At the end of the 20th century a fierce war raged between the Monsters and the humans. The outcome was devastating for humanity -- as the Monsters had won -- and thus a new era of Monster-ruling began. These Monsters feed on children and can turn any human who sees them into either a puppet or stone -- except for the Melos Warriors who are the only ones able to fight them. Meet Bokka, a young aspiring Melos Warrior whose only goal is quite simple: to save the Melody of Oblivion and vanquish the Monster King, once and for all!
Date Kyosuke is a young man with problems. After being stabbed by his beloved mother, he discovers he has a long lost sister -- Runa. She is the first of many relatives that he and others in the story find tied into the seeming chaos of their lives. Date embarks on a quest to find Runa, aided by his new ability to turn into a monster; all the while in pitched battle at almost every turn with agents of mysterious organizations.
Both Melody of Oblivion and SoulTaker have somewhat similar style, especially style of insanity/psychedelic. They both combine plot with mystery and abstract images in similar way.
SoulTaker and Melody of Oblivion has too many similarities to describe them all. The most notable of them are drawing style, which uses abstraction and many other, unusual for anime, artistic techniques; both anime kind of ecchi, have well made fights, include very complicated people relationship problems, etc.
Both of it are very extraordinary anime shows because of what many people gives it low rates.
Seven years ago, Kakeru’s sister killed herself, leaving him alone. Now a teenager, Kakeru lives a quiet life with his friend Yuka and other classmates – but things change forever when he and Yuka are mysteriously transported to a frightening parallel world filled with monsters and a deep crimson sky. Though they manage to escape, Kakeru soon discovers that they aren’t alone; several other students at school also travel to the other dimension, and armed with powerful weapons they battle against its dark inhabitants. Why must they fight, and what is their purpose in the Red Night?
This is definitely a gut feeling recommendation, but I have a feeling that if you liked one of these you might like the other. Both are somewhat dark fantasy with creatures to deal with, and have a really similar mood and feel. Again, call it a gut feeling, but try it on for size.
In times of olde, humans live in constant fear of demons known as yoma. These vicious creatures can take the appearance and memories of humans they have devoured, thus blending into society as they freely feast on human flesh. The key to stopping the yoma lies with the tolerated yet feared Claymores - women who are half-demon, half-human, and fully fated to become the demons that they hunt. Meanwhile, in a village, the young Raki has been banished; his only crime was losing his family to the yoma. Raki is drawn to a Claymore named Clare, and together their journey begins. While Clare fights the yoma plaguing the land, can Raki help her in her struggle to retain her humanity?
Both anime are about warriors who fight in a world where monsters are leading. In both anime, the protagonists are quite lonesome and closed characters but as the plot evolves they become more acceptable of the people around them. They also have a personal sense of justice that sometimes even defies common beliefs.
Hoshino Koto has always wanted to be like her idol Misuzu: a heroine of unfailing courage. But when an evil force materializes and absorbs all of mankind, Koto-chan finds herself inadvertently inducted into the Cosprayers. These Cosmopolitan Prayers, a team of seven beautiful girls, pure in heart and body and skilled in spiritual seals, must use their skills to purify the dark towers. But can they overcome heartache and betrayal to become the White Goddess of Light? And can Koto overcome herself to save her new friends and the world?
Although these shows aren't the greatest (truth be told, I found them both to be pretty terrible), I'm sure they will both have fans out there somewhere. Both having a lot of potential, they waste what could have been a good fun ecchi show with some rediculous power-up scenes and numerous panty shots.
If you enjoy a highly convoluted story, with a dash of up-skirt action, then you might just enjoy both of these shows...
The Holy Grail War is a battle between seven magicians who each summon a mythical hero to fight for their cause. Shirou, a twice orphaned high school boy, had so little magical talent that his foster father did not bother teaching him about the war and its meaning. Thanks to that lack of foresight, Shirou finds himself in a bit of a pinch when he accidentally summons a hero of the strongest class, and is sucked into the fray. The Grail grants the winner any wish they have. But driven by an unyielding sense of justice and self-sacrifice, for what will Shirou fight?
Melody of Oblivion and Fate/Stay Night have a comparable atmosphere. This is brought about by the magical aspects of the story, the way the story flows, and the way the characters interact with each other.