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The Walking Man

Alt titles: Aruku Hito

The Walking Man Cover Image
Avg
3.729 out of 5 from 42 votes
Rank #2,846
recommendations

Synopsis:

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my manga:

not rated
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Name Role
Jiro TANIGUCHI Artist
Jiro TANIGUCHI Author

Community Reviews

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Title Author Score Date
The Walking Man MordredMS 9/10 Aug 29, 2013
Aruku Hito MordredMS 9/10 Aug 29, 2013
Post Name Username Comments Date
I will find them Takatsuki 1 Jan 20, 12
Catsy read The Walking Man at 1 of 1 volumes
Aipom read The Walking Man at 1 of 1 volumes
Aipom read The Walking Man at 1 of 1 volumes
gm151 rated the The Walking Man manga 3/5 stars

Recommendations if you like The Walking Man

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Garden (Yuichi YOKOYAMA)

Garden (Yuichi YOKOYAMA)

A group of men arrives at a huge walled garden, only to find it temporarily closed. Their disappointment at not getting to enter does not last long, though, as they stumble across a large gap in the wall nearby. Now inside, they are free to explore the vast garden however they wish. However, the enclosure is not filled with plants and other organic matter, but with bizarre structures like perfectly square lakes, libraries housing impossibly sized books, and glass mountains as far as the eye can see.

my list:

not rated
I agree...
1 person agrees
AirCommodore

Another manga that doesn't really have a story. Instead, the manga depicts its character(s) wandering around, looking at things, and sometimes talking about what they're looking at. The Walking Man is hyper-realistic (and has actual characters), whereas the scenery in Garden is bizarre and fantastical, and its characters don't have names, personalities, or even recognizable faces.

Yokohama Kaidashi Kikou

Yokohama Kaidashi Kikou

In a futuristic Japan, the waters have risen and the population has declined; everything is slowly winding down. In this quiet and reflective time, Alpha, a robot, cares for her owner's cafe in his absence. As Alpha lives her serene and peaceful life, interacting with humans and robots alike, the gentle twilight years of humanity are unveiled.

my list:

not rated
I agree...
1 person agrees
AirCommodore

YKK and The Walking Man are about as purely slice-of-life as any medium could hope to become. Both eschew any sort of conflict, choosing instead to serenely depict how everyday occurances and little things can bring unexpected joy into someone's life.