For Aizawa Yuuichi, returning to the town where he spent his childhood has been an unusual affair. Yuuichi, it seems, has forgotten his memories of the past, including encounters with several young ladies who would love nothing more than to see him again. As the days pass, flickers of the past began to surface, revealing more and more of the dark events that once came to be. As the reuniting continues, Yuuichi soon starts to realize that his past may be far more complex than he once believed it to be...
Yukino had it all. Brilliant, athletic, popular and pretty, she was the perfect school girl with many friends and admirers. But then one fateful day she met her match: a handsome young man named Arima. Now, not only is he beating her at her own game, she's becoming more and more dismayed to learn that she's developing her first real feelings of romance. Can Yukino maintain her model student appearance, or will love ruin all her plans?
After having lived elsewhere for several years, Sana returns to the town in which he grew up in, and quickly begins to reacquaint himself to his surroundings and new high school. While there, Sana runs into his four childhood friends: Shuu, Shuri, Aoi, and Nanaka; but for some strange reason Nanaka gives him the cold shoulder. As he goes about his new daily life, can Sana rebuild his friendship with Nanaka while trying to deal with a troubling secret from his past?
Myself; Yourself and Kanon involve a guy coming back after a long absence and having to connect again with the people he once left behind. Although Myself; Yourself presents itself in a more realistic situation whereas Kanon is full of fantasy, both have the same sort of message in the end.
i think that kanon and myself;yourself is very common in both ways it revoles around a young boy returing back to his childhood home town. Even though kanon is a bit fantancy.
Goro Mutsumi is a young man that never seems to catch a break; he has a hard time keeping a job, has horrible luck, and continuously finds himself in bad circumstances. However, things change one day when he comes home - having been fired yet again - and finds three young girls sitting in his apartment. They're the reincarnated angels of his deceased pets, and they're here to turn his luck around given how well he treated them in their past lives. While the idea sounds like a godsend, things don't go quite according to plan; the angels tend to cause more harm than good, and twelve altogether end up joining Goro's cramped household! In addition to learning how to co-exist with his newly acquired roommates, Goro must also defend them and himself against four sacred beasts who are after him for mysterious reasons. One thing's for certain: Goro's life will never be the same!
Three shrine maids have a distant cousin who moved away for schooling when they were young. Years later, he returns, and the three girls are tasked with protecting him. During this, the eldest (who's a teacher at the school) and the middle one form a "Miko" council. The story goes through their growth together and their battles with the servants of the Evil God.
After abandoning a promising future career as an artist to follow the path of a teacher, Kamikura Hiroki is faced with the responsibility of supporting his cousin Hosen Elise, who has just recently lost both of her parents. To complicate matters the high school she is attending is the very same one at which Hiroki is finishing his teaching experience requirements! Elise soon develops feelings for Hiroki, but a new rival arrives in the form of the teacher Kikyo Kiri – a familiar face from Hiroki’s past. With two women vying for Hiroki’s affections, who should he choose?
The beautiful part about both Canvas 2 ~Niji Iro no Sketch~ and Kanon is that they are both constructed in such a way that you cannot help but empathize with the main characters. Each has been constructed with a deep connection to the others, and while very common devices are used to advance the plot in both series, you find that it is truly the intrinsic tensions between the protagonists that make the stories memorable. What sets the two apart is merely that the ratio of humor to tragedy that you will find in Canvas 2 is much more evenly balanced than in Kanon, for which tissue boxes are not an optional requirement.