Nakahara Sunako, a high school girl whose interests include horror movies, coffins and gore, is sent by her aunt to live in an extravagant mansion with four ridiculously handsome boys. As if living with these “radiant creatures” who give her constant nosebleeds isn’t hard enough, she soon discovers that the boys have made a bet with her aunt: in exchange for free rent, they will try to mold Sunako into a magnificent lady. As someone who has cast aside all her femininity and sworn to live in darkness, Sunako is ready to do whatever it takes to nullify these efforts; but is there a way for the creatures of darkness and light to coexist?
On Earth, humans live unaware of the many gods who watch over them and help maintain a sense of balance. But one day, a very special girl named Ichiko Sakura will come face to face with one in the flesh – Momiji, the goddess of misfortune! For Ichiko is unknowingly sapping good fortune from those around her, sporting abnormal levels of beauty, intellect, athletic skill and wealth, and it's up to Momiji to help put things back into order. There's just one problem: selfish Ichiko is fully satisfied with her life, and wants nothing of the sort! Determined to keep her mojo safe from the cranky goddess's giant syringe and wide array of bad luck "devices", Ichiko now must deal with a whole host of supernatural lunatics and the fact that her new tormentor has moved in as an unwanted house guest, all the while trying her best to stay as fabulous as possible!
Raunchy at times, off-color humor, and bizarre sitations are the hallmarks of Binbougami ga! and Wallflower. Though a bit darker than Binbougami, Wallflower has the same unexpected humor and character quality. Binbougami ga! centers around a female main character and her relationship primarily with the other females around her, Wallflower fits more into the 'reverse harem' theme. Both stories envolve growing up, introspection, and trials of being true to oneself while improving oneself.
Yano Motoharu is the most popular guy in class, the school’s basketball ace, and highly charismatic to boot! No wonder Nanami Takahashi can’t resist falling in love with him. When Yano returns Nana’s feelings, things seem too good to be true and the two begin a relationship; but Yano has a contradictory personality which confuses Nana most of the time. On top of that, tragic events in Yano’s past won’t stop haunting their relationship. Unable to halt their passionate feelings, are Yano and Nana heading for disaster or can they save each other from irreparable hurt?
I really think Yano could fit into the group of Yamato very well. Also I think Nanami and Nakahara Sunako would get along so perfectly sense they both have insecurities about themselves. True that one is angst filled comedy and the other, as I call it, Fluffy comedy they are both great series. I highly recommend them.
Throughout the ages, fairy doctors served as liaisons between humans and fairies; but in the present time of the 19th century, fairies are nothing more than an old wives' tale. Nineteen-year-old Lydia Carlton is one of the only remaining fairy doctors and enjoys a quiet life in the countryside of England - that is, until the dashing Edgar, for mysterious reasons, whisks her away on a daring adventure. Said to be the descendent of the earl of the fairy nation, Edgar desires the noble sword of the merrow that serves as proof to his lineage. Though his motives and origins are questionable, Lydia now sets forth to help Edgar on his quest.
First of all, I know there are a lot of differences between Earl and Fairy and Yamato Nadeshiko Shichi Henge. One's along the lines of a fairy tale set in Europe, the other is set in modern day Japan. Earl and Fairy has less comedy and the main character doesn't go into dimunitive form.
However, both anime have similar artwork, relatively innocent romance, and handsome male leads (some might even say stunning). More importantly, the female leads, despite their quirks, are pursued by at least one of the said young men. Isn't that every girl's dream?
If you enjoyed the romance and the charming guys in Yamato Nadeshiko Shichi Henge, I think you'll enjoy Earl and Fairy, too (just get past the first four episodes). And if you liked Earl and Fairy and don't mind a bit more outrageous comedy, chances are you'd like Yamato Nadeshiko Shichi Hange.
While reading "The Universe of the Four Gods", best friends Miaka and Yui are mysteriously transported into a strange world full of magic and unfamiliar faces. As if their arrival was determined by fate, Miaka is revered as the Priestess of Suzaku, the savior of their warring country, who was destined to arrived in a flash of light, from a land far away. Betrayal, love, and heartache accompany this fantasy-filled tale of friendships torn apart, and hope that never fades.
As a member of a musical duo on the verge of making it into show business, Shindou Shuichi has a lot on his mind -- especially since he writes the songs for his Bad Luck band. His life gets no less hectic when he bumps into Yuki Eiri, a successful yet cynical author extraordinaire, who immediately insults Shuichi’s lyrics upon reading them. Seeking him out to demand an apology, Shuichi nevertheless sees other facets of Eiri’s personality. Can he accept the fact that he might be developing feelings for the novelist who discredited his work on their first meeting?
These two anime might not be the most intuitive to link with Gravitation being a shounen-ai landmark, and Yamato Nadeshiko Shichi Henge a (a)typical shojo. But I am 110% convinced that if you liked one of them you will like the other.
They share humor and way of presenting and using characters. They use the same kind of animation and effects (small frustrated chibis anyone?). And both have a light way of presenting darker subjects.
All this together gives two anime that make you feel the same way when you watch them, but do not share plot elements, setting, or character ideas. Thus making both fun to watch even if you see them back to back.