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Alternative Titles

Synonyms: Daburu Jei, Yuruani
Japanese: だぶるじぇい


Type: TV
Episodes: 11
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: Jun 29, 2011 to Sep 14, 2011
Premiered: Summer 2011
Broadcast: Unknown
Producers: None found, add some
Licensors: None found, add some
Studios: DLE
Source: Manga
Genres: Comedy, School, Shounen
Duration: 4 min. per ep.
Rating: PG-13 - Teens 13 or older


Score: 5.551 (scored by 4,115 users)
1 indicates a weighted score. Please note that 'Not yet aired' titles are excluded.
Ranked: #88012
2 based on the top anime page. Please note that 'Not yet aired' and 'R18+' titles are excluded.
Popularity: #4030
Members: 9,676
Favorites: 6


Same author, so similar style of humour with the punchline coming at the very end. Both are shorter than normal anime, too (4 or 12 min.) 
report Recommended by mendo931
Both are pretty much the same: both are about highschool girls talking and doing random things, and both are short and school comedies. However, in Morita-san, there is more animation while in Double-J, there is really little animation expect the ED. 
report Recommended by Rukaliini
Both are art clubs which has girls. Personally, I prefer Double-J. But they are really similiar. 
report Recommended by MizukoAoki
Same 4-minutes-long episodes, same funny brainfucking dialogues, same crazy jokes. Drawing styles are also somehow similar. If you enjoyed honto no atta, you'd definitely like double-j. 
report Recommended by Hinacle
Same company doing with the same flash anime style. 
report Recommended by komic
Fast-paced nonsensical five-minutes long high-tension comedy. Complete with easy-going student artwork style and quick-speak voicing, everything in both shows fits the description of high-tension comedy you often found in Japanese comedic content. Double J story is written by comedic genius Nonaka Eiji of Cromartie high school, he is great with historical and cultural reference. While GMB is written by Masuda Kousuke, who write faster-paced script, but with no less historical reference, pop-culture parodies and boke-tsukkomi jokes. 
report Recommended by lapisdragon
Story by an established comedy writers, art by an unknown moe artist. Both show are anime adaptations of such manga, with average moe art that appeal to anyone, and wacky story by surreal comedy writers. Animation wise not everything in the nutshell looks similar. Double J take a "student project" kind of art direction while Joshiraku is relatively mainstream. They don't share VA cast. They are not even in the same league. Joshiraku is a full-length TV series while Double J is animated short with 3 minutes per episode at best. Should avoid comparing production quality of the show with different budget at all cost, it  read more 
report Recommended by lapisdragon
Ishida to Asakura has a ridiculous level of randomness you could never expect from an anime. It's too random, it's more like Youtube recommended playlist for naked people on drug wearing tinfoil hat backward walking dog while running cat. It's pretty difficult to say that some anime is different from the other with all overhype we have, but this one IS different, and I use that term very sparingly. That term is subjective alright, but if you trust my portfolio and like ridiculously random unexplainable phenomena which breaks all archetype, go watch it. Double J is anothere kind of fun. While not madly random, feature a  read more 
report Recommended by lapisdragon
Both anime's come form the same producer Tani Higashi. The animation/art style is the same, and the comedy is on the same level also. They are classified as short anime's but despite that they are very entertaining. 
report Recommended by ElemenT