Yojouhan Shinwa Taikei, Uchouten Kazoku Recommendations
Both series involves the same author Tomihiko Morimi who written novels that were adapted into anime form.
They have great humor and a small cast of insightful characters. Both series also follows a narration type of story telling and depicts the lives of the main characters.
There is a lot of dialogues with a mixture of both humor and drama.
Uchouten Kazoku and Yojouhan Shinwa Taikei are both based on stories by Tomihiko Morimi. They both have a lightly fantastical feel, a similar narration style, and vibrant animation.
They are both Slice of Life series set in Kyoto. They also both have some supernatural elements to them. Also, the novels upon which they are based on are both written by the same author.
Both are based on books by the same writer, are situated in and around Kyoto and have a similair feel to them.
When I started watching Eccentric family, the first thing I thought about was how this anime reminds me of Yojouhan Shinwa Taikei.
-Both anime follows almost similar free-form simple art-style with bright colorful visuals and fluent animation.
-Both has a relaxing aura to them,almost like a anime to watch durin a lazy midsummer afternoon.
-Both has a narrator speaking in a similar fashion of humor
-Both is about the daily life and certain events of the narrator. But,both never makes the anime center around those events.Instead,it blends it in with their daily lifestyle,which is a very unique approach of anime visual story-telling.
-Both narrator has a "shishou" or master they
Both are works from the same author and both are dialogue heavy anime filled with cultural references, that carry a vibrant atmosphere with a similar narration style.
If you like one than without a doubt you’ll like the other.
Both animes are based on novels by Tomohiko Morimi and set roughly contemporary in Kyoto where Morimi is from. Both also have in common that they revolve around a youngish male protagonist. A love story is hinted at in both animes but it is not at the center of either plot. Because they are literary adaptations, the animes feel more like literature (albeit somewhat arti-farty) than like a classical anime. Both are fantastic. Yojouhan is more surreal partially because it is episodic whereas Uchouten Kazoku is a magical realistic family saga.
Both are among my top rated anime. If you liked one, you are likely to