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Shuumatsu Nani Shitemasu ka? Isogashii desu ka? Sukutte Moratte Ii desu ka?


Alternative Titles

English: WorldEnd: What do you do at the end of the world? Are you busy? Will you save us?
Synonyms: SukaSuka, What are you doing at the end? Are you busy? Can you save me?
Japanese: 終末なにしてますか?忙しいですか?救ってもらっていいですか?

Information

Type: TV
Episodes: 12
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: Apr 11, 2017 to Jun 27, 2017
Premiered: Spring 2017
Broadcast: Tuesdays at 23:30 (JST)
Licensors: Funimation
Studios: Satelight, C2C
Source: Light novel
Duration: 24 min. per ep.
Rating: PG-13 - Teens 13 or older

Statistics

Score: 7.861 (scored by 58,361 users)
1 indicates a weighted score. Please note that 'Not yet aired' titles are excluded.
Ranked: #7682
2 based on the top anime page. Please note that 'Not yet aired' and 'R18+' titles are excluded.
Popularity: #592
Members: 125,180
Favorites: 1,438

Recommendations

SukaSuka is like Plastic Memories if you fleshed out the world and made it stand on its own, setting it apart from the romance plot. Plastic Memories is like SukaSuka because it focuses on a girl who does not have much time left to be with the one she loves. One is high fantasy, the other is sci-fi. Both are tearjerkers. 
report Recommended by Syrup-
Both consist primarily of a typical slightly-moody light-novel protagonist surrounded by a harem of loli girls geared for combat. WorldEnd's mc has a slightly better-constructed backstory and reasons for brooding, and the mc, while still (over)powerful in his own way, isn't capable of fighting side-by-side with the loli girls like in Black Bullet. WorldEnd is also more lighthearted with less emphasis on life-and-death situations. 
report Recommended by AmythystMist
Same fantasy setting and atmosphere (though Re:Zero is much darker), except that the protagonist isn't being sent from the real world. 
report Recommended by Markdoka
The feeling after the last episode is the same as when you finish Angel Beats but multiply it by about 2 xD They were both stunning Animes but SukaSuka takes the definitive lead ! 
report Recommended by SexyJalapenos69
Both are post-apocalyptic fantasies revolving around a protagonist who holds a title that entails interacting with fairies. Fairies play a important role in both stories. While one is more comical, the other is more tragic. Both protagonists take their job seriously considering few have held the position. 
report Recommended by Reload
Girls are live weapons and main hero supporting them mentally and physically, same drama with bad end 
report Recommended by Savo-
Similar to God Eater both plots have special weapons that can only be used by a selected few to fight monsters. 
report Recommended by nikkawuvsyou
There's something that I can't put my finger on it, they seem really similar. Madoka is darker and explores psychology more. Art feels similar in some scenes as well. 
report Recommended by Zelorak
Giant shape-shifting monsters have all but eliminated humanity. The only way to kill the monsters is by using a specific weapon. In Knights of Sidonia humans and one personified bear live together on the spaceship Sidonia. In SukaSuka it is a bunch of personified animals and one human live together on floating islands above Earth. There are immortal characters in both series. Both shows have political commentary in them. 
report Recommended by 64BitRatchet
Both are romantic dramas about a girl who fights with special powers. SukaSuka has more of a romantic focus, while Shana is more focused on action. 
report Recommended by goldenfox231
Strong main heroine. Similar apocalyptic world. Just some characters can really fight against the enemy. Nice love story but not the most important part of it. Good soundtrack. They can make you feel that feeling of despair that you should have when the world is hopeless and everything is lost, but to never give up because there is always a reason to fight. 
report Recommended by MADS11
A timeless tale of melancholic romance and fantasy, delving into story of SukaSuka gave me the most intriguing sense of déjà vu. And now I have finally identified the familiarity embedded deeply beneath my anime-watching journey – Howl’s Moving Castle. The formula they use is an ancient one that closely resembles the Greek mythologies I read with passion as a child. Founded upon incredibly intricate worlds in which magic and sufferings culminate in the most peculiar of forms, SukaSuka and Howl’s Moving Castle introduces viewers to a multicolored amalgamation of emotions where one’s conviction in love and loss is repeatedly put to the test in  read more 
report Recommended by Germs_N_Spices
Both main leads were from orphanages, they were the older-brother figures in their respective orphanages. Both are set in a post-apocalypse world, both feature floating cities and its inhabitants fighting against monsters left on the uninhabitable surface. Both feature main female leads [Nina Antalk in Chrome and Chtholly in Sukasuka] prominent in the first half or so, but at the end overtaken by another female lead [Felli in Chrome and Nephiren in Sukasuka]  
report Recommended by Matchamegu
Both related a novel and development of similar characters. Passing a pleasant climate even if in a heavy environment (War, discord...) 
report Recommended by Vinagrette
While the settings are drastically different, there is a very similar general tone to each story. The protagonist in both start out more or less empty inside and try to close their heart away from the world. They both deal with their problems in a similar manner at the start as well. Both also have a similar tendency to sprinkle in more lighthearted slice of life/comedy moments into the show occasionally as well. 3-Gatsu no Lion does that more often than SukaSuka admittedly. Basically: -Similar tone -Similar protagonists (not exactly the same) -Very different story and setting 
report Recommended by Lohuydahutt
The premises of living.. with a Beast in a non existent area.. may been.. very terrifying.. Loathed and seen by a wanderer.. who has a dangerous biological weapon that could end your life.. Wars can much of a deal in a tragic state... That every single one of them... won't have anything to remain them to be alive Same Setting... The only thing difference in this show.. is SukaSuka express in a melodic.. heavy wavering... tone while Zero Kara.. started much as a cruel.. assertive vibes  
report Recommended by RnDNEET021
Similar premise in terms of World Building. Post apocalyptic world filled with alien like beings of mass destruction fought by human like creatures piloted by human children/ re-animated using the souls of human children. Both are also dark and gritty.  
report Recommended by Stan_Cipher
-blue haired female lead ・female protagonist in sukasuka does some action too though -made me cry -protagonists both are good fighters(?) the settings of each is pretty different, a medieval magic romance versus this. each protagonists stumbles into a blue haired girl and slowly gets closer to them. planetarian is more emotional but i'd say sukasuka is more memorable. nevertheless they're both good watches. 
report Recommended by shuutori
Both animated series about children who are forced to live alone. They were not protected by anyone. In SukaSuka they are group of little girls, in LNM - one little girl. Young heroes, Willem in SukaSuka and Yotaro in LNM, decide that by all means will protect innocent children. 
report Recommended by Kyosuke_Kosaka
Though the settings are quite different, both series ask similar questions and handle a main romantic relationship well.  
report Recommended by MisterTrantastic
the casts of characters in both shows is similar.  
report Recommended by MisterTrantastic
The characters of both anime live in unique, well built fantasy worlds. In both worlds some kind of apocalypse seems to have happened; and now the characters live on islands in the sea of clouds/sea of sand. The main characters (the protagonist from SukaSuka and the female lead from Kujira no Kora) have been retrieved from ruins from an ancient civilization. The characters have been cursed with the power to use magic (Venenum/Thymia), which greatly reduces their lifespans. Both anime have some action and comedy; but don't focus on either; and have dark mysteries waiting to be unveiled. 
report Recommended by Khalan
Sad moe girls in post-apocalyptic settings. Both feature more slice-of-life stuff than its respective genres. They have the same bad humor too. A perfect couple like Kutori and WIllem. 
report Recommended by Yukariki
- A fantasy world where you have to fight to live. - Characters live together in one house. - Tragedy - so many sad things about every character. - MC feels responsible for everyone so he tries to be leader. MC is trusted, but unlike other shows, he works hard to be seen trustworthy, not just words. - Moderate ecchi - some thrown hidden adult jokes. - Characters falling in love with MC; other opening up to him. - Watching Shuumatsu gives me feeling of watching Gensou no Grimgar. 
report Recommended by lannieX
Fairies and Claymores are both made to fight of threats of beasts/ youmas. Story is really similar in cases where truths are hidden, and how beasts/ youma came to be. Both animes have characters fighting for survival. Fairies and Claymores are all female as well, both have one main male lead that attempts to try to save the main heroine. 
report Recommended by JTGr8
Both anime have cute little girls used as weapons, and a male protagonist (in Alice & Zouroku the male protagonist is an old man) to protect them Both are dark anime (airing in the same Spring 2017 season) that looks and feels "lighthearted" 
report Recommended by Markdoka
It's surprising to see that this comparison hasn't been made already. Both of these two anime present a similar mood, though the similarity in terms of genre and themes only begin to appear after around the 20th episode in Utawarerumono (hope I'm not spoiling too much). Both anime have a strong sense of mystery, and focus indirectly on world building, approaching the plot from a character-development point of view. Both are set in post apocalyptic fantasy worlds, where both worlds don't feel post apocalyptic, and both have plenty of humanoid characters as well. 
report Recommended by Pvt_Diny
Essentially the same premise. Male MC takes care of young children. If you watched one, you'd love the other!  
report Recommended by thecrimsonpact
Both animes share a similar sadly dark feeling where the MC is the only person who really cares and tries to save a bunch of 'magical' girls in trouble AND he also develops a romantic relationship with one of the girls. 
report Recommended by tehstarr
sukasuka is -still- only good for its wholesome feels, and it very lovably puts all the tragic LN BS in the background in favor of an organic romance between two very 'human' characters expelled from paradise is a love letter of sorts to genuine humanity, between genuine human dude and the LN protagonist cliche virtual world mecha gal, in a world where earth is screwed. again, it's very human, instead of belaboring its epic LN setting 
report Recommended by Entraya
theres only one thing sukasuka is good for and that is some wholesome feels, one half of which is in the 'lolis are for hugs and parental love' department, because the non-cookie characters act like actual people would which, for some reason, makes them very relatable to y'know, the people who watch it usagi drop is basically -the- anime about wholesome parenthood and adorable children, go get your fix you wholesome bastards 
report Recommended by Entraya
I think this one almost explains itself if you've seen one or the other. Both have a lot of female character roles of various personalities and elements of romance. Shuumatsu is definitely the darker / more serious of the two although.  
report Recommended by Natetheegraet