Meet Tsukune-chan, a young witch who patrols the country on her broomstick, helping out all those in need. Whether she is healing a rabbit-man’s broken leg, solving a murder case, or even battling a demon king, Tsukune-chan is sure to succeed in her own style, even if it means barbequing her familiar or whacking her foe in the head with a mallet! With her sister, Kokoro, whose sneezes cause massive explosions; Mr Mayor, who is often found goofing-off at her house; and Charlotte Flowers, her self-confessed rival, Tsukune-chan’s life is never dull, especially when you throw watermelon masters and mecha santas into the mix!
Angels are genteel and graceful messengers from Heaven, right? Wrong! Sakura Kusakabe will create an invention that inadvertently ruins the future for womankind and thus, angels from the future have arrived to do the only reasonable thing: assassinate him! Fortunately for Sakura, one of them, Dokuro-chan, takes a liking to him but her intentions to protect him prove downright lethal. When Sakura’s not dodging her spiked bat Excalibolg, he’s fighting for his life on river escapades. And when he’s not quick enough, Dokuro-chan’s catchy incantation brings him back to life! Bludgeoning and blood splatters aside, can Dokuro-chan save the one she loves without damaging the future?
Aside from the comedy aspect of both of these series, the main thing that connects these two series is the random violence. Granted, Bokusatsu Tenshi Dokuro-chan has far more (and far bloodier) comedy violence in it than Majokko Tsukune-chan, but both series display a reasonable amount of comedic violence that doesn't often srve much purpose in plot development but is good for just having a giggle at.
Both of these are about a girl with supernatural powers. While Dokuro-chan is a lot more violent and ecchi, they're both very random comedies. They're also pretty short, so you wont waste much time even if you don't like one of them.
Both Dokuro-chan and Tsukune-chan are shows about "innocent" sadistic girls, so to say. They have a very crude and bloody sense of humor, and will therfor appeal to the same audience. Tsukune-chan lacks the ecchiness of Dokuro-chan, and the latter is also more violent, but they most definitely share their sense of humor. If you liked one of these, check out the other. They're both very short after all.
Punie is a princess of Magical Land who is in line with the throne; but before she can inherit it and become the queen, she must travel to Earth to prove to her mother, Esmeralda, that she has what it takes. In this new strange land, Punie is a cute girl who is very easy to get along with; but when she is upset, she uses her magical staff to take care of business! And when magic isn’t an option, Punie uses wrestling moves known as “Submission” to take down her enemy like a true queen. Together with her mascot Paya-tan, Punie will make new friends and take down new foes with style!
Both shows parody the magical girl subgenre in an off-the-wall, often very dark, manner. Those who appreciate the humour of one will more than likely enjoy the other.
In both Majokko Tsukune-chan and Dai Mahou Touge the main theme or scheme is focused upon magic, how to use it and how to use it the wrong way. There is a high amount of crude humour in both series, and they're both also conveniently short - you wouldn't dare to watch more anyway.
Both Majokko Tsukune-chan and Dai Mahou Touge focus on girls with magical powers but with a twist: both are quite violent. Aside from that, both Punie and Tsukune are very nonchalant about their less-than-gentle natures and both feature a heavy dose of comedy. If you like one, you're bound to enjoy the other.
One day, Dejiko, Puchiko and the strange ball-shaped Gema-Gema crash land their UFO in the middle of Akihabara. Without a single yen to their name they have nowhere to go, but following an unexpected and generous offer from the manager of a nearby store, the trio begin working at the shop in exchange for renting the room upstairs. Alongside Dejiko’s self-confessed rival Rabi-en-Rose, as well as a mysterious bear that has mastered the ability to appear happy, sad, depressed and angry all at once, the insanity is only just beginning! From shooting window shoppers with Dejiko’s Laser Eye Beam and the appearance of a bizarre farting impostor, to a sudden attack on the city by Godzilla, life at Gamers is certainly livening up.
Both Majokko Tsukune-chan and Di Gi Charat share a similar style of fast-paced random comedy. Both series are also short so they are easy to slot in if you have a few spare minutes. If you liked one then it's well worth your time trying the other.
What do you do when the Emperor of Japan has been replaced with... an alien from Planet Octopus?! From intense motorcycle races to crazy machine inventors from Holland, from sea voyages to battles about emo trading cards, there's never a dull moment in the life of the bizarre. Join an eclectic cast as they are visited by a Ramen Fairy, are reincarnated over and over, solve cases like detective pros, and overall have a laughably ridiculous time!
Both Gag Manga Biyori and Majokko Tsukune-chan are packed full of comedy that is quite often, utterly random. Both series are also quite fast-paced, so if you like that sort of fast-paced random comedy of either one, then the chances are that you will like the other.
Reinya is an ordinary convenience store clerk – by day that is; but at night she becomes the notorious thief, Kaitou Reinya. From her secret underground base, the young robber spends her time freely alongside her accomplice, Chutaro, as she plans her next great heist or simply watches her favourite soap opera. No matter what the loot, as long as it’s gold and catches her eye, then Reinya will steal it and claim it for her own, all while avoiding the semi-watchful eyes of the Oedo Police Department.
Both Majokko Tsukune-chan and Kaitou Reinya are bright and lively comedic shorts, with an overarching theme of humorous violence. Both have a very similar vibe, so if you like one, you may want to try the other.