Chris was a typical boy whose only real problem was getting into a good college; that is, until he was suddenly sucked into Byston Well, a place between Heaven and Hell. With his body stuck in Japan, his soul must now help protect the Metomeus tribe from the tyranny of the Ashigaba tribe. Armed with Garzey’s Wing – wings of light which distinguish his role as a holy warrior – Chris will do whatever it takes to protect the maiden Hassan and her people, while keeping his own body and soul intact!
The year is UC 0123, and humanity is spread out across several colonies and the earth. An age of peace is shattered as the Crossbone Vanguard stage an assault on the station Frontier IV - their goal is to create a new age of aristocracy called Cosmo Babylonia; their method is destroying the federation and part of the populace. Seabrook Arno, a resident of Frontier IV, finds himself forced into the resistance in order to protect his friends. Piloting the new Gundam F91 model, Seabrook must now fight against the Crossbone Vanguard, as well as his childhood friend Cecily Fairchild.
Gundam F91 and Garzey's Wing are both from the same creator, and suffer the same problem: incredibly mishandled exposition to the point it becomes somewhat incoherent, leaving the characters a mush and to call the story a mess is to be generous.
However Gundam F91 is far, far better animated, working with the generous proviso of a film budget, and its story is nowhere near as hopelessly muddled as the anti-masterpiece that is Garzey's Wing, so it's possible to get more entertainment from this.
Ukyo Retsu is a skilled doctor who wants nothing more than to be happy with his girlfriend and save lives. Yet after saving an elderly patient, Ukyo finds himself in a delicate situation -- he's been given psychic supernatural powers for use in destroying the King of Darkness and an evil demon army itself! Now, after being thrown 5,000 years in the past during the time when the legendary demon army once prospered, Ukyo must use his newfound abilities to stop the invaders from annihilating mankind's ancestors before the evil consumes not only the ancient tribes, but himself as well!
Perhaps the ancient shrines of Japan hold the secret to travelling to long ago or a fantasy world where you see women who say weird things as you tunnel through a light show and you have a destiny, hero, to defeat the bad things, humans are just human.
Wait wait wait. Let me slow down here a sec. Garzey's Wing and Psychic Wars have pretty awful exposiiton; mix that in with a pretty stupid and occasionally incoherent fnatasy story about a guy who gets sucked into some other world (the past, another reality, whatever, as Garzey's Wing lead quips: 'Dinosaurs also are here!') and then stuff happens. Psychic Wars has more sex and ultraviolence, but it isn't quite as entertainingly bad as Garzey's Wing... nonetheless, hey, shoe fits, if you liked watching one check out the other maybe.
Suzuki Aesop is a half-breed Japanese, the son of an American military officer. When his radical anti-American friends get into trouble, he finds himself running from the American MPs. Suddenly, a massive battleship appears out of the sea, flying into the air, before Aesop's disbelieving eyes. The ship comes from the 'underworld' of Byston Well, and aboard it is Princess Ryukus, who carries with her the magical winged boots, the Wings of Rean; and they are meant for Aesop...
Both anime share the same director and take place in the same world, Byston Well, since they are more or less based on the director's novels. Also they are both named after some legendary wings of light that have the power to summon a holy warrior, except that those wings come in the form of boots in the case of Wings of Rean. This is how the main character gets transported to Byston Well and becomes the holy warrior that will fight for peace, except that in Wings of Rean the main character gets transported after some warships from Byston Well suddenly appear in Japan. They also have the same critical flaw: a story that jumps from one scene to the next and doesn't make any sense.