Fun question, and I cannot really answer it, because my current garden is only two years old, and they say you should give any rose three years at least to evaluate it properly. Plus, as I stopped all chemical spraying last year, some old favorites are no-go for me now, or at least need extra care in where and how to grow them to avoid defoliating.
Interestingly, other problems have improved with no-spray. My lighter colored roses used to be plagued by Western flower thrips damage. Now that is just a brief springtime annoyance. Yay!
So, roses I have grown and loved with no fuss for at least three years: Madame Antoine Marie...delicate pink blend(tea), Belinda's Dream ...phlox pink(modern shrub), Dark Desire deepest violet-crimson(HT), Wedding Bells...medium satiny pink(HT). All of these have been bulletproof for me so far once established. All are fragrant, Dark Desire being easily the most intensely so. And all except Dark Desire are pink, which is funny, because pink is both by far the most prevalent color among roses and the LEAST exciting color to me So I will laugh at myself a little. A good rose is a good rose, (almost)regardless of color, or perhaps in spite of it. Even saying that, I realise I dislike roses with a greenish cast to outer petals, such as St. Patrick and Table Mountain.
A caveat about Dark Desire, which Chamblee's Nursery recently stopped carrying, for this reason: It does not care for pots and tends to sulk in them, which makes selling them in little pots awkward. It also has an awkward, gangly teenager stage of growth until it has matured two to four years. Eventually the bush starts looking bushy and attractive, but until then it might approximate a blackberry bramble. But the FRAGRANCE and COLOR are both so stellar and the foliage so healthy, I easily forgive it those challenges.