If you liked the Boy Who Saw The Wind, The anime, the Anime-Planet community thinks you'd like:
Legends tell of a floating island in the sky known as Laputa, upon which is rumoured to be treasure beyond a person’s wildest dreams. Sheeta is an orphan girl who is being hunted down because of her necklace, a rare Levistone, which legend says will lead the way to Laputa. One day she is saved by Pazu, a miner apprentice and also an orphan, and together they set out to escape from her would-be captors. Unfortunately, their friendship must go through endless trials in their quest to hide Laputa's location. What is Sheeta’s mysterious legacy, and what hidden motives do Sheeta’s enemies have in regards to finding Laputa?
These to films have a boy and a girl as main characters, one with supernatural power, that share a strong bond of friendship. In both movies thera are a lot of aircrafts and military planes involved.
Both of these films have a lot of their action occuring in the sky. Both involve young protagonists with special abilities that are hunted by a government-like organization bent on world destruction/domination. Both of these films also take place in some lovely settings.
One thousand years after the Giant Warriors caused an apocalyptic event known as the seven days of fire, humans are living in constant fear of the Toxic Jungle. This ever-spreading forest is filled with poisonous plants and gigantic monstrous insects; even the very air is deadly. Nausicaa is the kind and wise princess of a small, peaceful country known as the Valley of the Wind, which has so far avoided the spread of the forest. One night a large airship containing one of the Giant Warriors crashes into the valley. The following day soldiers from the powerful nation of Tolmekia invade the Valley of the Wind to reclaim and revive the warrior. As the only one who truly believes that there is a way for humans to live alongside the insects, Nausicaa must find a way to stop the war that now threatens her people and protect the Toxic Jungle before the Tolmekians burn it to the ground.
Both movies are about people fighting for their home land against the enemy that has no respect for the nature. What's more, there are many fantasy flying vehicles in these two as well as supernatural powers.
Both of these films have a protagonist, with a unique ability to understand nature, fighting against a government bent on world domination.
One afternoon on her way home from school, Haru saves a cat from getting run over by a truck and promptly gets the shock of her life when it stands on its hind legs to thank her. That night, she is greeted by a parade of felines who inform Haru that her earlier heroics saved the prince of the Cat Kingdom. Haru suddenly finds herself inundated with gifts of mice and catnip as means of thanks, culminating in the announcement that she will be taken to their kingdom to marry the prince. With no desire to marry Prince Lune, Haru turns to The Baron and Muta from the Cat Bureau for help, but unable to stop them, Haru is swept away by a horde of cats. Can Haru prevent this marriage of inconvenience and return home before she becomes a cat herself?
Both movies could be used as a bed-time stories, with colourful characters, interesting plot and happy ending. They are about things that only little choldren can experience and understand, magic words and pure friendships.
When Luda was a young boy, he was taught about the powers of the wind from his father, powers he would someday inherit. The tranquillity of Luda and his sister Ansa's lives was finally shattered when a young woman named Agahali, under the command of Lord Zanark, destroyed their village and killed their father, for he possessed the power of the wind which could destroy their kingdom in the sky. With nothing left to lose, Luda must now act quickly to destroy Zanark and his father's murderer with his newly discovered power of the wind.
The Boy Who Saw The Wind and Landlock have similar story elements - in each a boy with the power of the wind is hunted after by individuals who wish to exploit his power. Both have a similaratmosphere as well, in my opinion. If you enjoyed one, you will probably like the other.
With the rise of the Iron Age in feudal Japan, man and nature grow increasingly at odds. As mankind infringes more and more into the kingdom of the beasts, many of the elder animal gods begin to succumb to their rage, cursing themselves as they lash out at rural and urban settlements alike. When a young Ashitaka, hero of his village, is imparted with one of these curses after slaying a crazed god, he forces himself into exile to prevent further harm to his village. As he ventures out into the world, however, he discovers just how dire the straights have become - with man and beast ready to break into all out war, his curse becomes the least of his problems. As both sides teeter dangerously on the side of outright slaughter of one another, Ashitaka sets his own problems aside and, using his charisma and honor, seeks to quell the hatred before it gets beyond repair - but will he be in time or is he simply delaying the inevitable?
What those two movies have in common, is the nature-concerned plot. Both of them try to show a way for humans to live in symbiosis with environment. Thera are also mighty, speaking-able animals trying to help main character to achieve his goal.