Moe Katsuragi is depressed. She caught the boy she loves in the arms of two others, and she's heartbroken enough that one rainy evening, she wishes she could die. Answering her call is Risky, a pint-sized shinigami who wants to take Moe's soul to the underworld! However, Risky shares his body with Safety, an apprentice angel who wants to help Moe see the errors of her ways and reconcile with the boy she pines for. Torn between hope and sadness, Moe will try her best to win the heart of the one she loves amidst the chaos of her two new companions, Risky and Safety!
Ten-year-old genius Chiyo, animal-loving Sakaki, loudmouth Tomo, athletic Kagura, weight-conscious Yomi and dim-witted Osaka are six friends who share laughs, good times, and a high school homeroom. With scary (and sometimes perverted) teachers, school festivals, penguin suits and general hilarity abounding, you can be sure that there's never a dull day in the life of one of these students!
No recommendation might be necessary for people to watch Azudai, but this one has a story.
One the same convention, at the end of the day, they showed Azu in 2003 and Risky in 2004. The room just roared with laughter.
Doesn't matter if you like neither angels nor schoolgirls, these shows are just great comedy for everybody.
On a day like any other, average middle-school-student Yurie Hitotsubashi got the surprise of a lifetime – she became a goddess! Unfortunately, even with her newfound powers, Yurie still can’t manage to find the courage to confess to Kenji, her crush. With Yurie’s fame comes others’ fortune; Matsuri, caretaker of the local shrine, names Yurie the shrine’s new goddess and becomes her manager – for yen and glory! Along with Yurie’s faithful best friend Mitsue, the trio set forth on an adventure to find out what it really means to become a goddess.
What would happen to you if you had a divine being come to save your love life? What if YOU were that divine being? Risky Safety and Kamichu! address these two very similar questions, though they go about it in slightly different ways.
Risky Safety is considerably more comical than Kamichu!, and has a drastically simplified art style. Even so, both stories are endearing and attempt to show people dealing with ordinary relationships despite the presence of divine power. Indeed, both series illustrate that it is, in fact, not divine power that brings us together, but just being human.
Kamichu! might not be perfect for all Risky Safety fans, as it lacks the sheer amount of comedy that the latter has, and likewise, Risky Safety may be too comical for fans of Kamichu!'s romance, but the two series still share very similar feels, enough so that I feel justified in making this recommendation.
Alice is a preteen girl who believes in magic, much to the dismay of her parents and peers. But when she finds herself transported into a dreamlike world filled with magic, forest sprites, and witches, she finds out that magic is sometimes not all it’s cracked up to be. The witches of this world must capture forest sprites for use in casting their spells, and magical hierarchy dictates that those at the bottom must compete to get to the top. Dream or not, Alice must use her positive attitude to show these witches that magic should be used to spread happiness, first and foremost!
Tweeny Witches and Risky Safety are incredibly similar in tone and feel; hell, even animation-wise they look decent similar (except for the colors used). You'll get the same lighthearted feeling from both, with a tinge of comedy. If you liked one, try out the other.
Ahh, the life of an elementary school student. Though Chika, Matsuri, Miu and Ana should focus on schoolwork, they’d much rather have fun instead. Whether it’s outings with 20-year-old-chain-smoker Noboe, holding each other hostage or learning to speak English with Ana’s foreign-born skills, there’s never a dull moment in the life of the girls. Join this cute quartet as they do cute (and often devious) things in cute and quirky ways!
What two series might go together better than Risky Safety and Strawberry Marshmallow? With plenty of situational humor and plenty of moe, the series work together well.
While Strawberry Marshmallow is not about romance, like Risky Safety, the episodic nature of both series make them very amenable to each other, and the slapstick humor is quite similar in both series.
For fans of some of the lead characters in either series, you'll find plenty to like in the other. Fans of Risky's nefarious antics will no doubt find strong similarities in Miu's mischief. Likewise, fans of Matsuri's klutzy innocence might find Risky more than a little familiar.
While the shift to or from romance may not be appreciated by some fans, there are plenty of similarities that are no doubt more important than that difference, and you will almost certainly find something to like in the other.