If you're looking for anime similar to The Girl Who Leapt Through Time, you might like these titles. All recommendations are made by Anime-Planet users like you!
Ryuuji Takasu has an eventful life: his classmates think he's a delinquent due to his 'killer' eyes; his crush Minori seems ever out of reach; and he’s just had an unfortunate encounter with 'palm-sized Taiga' – a feisty and dainty wench in his class. With different cleaning habits and tempers, the two clash like night and day; that is, except for the fact that Taiga and Ryuuji have crushes on the other's good friend! With school rumors abounding, the duo must now work together to play matchmaker for each other. Who will end up with their true love?
Two slice of life comdies and both love stories centered around the moral decicion.
To say what you want to say and achieve you own happiness or to say what you think you should to make others happy.
If you liked Toki wo Kakeru Shouju, you will definitely enjoy Toradora! They both are rather comedic comedies that deal with the main characters coming to terms with their feelings and how to deal with them.
Rumors have it that a monster has appeared over the city, and Yuki would love to catch a glimpse! However, she soon discovers something even more fascinating: a boy named Tetsu not only knows of the monsters, he has a monster pet of his own named Cenco! Yuki is delighted to meet such a creature and tags along with Tetsu to find out more, but soon the two find themselves in the middle of a dangerous conflict with another monster that threatens them and bystanders alike!
If nothing else, these two works are strikingly similar in tone, visual style, and character design - they seem almost born for each other. The low-key, naturalistic depiction of teens is something of a similar mindset. That both also have a sci-fi element is notable - however, Cencoroll is all about the sci-fi action (however peculiarly so); while The Girl Who Leapt Through Time uses a non-action sci-fi concept as an integral force to its low key and very human drama.
These are rather major differences to take into consideration; but the works just feel so tonally similar to me I feel obliged to cross recommend them.
Both animes are very fun because of the animation styles and charector development! You will instantly fall in love with the charectors and become absorbed into the movie! full of Drama and action! I highly recommend either one these confusingly fun movies!
Little Ichigo wants a different dad; her stepfather doesn't seem to love her, and makes her mother cry. So when Ichigo meets a fairy named Cappy she wishes that her mother would have married her biological father, transporting her into the past where she must become her parents' matchmaker! But Kyousuke, her real father, isn't the only one after her mother's heart. Now Ichigo must try to get the shy, bumbling Kyousuke to prevail over the outgoing, confident Yuuji, for the fate of her family!
While at glance, both of these appear to be varying degrees of lighthearted, both ultimately have a serious message - if you have the power to change the past, should you? I enjoyed both, so even if one doesn't look like your cup of tea, watch it through to the end.
Both of these shows have a young girl time traveling for one reason or another. But they also look at the consequences of doing so (changing the past is tricky business after all).
Kozue is a member of the astronomy club at school. During her summer break, she left for the countryside to try to catch a glimpse of meteorites, but found a boy wearing a spacesuit instead! His name is Ginga, he somehow knows detailed information about faraway stars, and his powers caused him to be held hostage by scientists in order to use him as a tool. Can Kozue's affections help Ginga finally live the life he desires?
Both are single-episode titles that revolve around science fiction, but do not involve heavily in technologically-advanced items. Toki wo Kakeru Shoujo and Hoshizora Kiseki are not Studio Ghibli films, but they both contained the soothing fullness, I call this the "Ghibli feel" (haha). Both are great titles. Hoshizora Kiseki is more laid back with cute characters, the ending was a feel-good one.
"I have only abandoned my body, I still live here" - are the words emailed to friends of Chisa, several days after her death by suicide. As Lain delves deeper into the world of the "Wired" (also known as the internet), the line between it and reality becomes more and more unclear. Close the world, open the nExt.