If you're looking for similar to La Maison en Petits Cubes, you might like these titles. All recommendations are made by Anime-Planet users like you!
His name is Tortov Roddle, and he is a traveler from Tortalia. Along with his unusually large companion of a pig, the slender Tortov travels from place to place, always finding a new and beautiful adventure at his destination. From islands carried on the backs of frogs, to delightful cafes, to movie theaters and giant bears, there's a wonderful story to tell in the diary of Tortov Roddle.
Each of these short works are fabulously animated, are silent and set in a quaintly odd environment, and are capable of surprising emotional depth - particularly La Maison en Petits Cubes, though Tortov Roddle has more instances of charming beauty. It's pretty obvious they were both made by the same studio and director and I think anyone who liked one will enjoy the other.
One of the first things to mention is that both Tortov Roddle and Maison are exquisitely animated. Also neither of them rely on verbal communication, which is a refreshing change. If you liked the emotive quality and the subtle, slow-paced plot of one of these, then definitely watch the other
Quiet, experimental, artsy, wordless little films - but with quite a lot to say. Surreal, fantastic, organic - these films share a similar sense of wonder and relaxation.
Both The Diary of Tortov Roddle and La Maison en Petits Cubes have the same very particular and charming artstyle, and manage to get across similar emotions in a considerably short period of time. Although the tones are a little different (melancholy in Maison, wonder about all kinds of sightings in Tortov), they are presented in a very similar way. If you loved one of these gems, definitely give the other a watch too!
The Diary of Tortov Roddle and La Maison en Petits Cubes (aside from having long names) both feature silent protagonists in unique settings paired with a wood-block-esque style and a heavy dose of whimsy.
Both Tsumiki No Ie and The Diary of Tortov Roddle, have similar animation and music that helps to set the tone for the strange worlds that they are set in. Both tell deep stories and although The Diary of Tortov Roddle speaks in metaphor more than Tsumiki No Ie, they are both very similar in delivery and content.
Diary of Tortov Roddle and Maison are two beautifully-animated anime that rely solely on visuals and sound to portray their stories. While Diary's adventure takes places in islands and fantastical destinations, Maison's takes place through the memories of an old man. Both are wonderful watches.
These two short anime works both have a very peaceful air about them. They both could be described as quiet and contemplative. Watching them makes me long for an earlier, simpler era.
One rain-soaked evening, a young girl wanders through the streets and runs across a very curious and unique new friend...
Another atmospheric and occasionally melancholic short silent film set amongst lots and lots of water.
Two bittersweet shorts. No dialogue. WATER. Memories. Nostalgia. Soft animation. Soft music. Go!
Both shorts give off a sad feeling set to tender music but no speaking of the characters is needed to get the point across. Water is a theme in both shorts and they give off a very melancholic feel looks wise. Check em out!
La Maison and Rain Town are two very bittersweet and touching tales that are told without dialogue. Sad, but beautiful.
Both are short, melancholic, and atmospheric silent films which share the same vibes. So if you liked one go ahead and check the other.
Both of these anime are short, melancholy, and take place in a world that has way more water than ours. With few to no words, limited cast, and soft music, these are pretty similar. If you liked one, you can watch the other in the time it would take you to watch a single episode of a regular-length anime.
They are both short, non-dialogue animes that give of the same sad vibe. The animation is also different from how it usually looks in anime. I think you should give them both a go if you want to see something different and touching.
Both are very short and have no dialogues. But they have a wonderful story, with a bit of melancholy or sadness. Great simbolism, breath taking and very fitting music.
After a miserly man consumes a batch of freshly-fallen cherries (seeds included), he finds himself in a hairy and unfortunate situation - a small cherry tree has sprouted from his balding forehead! With his mountain-like head becoming a tourist attraction, what's a miser to do?
La Maison en Petits Cubes was the first anime short to win an Oscar, while Atama Yama was one of the previous nominees - but more than that, they're both superbly animated shorts with a grainy somewhat European look and focus on an elderly man, his very real problems depicted through fantasy elements. While they differ in how they treat that man - La Maison with tenderness, Atama Yama with cruel satire - they appeal to the same sort of audience.
There are many reasons for liking La Maison en Petits Cubes and the amazing art it features is one of the obvious reasons. Atama Yama is drawn in a similar way using a little distorted image and it looks just as good as La Maison. If you are a fan of this art style, you will definitely enjoy both titles.
An old man who is the headmaster of a primary school bordering the ocean paints a picture of a whale, an animal he had seen so often off the coast when he was a boy and now sees all too seldom. He reminisces about his youth, when he simply considered whales a source of food, though he vividly remembers a time when a whale was speared by a whaling ship. He knew of no other way to treat whales then. But that day he sees the first whale he has done in a long time - and it is beached against the rocks. He races out of the school to come to the whale's aid...
Both of these shorts show old men melancholically remembering their youth - and each are surprisingly sympathetic and touching in their depiction of these men, La Maison en Petits Cubes especially so.
Both La Maison en Petit Cubes and Man and Whale deal heavily with nostalgia. In both cases the protagonist is an old man looking back over events in his life. While this is dealt with in more detail in la Maiso en Petits Cubes, if you enjoyed one of these, then definitely watch the other, especially when both are also beautifully animated.
Long ago, young Meiko Honma tragically died and her tight-knit group of friends, shaken by the event, drifted apart. Now, ten years later, Meiko has re-appeared as a ghost that only Jinta, the former leader of the gang and an avid shut-in, can see. All she desires is for Jinta to fulfill her final wish so that she can move on to the afterlife, but with no memory of what it was, it’s up to the teenager to gather his former friends and discover what will allow his beloved friend to rest in peace. With so many feelings left unsaid, can this group work out their strife and help the ghost of the girl they once adored?
If you were touched by Ano Hana or Tsumiki No Ie ,then I think you will be touched by the other. Both are different in length and they are animated differently. But, they both deal with feelings of wanting to go back to the past, because you have lost something dear to you.
Though both are made in different style, they share the same topic: memories of the passed away close people. The difference is, how characters deal with this loss. Both are quite sentimental, well-made drama about losses and loneliness.