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The dark and brooding Ayakashi is composed of three horror stories: the narration of a young woman named Oiwa who was abandoned and betrayed by the one she truly loved, leading her to curse all who stood in her way; a story of two star-crossed lovers – a human and a forgotten god – and their struggle to have a future together; and the tale of an evil and malicious demon who is haunting and murdering a family for unknown purposes. Though different in animation style and tone, each story shares a similar theme: the darkness of the human heart.
Wasurenagumo seems like it could have been a story from Ayakashi. The mood is very similar, and the twists and turns it takes add to that feeling. If you watched and enjoyed Wasurenagumo or Ayakashi - Japanese Classic Horror and want more, you'll definitely want to give the other a try.
Horror tales in short formats, Wasurenagumo and Ayakashi will both raise the hair on the back of your neck. If you liked the atmosphere in either show, check out the other for similar supernatural vibes.
Sometimes the greatest distance is between people. Whether a man alienates himself from society with a façade of cheerfulness, or two friends fail to communicate their feelings of betrayal, invisible barriers plague mankind. Although love should bring people together, when a stoic renter and a dutiful monk choose to court a widow’s daughter, their mutual affections drive a bitter gap between them. During each encounter filled with mistrust and despair, the flaws of human nature slowly reveal themselves...
Creepy tales abound in Aoi Bungaku, and Wasurenagumo, a stand-alone tale, fits perfectly in with the atmosphere created in Aoi Bungaku. These shows compliment each other very well. If you like horror in small doses, both are sure to float your boat.
Wasurenagumo and Aoi Bungaku both feature small horror stories, some of wich are one episode others take a bit longer. Wasurenagumo could have easily fitted into the collection of stories in Aoi Bungaku. It almost seems like it was taken out of Aoi Bungaku and made separate of each other. If you like horror stories but don't have much time or just want a short horror story to fit your needs both of these shows would be sure to fit your need
Maebara Keiichi, an ordinary high-school boy, has transferred to a new school in Hinamizawa, a small rural village. At the outset everything seems peaceful and Keiichi becomes friends with a nice group of schoolgirls with whom he spends many idle summer afternoons. Suddenly violence encroaches upon the blissful peace of the village and Keiichi becomes entangled in an endless cycle of fear and death. The inconsistent, but inevitable horrors of Hinamizawa are told and retold becoming an endless and inescapable nightmare of insanity. Will it end even if the mystery of Hinamizawa is solved?
Wasurenagumo and Higurashi no Naku Koro ni both have a story that starts out with a story, then have a part where everything is adorable before slowly noticing that things may not be what they seem.
Whilst Wasurenagumo is only a short story and Higurashi a longer one they both are the same type of horror, the one that keeps you wondering what might happen, and keeps your mind busy. If you enjoyed Wasurenagumo and want a longer version of such genre of horror i'd recommend Higurashi, and the other way around as well. If you don't want to invest in a long story like Higurashi i'd suggest Wasurenagumo because it is a short(1 episode) show.
At Count D's pet shop, you can acquire any form of animal, from an ordinary canary, to more.. "exotic" creatures. Made to sign a contract before purchase, Count D claims no "responsibility for actions incurred" if the purchaser does not follow its instructions completely, as results can be fatal. Patrons of this shop are able to get the rarest of creatures, but often, their purchases are coupled with demons from their past that won't go away easily.
You've entered one little shop of monsters, now enter another. In both anime, the shop owner specializes in antiquities of a sort, be it old books or ancient creatures. Both anime have an air of mystery around the creature, and while Wasurenagumo is a little more comedic than Pet Shop, it could very well be another tale from the episodic anime.