Despite their problems, Takuto Izumi has not left Koji Nanjo’s side; and what’s more, it seems Izumi might finally be developing feelings for Koji. Circumstances continue to plague the budding relationship, however: new opportunities have presented themselves for Izumi to go abroad and embark upon his professional soccer career. At the same time, Koji is thrown off his motorcycle in a traffic accident and ends up in a coma. Trapped between the opportunity of a lifetime and the needs of an emotionally unstable lover, what choice will Izumi make?
Both animes are just breathtakingly passionate and they stretch sharp controversions to the edge.
if you liked Ai no Kusabi or Bronze: Zetsuai Since 1989(the second instalation of Zetsuai) then you'll more than likely enjoy the other, I find that the first thing I realized was that the art was simular and that made it appealing since I liked the art of the other already, also they both hold an interesting outlook on life and ideals of the time that are interesting. I believe it would be hard to like one and not the other hence why I recommed both. ^__^ hope this helps you out a bit!
During a much needed vacation in England, American cops Dee Laytner and Randy McClane find out that danger has found them yet again. Their hotel, it seems, is under investigation for a series of murders which cannot be solved, perplexing local authorities and visitors alike. Now, Dee's clever plans to take Randy's virginity must be stalled in lieu of the investigation, since hesitation might cost both of them their lives!
If you liked Zetsuai: Bronze, then you may want to check out Fake. Both anime deal with the problems and uncertainty in a relationship between two men, so if you liked that in Bronze, then definitely check out Fake.
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?