Sion is intelligent, highly educated and lives a privileged life within the walls of No. 6, one of six city-states that was built after the world was destroyed from war. But Sion's comfortable existence changes forever when he meets Nezumi, an escaped convict, on the eve of his twelfth birthday. Due to his assistance in keeping Nezumi safe, Sion loses his rights and is forced to live in the lower town, where he becomes a normal citizen. Four years later, Sion finds himself back in Nezumi's company and in the midst of a dangerous conspiracy that leaves a trail of bodies in its wake. What is really going on in No. 6?
Many centuries into the future, humans live as part of the Fractale system, a computer program that moderates their activity to ensure a free and peaceful existence. But while life is indeed comfortable, the cost of growing up in virtual reality communities filled with holographic people called 'doppels' means that it can also get lonely. For Clain living estranged from his parents, adventure finally knocks when he rescues a mysterious girl called Phryne, who appears to be on the run. She spends only a short time with him before hurriedly moving on but leaves behind an unexpected gift: the curious and frustratingly whimsical doppel called Nessa! As Clain learns to adjust to his new friend and survive the scrapes she gets him into, he discovers that she and Phryne are at the heart of a great conspiracy. If he is ever to gain a sense of purpose, Clain will have to leave his comfortable existence and challenge the only thing he has ever known, the Fractale system itself.
Both shows takes place in a future where everything seems shiny and bright on the surface, but under the thin veneer things are really starting to crack up. They have the same general mix of plot, world-building and romance, and I'm pretty certain that they would appeal to roughly the same audience.
No. 6 and Fractale both look visually stunning, and have a similair feeling to them. A futuristic, utopic society where the young main character dwells, and is all of the sudden sucked into the middle of weird occurences and forced to follow rebels. The setting is intriquing in both titles, so watch one after the other.
Both anime shares a similar setting and have a similar feeling. Both take place in a futuristic place where everything seems to be perfect, but things are worse than it looks so, if you liked one, you should check the other.
Both these series showcase future utopias where all is not as it seems. An unseen and ultimately oppressive power lurks underneath the shiny veneer of manufactured worlds where things are simply too good to be true. How do our protagonists fare in their struggle against apathetic societies and the powers that be?
Teito Klein is a former slave who attends the Barsburg Empire's military academy. Having no memory of his past and the power to wield a rare ability called Zaiphon, Teito is constantly under the scrutiny of his peers - except for his best friend Mikage, the only person he connects with. After seeing and remembering the man who killed his father, Teito tries to kill him and finds himself on the run from Barsburg's military might. Now, with the evil beings known as Kor after his soul, the Barsburg Empire after his blood and only the legendary Seven Ghosts to protect him, Teito must unlock the memories of his past before he ends up as a sacrifice for Verloren, the sealed God of Death.
07-Ghost and No.6 are both great series filled with futuristic stuff and with (heavy) shonen-ai undertones. They both have great characters and a good plot. They're also both about a boy who escaped.
Nice shounen-ai relationship between the two main male characters, very different setting and mood, anyway: no.6 is more mature and deep.
No. 6 and 07-Ghost both seem rather shounen-ai but it's never actually said. Both have great stories. I think if you enjoyed one you will enjoy the other.
In a world where most of the planet has been taken back by Mother Nature and Tokyo has become the world's largest "Jungle-opolis," a young girl named Kuniko has to lead the Anti-Government group known as Metal-Age against Atlas, a powerful and pristine city of wealth and technology. Gradually, Kuniko begins to question whether or not Atlas and its people are really cruel; only when she and her guardians infiltrate Atlas does Kuniko truly gain perspective. Why is the government so set on letting the lower city of Duomo live off of scraps, when the tower city of Atlas has more than enough room for everybody?
Shangri-la and No. 6 are about futuristic cities that present themselves as utopias while a large part of the population lives in poor stricken conditions in a harsh environment. These anime use sci-fi with a social message; Shangri-la is more light hearted about it while No. 6 is for the most part very serious.
They both involve a comparison between a modern futuristic city and a poor one. The only difference is that the main character in No.6 starts in the futuristic city, while in Shangri-La the main character starts in the poor city. Shangri-La has more of a light-hearted tone than No.6, but both involve the main character trying to take down the futuristic city.
A highly advanced dystopia available to chosen and unfriendly landscape in which our heroes have to live, struggle against government that doesn't want to have anything to do with outsiders, exotic lifeforms threathening humanity, supernatural elements - both Shangri La and No. 6 have all of those and more which I will avoid mentioning in fear of spoiling your experiences.
Centuries ago, humanity carelessly ravaged the Earth’s environment, forcing them to leave and form a colony elsewhere. To prevent the same mistakes from happening again, they allow a supercomputer to run their lives. Children are genetically engineered and at the age of fourteen take ‘adulthood exams’, a process whereby the supercomputer ensures they are suitable for membership in this perfect society. Those who pass have their memories erased and are guided into the next stage of their life; those who fail are immediately destroyed. Jomy is a boy about to take his adulthood exams, but things go terribly wrong when a man wreathed in light interrupts the process. He is a Mu -- an aberration, a new generation of human with extraordinary powers usually detected and eliminated by the supercomputer. This man tells Jomy he too is a Mu and introduces him to the Mu society. They are a rebel group in hiding from the oppressive human regime, who live in the hope that they will find a life of peace on Earth some day. Can Jomy leave behind all that he has known, come to terms with his awakening powers, and help the Mu return to their beloved Terra?
Toward the Terra and No. 6 are a perfect fit in terms of both spirit and plot. In both a privileged young boy realizes the hard way that the perfect world he took for granted was not so perfect after all. The post apocalyptic aspect and the borderline fascist government propel the story that brings home the devastating effects of discrimination. Above all it is the well thought out drama and character interaction that tie in both titles so perfectly. TtT and No. 6 invest much in the characters and the ordeals they go through with very strong BL vibes that can hardly be missed.
The concept of this story is of a young, naïve boy, raised in a sheltered society characterised by extreme control of its citizens, awakening to the realisation that the world is very different from what they had imagined.
No. 6 and Toward the Terra TV (*not* the movie) have a very similar style and plot - a boy lives a naive life in a dystopic society, only to find out things aren't what they seem. He's forced into the ranks of the other side where he has to decide what's right and what's wrong.
In the near future, the outbreak of a terrible disease called the Apocolypse Virus places Japan under the military rule of a global organization called the GHQ - a group tasked with checking the spread of the virus and administering vaccinations. Apathetic high school student Shuu Ouma lives in Tokyo, spending his days editing videos and trying to be left alone. But things change when he meets the beautiful pop idol, Inori, who is on the run from GHQ soldiers. While trying to save her from her captors, he acquires a mysterious power called the Void Gene that allows him to pull items or weapons from anyone under the age of seventeen. Now, Shuu must decide whether to join the efforts of the well-funded radical terrorist group "Funeral Parlor" and fight against the GHQ, or shrug off his newfound power and resume his normal life - assuming that either the GHQ or Funeral Parlor's charismatic leader, Gai, will let him.
They do have comparable plot lines. No. 6 is probably handling the plot with more or a realistic or human approach in comparison to the setting. Guilty Crown makes full use of Sci-Fi, but in a wonderful fashion.
Both plots feature dystopias in which society, following an apocalyptic event and threatened by an epidemic, resorts to isolating and discriminating against those who are infected. The heroes of each anime, Sion in "No. 6" and Shu in "Guilty Crown," are both entangled in attempts to overthrow the governing system and ultimately faced with morally conflicting decisions in spite of their initially timid natures.
Althought character dynamics between the two shows may differ as "No. 6" focuses on the relationship between two male protagonists while "Guilty Crown" includes a male and female lead as well as several side relationships, the two are nonetheless mutually appealing for their humane character developments and moral storyline.