If you're looking for manga similar to Onani Master Kurosawa, you might like these titles.
Power corrupts, and absolute power corrupts absolutely. Top-ranked student Yagami Light is disenchanted with the world around him. Through a series of events, he comes into possession of the ultimate power over life and death: a supernatural "death note" which can kill nearly anyone at his whim. As Light sets off on a crusade-turned-killing-spree, investigators from a police task force try to stop the mysterious deaths - including Light's own father, a senior policeman.
Weird Combo? Defienietly. What does a 14 year old masturbation addict have to do with guy killing criminal via notebook? Well for starters Onani Master Kurosawa is (at least at the first half ) a very obvious parody of Death Note. Young Kurosawa just like our (anti)hero Light deals justice to all the annoying bullie girls by fantasising about raping them and ( a bit l8r in the series) by spreading the white juice over their clothes while they're not here.
That said you really shouldn't just treat Onani master as plain parody - it gets more meaningful than you could have anticipated from the title and description, I can even say that in terms of psychological realism it surpass Death Note by far.
Summing it up - both mangas are about a lone-wolf, who looks down on everyone around him and feels righteus enough to judge them (whether just in imagination or in harsh reality). Both deals with issues of punishing the crime that can't be punished by normal means.
both Kurosawa and Light Yagami have almost the same type of dark personalities...
talking about the manga, both are have somewhat fucked up and twisted plot
If you liked Onani Master Kurosawa, you'd also like Death Note because they're strikingly similar in many ways. The main characters are probably the biggest reason. Both Kurosawa and Light Yagami are anti-heros that have a dark personality and look down on everyone around them. They both have twisted ways of "justifying" evil, and are very analytical about things.
Also, the suspense you get when reading OMK is almost the same suspense you get reading Death Note.
It doesn't matter if the main charachter's biggest passion is writing in the notebook or fapping... everything looks better when you play epic music and look at their indentical (yes OMK is parodying DN in that) facial expressions... their goals are quite questionable... and so is their sense of justice... though it doesn't make them any less epic...
These two have one thing in common, the main character talks to himself like he is in control of the world.
Hideo Aiba is anything but popular. Not only is he a high school virgin, he's also a part of the "Roman Club" – a group of guys with bizarre fetishes. But Hideo's unusual school life is changed forever when the mysterious Kurumi transfers into his class, joining the Roman Cub soon thereafter. Together, the two begin a strained and pleasurable relationship where Kurumi controls Hideo's very desires... and actions.
Onani Master lacks Sundome's nearly-nonstop and over-the-top ecchi, but both are coming of age stories about nerdy anti-social guys, cute popular girls, and masturbation. Fans of one may enjoy the other (especially Sundome -> Onani Master. Some Onani Master fans may not be down for all the fetish-y ecchi of Sundome).
Further you read , The deeper and darker it gets.
Similar atmosphere and lots of sexual stuff going on.
Onani Master is serious from very start while Sundome has some comedy elements. (not much though)
Ichijo Kazuya thought that he was murdered, but when he came to, he was back in his high school days. He lived his entire life as a playboy and had had countless sexual encounters with women until that fateful day that he was killed. He realizes that his murderer was his old high school friend Tanaka Masaki who was jealous of Kazuya’s relationships and his built up anger eventually exploded. Taken back 15 years into his past, it seems that he has been given a second chance at life and given a chance to make different choices. He decides that the way to prevent his eventual demise is to make sure Masaki is more successful with girls and loses his virginity before Kazuya. But fate seems to be steering Kazuya towards the path of his previous life and keeps introducing the same girls he had sexual encounters with.
Both of them have a harem setting but the main character is kind of antisocial, antiromantic ; he slowly learns, often the hard way, to open up to others. They also both feature consistent - as in realistic, not too caricatural - female protagonists.
I think i love all of them because it has mysteries about sexual activity, but not like hentai, both of them used that ingredients to give a certain lesson about life and friendships. The plot twist also cool too. And they are both short manga, you can finish it in a short amount of time.
Kurosawa is sick and tired of his boring, ordinary life growing old as the less popular site foreman in Anahira Construction. The turning point comes when his 44th birthday comes along, and no one remembers or celebrates with him. Realizing he lived a life without drive or purpose, Kurosawa tries to go past his comfort zone to turn his life around. Will his newfound shenanigans help him or hurt him when he gets caught up in fights with delinquents?
No, I'm not making this recommendation just because both protagonists' surname is Kurosawa.
Though the drawing style is very different (Onani's being much more appealing at first sight) and the age of the characters as well (Onani's Kurosawa is 14 or 15; the other Kurosawa is on his forties) both these stories focus on a social outcast that can't seem to get along with the people that surround him, whether that's on his own volition or because he lacks social skills. As the story goes on, both characters change steadily, and so do their relationships with their fellow classmates/coworkers and how those people look at the two. Love is an important matter as well, though in a different way for each.
Both manga include worrisome, mature themes such as bullying, harassment, homelessness or violence, and they take a deeper look at them than one would expect.
Out of the two, Saikyou Densetsu Kurosawa is surely the darker one, with a very pessimistic peek at society and slight rays of hope that amount to little.
Depending on why you liked either of these, you might greatly appreciate the other. If the reason is mainly some of the aforementioned, I think it's worth a try for you.
For years, paranoid Satou Tatsuhiro has shut himself away in his apartment for days on end, with barely any social contact whatsoever. Then one day when he answers the door, he is greeted by an older woman and a girl called Misaki, who are going from door-to-door to inform people of the recent social problems of hikikomoris. In a fit of depression about his way of living, Satou decides that the only way to escape his current life cycle is to muster up his courage, face his fears, and go outside to find a job. However, instead of employment, he finds Misaki waiting for him; she intends to make Satou her ‘project' so that he can reconnect with society. Now with the help of his friend Yamazaki and Misaki's evening meetings, will Satou be able to escape his hikikomori lifestyle, or will he simply fall deeper into the clutches of conspiracy and his own demons?
Both contain a similiar comedic tone (With N.H.K possibly edging more on the comedic side) with damaged and confused characters. Both series also contain a very similiar message and the same descent into dark territory. If you like one; you should definately try the other.
Kido Tatsuhiko moved to Tokyo to attend an art school and start his new life. In his new room, there’s a small hole in the wall. At first he can see nothing through the small hole, but one night, through the peeping hole, he saw a girl. That’s how his new life starts.
Nozoki Ana and Onani Master Kurosawa are similar in the aspect that they both have a serious plot based around the subject of sex and masturbation respectively. Both play with the aspects of human emotion, interaction and serious character development. In both there are characters who aren't quite what they seem to be. If you like one of these, I can almost garuntee that you will like the other.
Although she doesn't get along with people very well, Lady Kanoko considers herself a perfect 'observer.' Her hobby is observing the students in her high school class and keeping a journal of the classroom drama. But what will happen when Kanoko becomes more than the observer, and directly involved with some of her classmates?
It's a bit weird to rec a shoujo manga to a story about masturbation, but hear me out. I find most manga set in high schools to be extremely boring. Most have the same characters acting out the same plots over and over again. Onani Master and Lady Kanoko really impressed me, though. Both are extremely hearfelt with interesting characters, and (aside from Onani Master's frequent parodies) neither feel derivative- you won't find many other manga like them. Though both are about loners learning to make friends and trust others, it never feels like you're reading something you've already seen in some other fluffy high schol drama.
Takao Kasuga is a lonely boy who spends his days immersed in books to escape his frustration with life. His only source of joy is the beautiful Saeki, who he secretly admires from afar. However, Takao's obsession goes too far one day when, in a moment of emotional folly, he steals the girl's gym clothes and takes them home with him. Worse, his terrible deed is spotted by Sawa Nakamura, a mysterious outcast who sits behind him in class who threatens to reveal the boy's secret unless he promises to engage in a contract with her. At first it seems Sawa just wants some companionship, but soon it becomes clear that this "contract" involves more than mere afternoon chats. In fact, Takao is about to discover just how dangerous his bond with Sawa is and how it threatens to tear everything - his life, his love, and even his sanity - apart.
In both manga, our teenage protagonist is caught doing something pervy/embarassing (stealing a girl's gym clothes, etc.) by a female classmate, who lords it over him, and blackmails him into doing whatever she wants- or else she'll tell everyone his secret. Both are psychologically dark, but while Onani Master is also fairly uplifting, it's unlikely that The Flowers of Evil will be anything but twisted.
A one-shot about a grade school class that tries its best to accept a girl with impaired hearing.
Kids and teenagers can both be really cruel, and for the odd one out, life can become hell. Bullying, ill rumors, rejection. The fear of those unknown to us and the fear to get to know that they, too, are fragile people just like you and me who suffer when we hurt them. But, for better or worse, the positions of bully, bullied and observer switch places at the whim of the majority's circumstances, and that is when people learn the most about others and themselves.
In the end, Koe no Katachi and Onani Master Kurosawa are somewhat different takes on the same idea of fellow humans getting to comprehend and respect each other. Beautiful tales of sorrow and suffering, self-realization and redemption, then an effort to reach out to happiness... and perhaps love.
In an old building, between floors seven and eight, a man has been incarcerated in a locked room for the last ten years. With no idea as to why he was taken in the first place, nor where he is, the man has spent the last decade alone with no contact to the outside world except for the television in the corner. One day, a group of men in dark suits burst into his cell and announce that his sentence is over before stuffing him in a suitcase and dumping him in a park. Free to do as he wishes, the man has just one thing on his mind: revenge against those who ruined his life. Now with the perfectly honed body and a festering anger gained from his time alone, he has become a lethal fighter hell bent on finding out exactly what the reason for his imprisonment was, the people behind it, and making them pay for it.