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Total Recommendations: 6

If you liked
Detroit Metal City
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...then you might like
Aggressive Retsuko
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Both feature seemingly mild-mannered main characters with death metal alter-egos (complete with hardcore forehead tattoo) getting to comedic situations and trying to cope with life. The difference is Aggressive Retsuko's heavy metal side is internal and usually hidden while DMC's hardcore alter ego is literally an idol.

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Chuuka Ichiban!
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Shokugeki no Souma
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Both feature aspiring young culinary talents who work hard to get to where they are. Both also highlights graphic overreactions to delicious food and intense cooking competitions where reputations are at stake. Though the contests in Cooking Master Boy takes place around the real world while Shokugeki no Souma's showdowns are within the school.

If you liked
Shokugeki no Souma
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...then you might like
Amaama to Inazuma
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Both anime features food in a deliciously realistic way, though at different angles. Amaama to Inazuma shows step-to-step cooking tutorials for common homely Japanese food while Shokugeki no Souma combines both science and art to present creative fusion dishes according to various themes. Both animes use food as a bonding factor, where the characters bond over food and develop better relationships from it. Despite different settings and character types (e.g. genius youths vs single father and average students), both animes have feel good themes.

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Gakkou no Kaidan
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Kaidan Restaurant
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Both feature a bunch of kids experiencing ghostly adventures in a small town. However, do not underestimate these shows simply because they cater to kids. In their own way, both shows serve their purpose in scaring the audience. Kaidan Restaurant makes use of the slice-of-life story-telling which lets your imagination run freely (and against you). Ghost Stories uses scary animated scenes, which despite the quality, works pretty well. In Kaidan Restaurant, the stories are narrated by the friendly spooks themselves while in Ghost Stories, the kids are aided by a reluctant supernatural sidekick. Yet, the audience gets drawn into the tales anyway.

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Ayakashi: Japanese Classic Horror
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Kaidan Restaurant
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Stories are told in that same calm manner, like typical Japanese ghost storytellers do. There is little drama in the narration which is good, since it lets the anticipation build up slowly and the mind gets to run around freely on its own. That's how I like my ghost stories. However, in Ayakashi, the stunning visuals speak for themselves. In Kaidan Restaurant, your imagination is merely aided along by the friendly subtle scenes which comes across as creepy rather than full-blown scary.

If you liked
Kyougoku Natsuhiko: Kousetsu Hyaku Monogatari
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...then you might like
Ayakashi: Japanese Classic Horror
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Both stories feature the tragic ends of malicious people who harm others for their own selfish gains. However, unlike many other moral-of-the-story horror tales, these two do show the various moral dilemmas of any situation. There is sometimes no true good or evil. Besides that, they both share distinctive art. In Ayakashi, each story has its own art style to fit the tale. In Hundred Stories, it tends to be surreal, with stark colour ontrasts. All in all, it's not your basic run-of-the-mill Anime art.