orange Rupee TP.png Orange Rupee 100
Silver Rupee TP.png Silver Rupee 200

Phantom Hourglass and Spirit Tracks

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
PH Green Rupee.png Green Rupee ST.png Green Rupee 1
PH Blue Rupee.png Blue Rupee ST.png Blue Rupee 5
PH Red Rupee.png Red Rupee ST.png Red Rupee 20
Rupee 100.png Big Green Rupee 100
Big Red Rupee.png Big Red Rupee 200
Big Gold Rupee.png Big Gold Rupee 300
Rupoor.png Rupoor -10, -50, or -100

Skyward Sword

In Skyward Sword, a mineral known as Rupee Ore can be found along the walls of Tubert's cave. By shooting at it with either the Slingshot or the Bow, Link may obtain Rupees.[13] The amount of Rupees corresponds to the color of the Rupee Ore that was shot. Link can also obtain Rupees by drawing a hexagon shape on a Goddess Wall.[14][15]

Types of Rupee
Image Name Value
SS Green Rupee.png Green Rupee 1
SS Blue Rupee.png Blue Rupee 5
SS Red Rupee.png Red Rupee 20
SS Silver Rupee.png Silver Rupee 100
SS Yellow Rupee.png Gold Rupee 300
SS Purple Rupee.png Rupoor -10

A Link Between Worlds

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The Rupee system used in A Link Between Worlds in the same as the one seen in Skyward Sword, but with the absence of Rupoors and the inclusion of Purple Rupees.

Types of Rupee
Name Value
Green Rupee 1
Blue Rupee 5
Red Rupee 20
Purple Rupee 50
Silver Rupee 100
Gold Rupee 300

Other Appearances

Ambiguously Canon Content hide

Freshly-Picked Tingle's Rosy Rupeeland

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In Freshly-Picked Tingle's Rosy Rupeeland, Rupees are the most important part of the game. They act as Tingle's health in addition to being used as currency. Nearly everything in the game requires Rupees, including talking to people. Rupees are also necessary to progress through the game. Tingle must throw Rupees into the Western Pool near his house to cause a tower to grow which will allow him to access other areas of the game. Rupees can be found by defeating monsters, opening chests, or given as rewards for services to people. In the instances where Tingle is rewarded, he must choose the amount of Rupees he expects to receive from the person. If the amount he chooses is too high, the character will become outraged and give him nothing. Tingle must also choose how much he will pay people for information or services. There is no set price on any item, and Tingle must guess how much the other character will want for it. This is done with a sort of cash-register type of interface on the touch screen.

Not all rupees in the game have set values. They are generally the same, but some can vary slightly.

Types of Rupee
Name Value
Green Rupee 1
Blue Rupee 5
Yellow Rupee 10
Red Rupee ~20*
Purple Rupee ~50*
Orange Rupee ~100*
*Values may vary

Super Rupees and the Master Rupee

During his quest to reach Rupeeland, Tingle must obtain the five Super Rupees hidden throughout the three continents, and eventually the Master Rupee hidden in the Auros Ruins. The Super Rupees have no value, but are said to contain mystical powers. The five Super Rupees are the Metal Rupee, the Aqua Rupee, the Leaf Rupee, the Earth Rupee, and the Magma Rupee.

Link's Crossbow Training

Rupee LCT.png

By breaking certain pots, skulls, and other destructible objects in Link's Crossbow Training, an Orange Rupee will be released. These Rupees are initially worth 1000 points, but their point value will decrease the longer they stay on-screen. Link must shoot at them quickly to gain the highest amount of points.

Non-Canon Information hide

Philips CD-i Games



In the Philips CD-i Games, Link: The Faces of Evil and Zelda: The Wand of Gamelon, Rupees are referred to as 'Rubies'.

Super Smash Bros. Brawl

A Green Rupee appears as a sticker in Super Smash Bros. Brawl.

Name Image Artwork from Effect in The Subspace Emissary Usable by
Green Rupee Green Rupee Sticker.png Twilight Princess [Body, Spin] - Attack +5 All

Sonic Lost World

In Sonic Lost World, Rupees appear in place of Rings in The Legend of Zelda Zone.

Types of Rupee
Name Value
Green Rupee 1
Blue Rupee 5
Red Rupee 20

Rupee Value Summary

Game Green Blue Yellow Red Purple Orange Silver Big Green Big Blue Big Orange Big Red Big Gold
LoZ 5 1
ALttP 1 5 20
LA 1 5 30
OoT 1 5 20 50 5 200 200
MM 1 5 20 50 100 200 200
OoX 1, 5, 10, 20 5, 20, 30 1, 5, 20 5, 10 100 200
FS 1 5 20 50 100 200
TWW 1 5 10 20 50 100 200
TMC 1 5 20 50 100 200
TP 1 5 10 20 50 100 200
PH 1 5 20 100 200 300
ST 1 5 20 100 200 300
SS 1 5 20 100 300
ALBW 1 5 20 50 100 300
FPTRR 1 5 10 20* 50* 100*

*Values can vary

Rupee Thieves

Enemies that cause Link to lose Rupees appear in several games. When they come in contact with Link, they will either cause his Rupees to fly out of his Wallet and onto the ground (like Thieves and Keatons), or drain or steal the Rupees straight from his wallet (like Rupee Likes and Takkuri).

A Rupee Like in The Minish Cap

Known Rupee thieves:

Rupee Draining Items

Most items in the Legend of Zelda series can be used either without cost or until a finite supply is exhausted. These few, however will deplete Link's Rupee supply upon use:

  • The Bow in The Legend of Zelda, where firing an arrow costs one rupee.
  • The Magic Armor in Twilight Princess rapidly depletes Rupees while equipped, while in The Wind Waker HD, Rupees are depleted everytime Link receives damage.

Rewards

Link will be rewarded simply for collecting high number of Rupees in the following games:

  • Oracle of Ages and Oracle of Seasons. After collecting 10,000 Rupees Vasu will give Link the Rupee Ring.
  • The Banker in Majora's Mask gives Link the Large Wallet after depositing 200 Rupees, a Blue Rupee after depositing 1,000 Rupees and a Piece of Heart after 5,000 have been deposited.
  • Four Swords rewards the Link with the most Rupees with a Medal of Courage.

Trivia

  • The Rupee is the real-world currency of India, Sri Lanka, Nepal, Pakistan, Mauritius, the Seychelles, and Maldives, but they are paper notes as opposed to the gemstone appearance of the Zelda games. It was also formerly the currency of Burma and Afghanistan.
  • In the manual of The Legend of Zelda, Rupees were named 'Rubies'.[citation needed] This may be due to the fact that in the German versions of the Zelda games, a Rupee is called a 'Rubin', which means Ruby.
  • In A Link to the Past, large formations of Rupees that are found in caves and dungeons directly on the ground and not in jars, skulls, or enemies, have a smaller hitbox than Rupees found from killing enemies and lifting jars and skulls. This is because those Rupees are not sprites, rather object tiles as the game cannot handle many sprites on screen. As seen in the Chris Houlihan Room, Link can walk in between the Rupees even if they are very close to another. Also, Link cannot pick them up with items like the Hookshot and the Boomerang as they will simply go through them.[16]
  • In Majora's Mask, the probability of finding a Red Rupee in grass is higher if Link has less than twenty Rupees in his Wallet.[citation needed]
  • In The Wind Waker and Ocarina of Time 3D, Rupees are translucent. In all other games, Rupees are opaque.
  • When using the Salvage Arm in Phantom Hourglass, there may be a few valuable Rupees in bubbles. If the back arrow is pressed before reaching the treasure chest and Link chooses to salvage the same spot again, all the Rupee bubbles will be back.
  • In Animal Crossing: Wild World , certain dressers and cabinets will read "You found 10 Rupees! Too bad it's useless in this town." when opened.
  • In Super Paper Mario, Mario has to collect one million Rubees, red crystals that are nearly identical to Rupees, to escape Merlee's Mansion. Mimi also uses Rubees as weapons when Mario fights her in Sammer's Kingdom.

Gallery

References

  1. "IT'S A SECRET TO EVERYBODY." — Moblin (The Legend of Zelda)
  2. "PAY ME FOR THE DOOR REPAIR CHARGE." — Old Man (The Legend of Zelda)
  3. "PAY ME AND I'LL TALK." — Old Woman (The Legend of Zelda)
  4. "I BET YOU'D LIKE TO HAVE MORE BOMBS." — Old Man (The Legend of Zelda)
  5. "Wow! I've never seen such a rare bug! I'll buy it for 100 Rupees, OK? Done!" — Street Merchant (A Link to the Past)
  6. "Ribbit! Ribbit! I'm Mamu, on vocals! But I don't need to tell you that, do I? Everybody knows me! Want to hang out and listen to us jam? For 300 Rupees, we'll let you listen to a previously unreleased cut!" — Mamu (Link's Awakening)
  7. "Please sell me the contents of a bottle..." — Beggar (Ocarina of Time)
  8. "I bet with those long ears you can hear the voices... Oh, these are genuine rabbit ears from the animal of legend! I don't care how expensive it is! Please sell it to me!" — Running Man (Ocarina of Time)
  9. "It's a 50-Rupee mask, but he paid you a crazy amount of money for it--more money than you can count!." — N/A (Ocarina of Time)
  10. "Tonight's bargain is the All-Night Mask for use at bedtime. I forgot when this was made, but it sure is a freaky mask...See? When you put it on, you can try and try to fall asleep, but you won't be able to. Pretty creepy, huh?" — Man from Curiosity Shop (Majora's Mask)
  11. "It seems the All-Night Mask was being sold at the Curiosity Shop..." — Gossip Stone (Majora's Mask)
  12. "All-Night Mask: 500 Rupees. You won't get sleepy if you wear this mask." — Man from Curiosity Shop (Majora's Mask)
  13. "You see the shining stone sticking out of the wall? That's pure Rupee Ore! It's also why there are so many Rupees to dig up here. If you sling something at it, it'll pop right out. Go on and give it a try!" — Tubert (Skyward Sword)
  14. "Glimmering Hexagon... Ye who seeks great riches, draw this shape so that it may be known." — Gorko (Skyward Sword)
  15. "Apparently, if you draw a symbol of money on certain walls, you can make an easy fortune." — Gossip Stone (Skyward Sword)
  16. 5 Different Entrances to the Chris Houlihan Room, YouTube.



Forest minish.png Names in Other Regions Jabber Nut MC.gif
Language Name
Rupee Rupee Shard
Japanese Japan ルピー (Rupī)
Spanish Spanish-speaking countries Rupia Pieza de Rupia
French French-speaking countries Rubis
German Germany Rubin
Italian Italy Rupia