If you're looking for anime similar to Jin-Roh: The Wolf Brigade, you might like these titles. All recommendations are made by Anime-Planet users like you!
Henrietta is a young girl who works for a "welfare group" that does the government's dirty work. Cybernetically-enhanced and specially-trained, she is one of a group of elite hit-girls, remorseless killers with no memories of their past. Jose, her partner, has taken care of her since she was brought into the organization following the murder of her family, and struggles between his affection for her, and his opposing duty to his employer. But, time is running out.. for with each bullet they fire, Henrietta and the other girls lose a little more of their humanity.
Jin Roh and Gunslinger Girl are very similar in the way they deal with the use of little girls in battle. Both focus on the kids' views of their lives and their relationships with one special adult close to them. If you liked one, the other will suit you too.
As cybernetic technology advances, criminal activities are becoming daily common occurrences. For Chief Aramaki and his ELITE squad, Section 9, they are the only ones with the means to put an end to cyber terrorism. Join Togusa, Ishikawa, The Major, Batou, and the rest of the Section 9 team through a intellectual roller coaster ride in the 21st century.
SAC 2nd Gig and Jin-Roh share a large number of themes and similarities. Among them are plot similarities such as conspiracies, conflicts between different segments and agencies of government, ethical conflicts, and thematic similarities. When watching these two works, it is particularly interesting to compare the Major and Fuse. In many ways they are thematic echoes.
In the dark forest, a battle is raging between viciously piloted armored tanks, and manned robotic machines whose pilots won't go down without a fight. For a handful of men, surviving the night, the gunfire and the explosions is the only thing that matters. The enemies are tough and the price of failure is death. With no backup and nowhere to run, will anyone make it out alive?
Both Higan and Jin-Roh have a dark tone and a dead serious approach to military combat. Higan is essentially an action short, while Jin-Roh is a brooding, grimy look at the ethics of combat, but if you appreciated the tone and style of one you might like the other.
A young woman quietly falls to the earth, escorted by a solitary crow. This sort of dream, as many other before have dreamed, comes just before being reborn as a Haibane, a charcoal-winged angel. On the outskirts of the walled-in city lies Old Home, a haven for Haibane to study, live, and learn, while waiting for their chance to ascend to the heavens and escape the confines of their new world. Rakka is the newest inhabitant of Old Home who wants nothing more than to remember her past and discover the secrets of her kind. Together with Reki, Kuu and plenty of other new friends, Rakka will laugh, explore, and search for the meaning of their existence in the process.
Although Haibane has a more light hearted feel, both share a slow paced story telling and has strong dramatic elements executed beautifully.
Both also used symbolisms (which is more implicit in Haibane) that gave more depth to the presentation.
In a futuristic world almost barren of life, mankind is confined to mechanized domed cities where A.I.’s control all aspects of life. In this world, humans are no longer born, they are manufactured in a production line; and alongside them live androids known as autoreivs. Within one of these domed sanctuaries named Romdeau lives Re-l Mayer, one of a few citizens who aren’t entirely prevented from thinking. Her grandfather's prominent position and the affection of the scientist Daedalus have left her more free will than is normally allowed, but Re-l has started to question the sanctity of the city and the citizens' perfect way of life. With mysterious beings known as proxies causing havoc and a man named Vincent causing great influence on her life, Re-l must travel outside of the city to find the answers she seeks and discover the mystery behind "the awakening".
Do you enjoy talking?
Did you enjoy long winded, overtly complex lectures at you the audience?
If you found yourself really enjoying one of these "talky" titles, you might enjoy the other.
I found Jin-Roh to have more of a reason for the 20 page dialog per scene, but they are of a similar feel.