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Michiko to Hatchin


Alternative Titles

English: Michiko & Hatchin
Synonyms: Michiko e Hatchin, Michiko to Hacchin
Japanese: ミチコとハッチン

Information

Type: TV
Episodes: 22
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: Oct 16, 2008 to Mar 19, 2009
Premiered: Fall 2008
Broadcast: Unknown
Licensors: Funimation
Studios: Manglobe
Source: Original
Genres: Action, Adventure
Duration: 22 min. per ep.
Rating: R - 17+ (violence & profanity)

Statistics

Score: 7.891 (scored by 32,659 users)
1 indicates a weighted score. Please note that 'Not yet aired' titles are excluded.
Ranked: #7132
2 based on the top anime page. Please note that 'Not yet aired' and 'R18+' titles are excluded.
Popularity: #809
Members: 96,421
Favorites: 1,335

Recommendations

they both have the same coool feeling and both have a jazzy starting. Only one is a criminal escaped from prison and the other a Bounty hunter. 
report Recommended by -smitty-
Have a similar sharp visual style plus a modern edginess. 
report Recommended by EStaples8504
I would recommend Black Lagoon the 1st and 2nd season as a similar anime to Michiko to Hatchin. Both seem to happen in some spanish territory. We can see lots of action, guns, mafia, pursuits. Michiko is quite similar to Revy. Both main characters are strong, independent women with a unique personality and complex past.
I would say Black Lagoon TV series are the best equivalent to Michiko to Harchin. 
report Recommended by berserk-san
Both series based in a similar location--Latin America. The basic plot structure is also the same. Two girls are running away/towards something. The relationship between the two female leads in each series differs slightly.  
report Recommended by selective_yellow
Both shows are centered around the underground, crime filled lifestyle. Both of the shows are influenced by drugs, gangs, sex, and violence which add together into the overall gritty, slummy, and bleak atmosphere. Michiko to Hatchin differs however by having a quite different approach to it's story by presenting a more linear plot while Gangsta' story line appears to be driven more through character development.  
report Recommended by vasplar
Journey of two strangers that grows closer and devolope famillial affection. Cast of great characters and bittersweet conclusion 
report Recommended by Rychu_lubicz
both have strong female leads
"ecchi" without being too overly sexualized
great music
same director 
report Recommended by cellophane
There is something about the way the two stories are told. There's the same sense of a story not necessarily told in chronological order, that slowly reveals more and more of the plot as it goes on. There is violence in both these shows, and a focus on several characters, although Michiko to Hatchin stays mostly with those two. It's a great combo of violence and plot in both of these anime.  
report Recommended by Halo_s_Maze
The music and animation are very similar. Both shows are full of energy. Like a FLCL, the main character is very young sharing her thoughts on the way of adults world. 
report Recommended by miwako-hakusho
Both are about the adventures of two young girls who ride motorcycles. Kino no tabi is definitely calmer while Michiko to Hatchin has quite a bit more action and drama, but both of them make you feel like you got more out of them than just entertainment. 
report Recommended by animedork95
Illegitimate children and unsuspecting adults come together to make a half working family. I'm done with a little more than half of Michiko to Hatchin and a couple episodes of Usagi Drop, but these two definitely have some strong resonance with each other.

At its heart, these two Josei stories are about the relationships between each series' respective main character pairs. We have two orphaned kids, Hatchin and Rin, find comfort, joy, and--undoubtedly--quite a bit of mishaps in their odd relationship they share with their future guardians, the gutsy Michiko and milder Daikichi.

That being said, however, prepare for a dramatic split in  read more 
report Recommended by Osuuki
Two characters living and traveling in a world which is changing. 
report Recommended by Messu
Both contain occasional fast paced action, both are more modern/alternative world western style stories with bank roberies, riding into sunsets, standoffs, "sheriff" (detective) chasing after a criminal. 
report Recommended by grsh
Although not exactly the first thing to come to mind when thinking of this anime, but Michiko to Hatchin and Spirited Away are both stories featuring realistically characterised and unsexualised young girls being thrown into a wildly different environment to what they are used to and dealing with it in their own way. The vivid colours, danger, and sense of adventure are present throughout both works; complementing the large cast of surreal and larger-than-life characters that our protagonists meet along the way.

The overarching theme being the adaptability of girls; they can be naive, they can have flaws, they can be annoying, but they  read more 
report Recommended by Lemon
In both the protagonists are trying to catch someone.
Very realistic world, both outsides Japan, Monster in Germany and Michiko to Hatchin in Brazil.
M to H, have more action but Monster have more psychological development.
 
report Recommended by fumekay
Both have a similar sense of adventure, and explore a well built world full of fleshed out characters with their own flaws and personalities.
Both have an unique artstyle, even though they're very different from each other.
Both deal with darker themes than you'd think when looking simply on the art.
Personally I think both have amazing artstyle and animation, and both features very memorable and wonderful soundtracks. 
report Recommended by KingOfRainbows
There are two ways about those two. In Hidan no Aria, they will fight some criminals. But in Michiko to Hatching, they will fight some gang members. But the two characters are partners for each other to fight criminals and gang members. 
report Recommended by KurtDexter
Both shows are about the special bond (of friendship) gradually forming between two strikingly different females. 
report Recommended by Stray_Star
The relationship between two strong-minded women is the strongest point of these stories, it is groundbreaking and it's rarely seen in anime industry in general. At first, the protagonists are lonely women but end up finding their perfect companion, and I'm not talking about boyfriends, I'm talking about good friends who support them in the bad situations of life. Both are good in every aspect, the music and the animation are good, but what you'll find amazing is how good is the development of the characters, who change a lot throughout the series. 
report Recommended by Saturn19
A simple and touched story about "Love and Hate" relationship between mother and her daughter 
report Recommended by Shunaria
-Both simular background living environment, both Ghetto and gives off simular feeling
-The 2 main characters in both animes are similar
-Both Lived a hard life only to kill your enemies off, etc. 
report Recommended by iNinjeek
This is a very similar to Witchblade.
If you're looking for mother-child relationship, or in accurate a women and a little girl caring for her, then this is what you seek next.
These two series are in a totally different genre from each there, but they hold that point that will make you appreciate the bond between these two girls, and the thrilling moments they've been passing through.
 
report Recommended by AlfredRahman
Although they are not similar in a lot of ways, what they do have in common is the fantastic animation and character interactions. Michiko to Hatchin is created by the same creators of Samarai Champloo, so each and every episode of Michiko to Hatchin and Durarara!! is unique in the genre they take on. For example, one episode focuses on action, whereas another introduces a new character and relationship with others, and the other an outlook into a main character's past and personality. I hope you find Durarara!! and Michiko to Hatchin as enjoyable as either. 
report Recommended by Jazze
Features smooth flowing animation styles, gun fights and sexy female lead 
report Recommended by kg_hexagon
has the same slow feel with lots of r18 sex and violence 
report Recommended by doomgirl6
Lupin and Michiko are expert prison escapists who lead a police inspector on a wild cat & mouse chase. They survive the craziest of situations that have a similar cartoonish feel, like jumping over a cliff onto a moving ship and riding a motorbike over a row of houses. There's also plenty of car chases, gun fights, kidnappings, and romance to go around. Although Lupin III (2015) is set in Italy, and Michiko to Hatchin in a Brazilian-influenced fictional country, they're both rich in culture thanks to their vibrant, detailed environments. If this is your kind of entertainment, then be sure to check them both  read more 
report Recommended by Mimi_Taylor
Similar interactions between the main characters (older-younger friendship). Beyond that they have great, more vivid art. Michiko to Hatchin is more of a comedy and kure-nai is more serious. They both, however, contain some serious ass kicking and comedy.  
report Recommended by selective_yellow
I would say all Black Lagoon TV series are the best equivalent to Michiko to Harchin. 
report Recommended by berserk-san
First off, M+H pays homage to Ergo Proxy with an Easter Egg: several copies of the Vincent Law book (as seen taking up an entire library in Ergo Proxy) is seen in the show. But besides that, both feature some unique female leads that go on a journey. 
report Recommended by jealousghost
Both are great examples of the feminist propaganda (in a good sense, of course). 
report Recommended by ba_towel
Both are set in southern, very special countries- Brazil and Italy(Rome), both include an element of broken families and rejecting parents. 
report Recommended by foxgirl
well it's a 5 minute music video with two chicks in a car with guns, and when watching it it reminded me of Michiko to Hatchin.  
report Recommended by Pandadice
Gun x Sword and Michiko to Hatchin feature and adult drifter traveling the lands who are soon acompanied by a level-headed child who more mature then they are.
The adult and child teams face many dangers as they search for one person, along the way, both children become aware of the rough world they live in.

Personally, I give both these a ten; neither are too predictable, neither feature overused anime cliche's and not being manga adaptations helps by eliminting the opportunity to plow ahead manually. 
report Recommended by Queen_Stars