One thousand years from now, humanity live pastoral lives aided by psychokinetic powers and the subservient Monster Rats. Saki Watanabe has just come of age, and her power has been reined in through meditation and hypnosis. She joins the Unified Class, where she will learn about her power and the world around her; yet so much of the truth is kept hidden. Her friends Shun, Mamoru, Satoru, and Maria share in her curiosity, and decide to go out of their way to seek the truth. But will the secrets of the past and present turn out to be things that Saki really wants to know?
In the war against neighboring countries, the Grand Duke’s warriors use dragon-like beasts called Touda as weapons. Touda are admired across the nation and villages take great pride in breeding them. Erin lives in one such village with her mother, Soyon, who is the best beastinarian in the country. However, life in the village is not so straightforward: Soyon is also an Ariyo, a woman of the Mist People - a race that is feared by humans for its mystical abilities. So that she and Erin can stay in the village, Soyon must flawlessly fulfill her duty capturing and disciplining the Touda; but while Erin wants nothing more than to become a beastinarian, she also feels sorry for the Touda and recognizes that there’s far more to them than meets the eye. Can Erin ever become an ordinary beastinarian when her deepest instincts tell her there is a better way to interact with the Touda?
both anime have a main female protagonist; they both time hop to various points in the characters' lives as the story progresses; they both have a slow and subtle build up to the climax and though both anime have some action, they do not rely on it to tell the story; they both entertain a very unique and captivative setting... all in all if you like one you will definatly like the other
Both Kemono no Souja Erin and From the New World envelope you in universes made of equal parts wonder and horror. In both, a brave heroine grows up learning harsh socio-political realities; and there features an intricate relationship between humans and another species that serves them. There is plenty of lore in both, which is revealed in a steady build-up alongside the plot. From the New World has far stronger horror elements (highly successfully executed, I might add) while Erin is more of a family affair, but they have the same classic, hearty approach when it comes to storytelling.
One night, Madoka has a terrible nightmare – against the backdrop of a desolate landscape, she watches a magical girl battle a terrifying creature, and lose. The next day, the teen's dream becomes reality when the girl – Homura – arrives at Mitakihara Middle School as a transfer student, mysteriously warning Madoka to stay just the way she is. But when she and her best friend Miki are pulled into a twisted illusion world and meet a magical creature named Kyubey, the pair discovers that magical girls are real, and what's more, they can choose to become one. All they must do is sign a contract with Kyubey and agree to fight witches that spread despair to the human world, and in return they will be granted a single wish. However, as Homura's omen suggests, there's far more to becoming a magical girl than Madoka and Miki realize...
Both of these anime start out pretty innocent, with a bit of foreshadowing of darker things to come. And what do you know, the farther you get into the series, the darker it gets. To me, they definitely remind me of one another. I guess I might call them "sister" anime.
Both animes deal with preteens bestowed with powers beyond their capacity to comprehend. They also show the dire, hidden consequences that come with the price of being superhuman. In Madoka, the girls are influenced to choose to become magical girls, while in New World, the children are born with superpowers into a society that uses forms of brainwashing and thought control to keep the citizens docile. if you liked one, you'll surely like the orther.
Sion is intelligent, highly educated and lives a privileged life within the walls of No. 6, one of six city-states that was built after the world was destroyed from war. But Sion's comfortable existence changes forever when he meets Nezumi, an escaped convict, on the eve of his twelfth birthday. Due to his assistance in keeping Nezumi safe, Sion loses his rights and is forced to live in the lower town, where he becomes a normal citizen. Four years later, Sion finds himself back in Nezumi's company and in the midst of a dangerous conspiracy that leaves a trail of bodies in its wake. What is really going on in No. 6?
No. 6 and Shin Sekai Yori tell stories of kids who discover the horrific price of living in a peaceful society. In a world where the truth is closely controlled, the characters in both shows struggle to uncover reality and discover things about their friendships and childhood loves in the process.
ok... anyone that has seen No.6 should watch From the New World just to see Satoru (same voice actor as Shion - Kaji Yuuki) say " baka nezumi " alot. The first time i heard older Satoru say that i almost died :P.
Now a real reason that someone who has seen From The New World to watch no.6 is: they both have the dystopian theme, both group of main characters struggle to live within the requirements of their society plus the homosexual hints are present in both shows, not enough to call either show a "shounen-ai" but its there!
both shows are fundamentally about the same thing, uncovering the truth that is hidden from them by the government, and then working to make the world aware and "right" again.
I fell in love with both shows and i am sure many other people will too.
When Haruka, Yuu and their friends decided to go ghost hunting, they had no idea the "ghosts" they'd find would turn their lives upside down. Black-clad and wielding quantum powers, these knights from the future are after an artifact of immense power that they hope will save their dimension from destruction: the Dragon Torque; and Haruka seems to be the key. As factions within the knights violently disagree on how to proceed, Haruka and the gang are caught up in a fight with the Shangri La, in an existential battle where fates of entire universes are decided.
In both these sci-fi shows, a group of children learn the dark truth about their world and have to deal with it as best as they can.
The two series also contain some unique visual aspects and their stories rely heavily on the psychology of the characters.
From the New World starts out with a bunch of kids getting involved in things that are way over their heads. The beginning of Noein has a similar situation, feel and pace. These are two well-animated, interesting shows that I think would appeal to most sci-fi fans.
In a dark future, the world is in ruin and everything is slowly crumbling away into dust. Humanity is almost extinct, while robots desperately seek out new parts to replace their rusting bodies. Their only hope for survival is to devour the one known as Casshern… or so they believe. Meanwhile, Casshern himself has lost all memory of his past. Why are these robots attacking him? Did he really kill the one known as Luna; the Sun that was called Moon? And why is he, alone, unaffected and undamaged by the ruin?
Both slow down the pace. These are not action shows really. The put emphasis on colors and symbols. Not necessarily what something is, but what it means. Hidden details add much more to the story when thought about.