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Naruto Episode 216 High Quality

It premiered on TV Tokyo on April 5, 2017, and aired every Wednesday at 5:55 PM JST.[4] Starting May 3, 2018 (episode 56) it aired every Thursday at 7:25 PM JST.[5] Starting October 7, 2018 (episode 76) it now airs every Sunday at 5:30 PM JST.[6] The series is also being released in DVDs.[7] Viz Media licensed the series on March 23, 2017, to simulcast it on Hulu, and on Crunchyroll.[8] On April 21, 2020, it was announced that episode 155 and onward would be delayed due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.[9] After a two-month hiatus, the episode resumed on July 5, 2020. On March 9, 2023, it was announced that the series is set to finish its first part with episode 293 on March 26, 2023 and a second part was announced to be in development.[10][11]

Naruto Episode 216

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In the United States, the English dub made its premiere on Adult Swim's Toonami programming block on September 29, 2018.[12] Adult Swim removed the series from the block's rotation after episode 52 on October 20, 2019. Adult Swim executive Jason DeMarco addressed on Twitter that they currently have no plans to bring the anime back.[13] The same batch of dubbed episodes were additionally broadcast in Australia on ABC Me.[verification needed]

NOTE: The series does not feature any official "arc" or "season" sub-listing titles on Japanese home media releases, which was originally the case in determining the division of both Naruto anime series. For practicality purposes this article has been split up into smaller sectioned listings, with each representing groups of 52 episodes each (with the exception of the sixth list, which consists of 33 episodes and stops at the end of the anime's first part). These lists do not constitute as an official means for dividing the Boruto anime series.

However, as in all filler arcs, it ends up being a dead end. Despite this, this series of filler episodes is filled with great curry-related humor and gags, and many fans consider it to be the best of the filler arcs overall. Therefore, it may be worth checking out simply for a laugh.

The Gosunkugi Capture Mission is one of the shortest filler arcs in the series, as it is only two episodes long. It features Naruto, Kiba, and Hinata as they try to capture a thief named Gosunkugi who has stopped in Konoha.

Since this is a filler arc, that does not happen. This collection of episodes solely exists for filler's sake, and much of the premise of the arc makes no sense, so it's safe to say they can be skipped without hesitation.

Konoha is still in the process of being rebuilt after the devastation of the Konoha Crush arc. In these episodes, a number of construction workers are brought in in order to help with the project, including an old man named Genno who is a former shinobi with a brilliant reputation.

However, it turns out that Genno might also be a terrorist who has come to Konoha to destroy the village. These episodes feature Konoha's attempts to rebuild and the danger that comes with it. Featuring many underappreciated characters, this arc may be worth watching for some.

The story is surprisingly emotional, especially near the end, making it one of the more serious filler arcs of the series. Most Naruto filler episodes are humorous and lighthearted, so it's a nice change of pace as the end of the first series nears.

Considering Konoha's close ties with Sunagakure in Shippuden, this arc actually makes a lot of sense and helps solidify an early relationship between the two villages. It's an opportunity to see almost all of the main characters together one more time before the time jump, and Episode 220 is actually the final episode of the original series, making it at least partially worth watching.

The best Boruto episodes are a mix of those that spotlight the new mythology in the franchise and those that continue old storylines while still developing new characters. Boruto had big shoes to fill thanks to the success of the Naruto franchise, and it mostly succeeds. Starting as a manga serial in 1999, Naruto became an anime and spawned numerous movies. The spin-off series Boruto debuted shortly after Naruto concluded. While a movie debuted first, the anime and the manga are now flourishing.

While the original Naruto series explores the idea of other dimensions and universes made from dreams, Boruto features more exploration of time and space, allowing for time travel. Boruto and Sasuke end up in the Konohagakure of the past, specifically during the years of the original Naruto series. The arc in the show is largely filler, but this episode allows Boruto to gain a new perspective on his father. Boruto thinks he is drastically different from Naruto, but this episode highlights how similar they really are when they both, as children, interact with a young Sakura and an adult Sasuke. While the audience has always known about their similarities, an episode focusing on them gives Boruto a new appreciation for his dad.

For fans who were waiting to see just how truly powerful Kawaki is (and hadn't read the manga yet), this is the Boruto episode they were waiting for. When Kara member Garo comes after Kawaki, intent on retrieving the "vessel" for the organization, Kawaki doesn't go down lightly, and Konohamaru, Boruto, Sarada, and Mitsuki can do little more than watch the carnage unfold. Kawaki is able to literally punch a hole in the other man's stomach with an arm that changes shape. Then, when all is said and done, he blows up his enemy before his energy is depleted, warning everyone else he'll do the same to them if he finds out that they're enemies. It's a great way to tease just what the character can do.

As the title implies, one of the best Boruto episodes is all about heroes who are willing to sacrifice themselves for the greater good. In this case, it's Sasuke Uchiha, Naruto Uzumaki, and Boruto Uzumaki. The trio goes up against Isshiki, and when Boruto finds that his father and his mentor are both down and out, he makes a pretty gutsy choice. Boruto banks on the fact that Isshiki won't kill him and threatens to take his own life to protect the rest of the world. It's a big gamble, and it doesn't win the fight, but it buys him time. Naruto also chooses to take on a powerful new form, even though Kurama makes him aware it will likely kill him. Father and son have no qualms about dying to make sure everyone else lives, and it's both heartbreaking and a reminder of just what great heroes they've become.

Picking up right where "Sacrifice" leaves off, the bulk of the episode centers on Naruto in his new Baryon Mode battling Isshiki. There are a lot of slick moves for fans of the fight scenes to play back, but the episode is also an emotional one. The truth is that the harder Naruto fights, the quicker he depletes his and Kurama's chakra, and his Baryon Mode consumes all chakra, meaning the longer the fight goes on, the closer to death they are. Kawaki's arm being tied to Naruto's chakra also means that Isshiki is able to summon him to the battle site, reminding him of all the trauma from his childhood. The episode provides a great balance between action-packed moments and emotional ones.

The Boruto series has many big battles in alternate dimensions as a way to prevent Konoha from facing serious destruction. "He's Bad News" does that again with Naruto and Sasuke fighting Jigen. It makes for one of the best Boruto fight episodes of the show as it brings in a lot of interesting elements. Naruto and Sasuke are smart about taking on their opponent with Naruto using shadow clones to fight him, if only briefly, so Sasuke can analyze what they're up against. They discover that Jigen is the Naruto franchise's answer to Ant-Man. He can shrink himself and other matter during their fight. It's an interesting technique to see employed in the Naruto world, and one that makes battling him very difficult for two people who are used to using larger-than-life protections.

The partnership focus in the best Boruto episode is two-fold: that of Kawaki and Boruto, and that of Naruto and Kurama. Naruto has always had Kurama as a part of him, even when he wasn't aware as a child, and Kawaki and Boruto have come to think of themselves as brothers. Kawaki is willing to do anything to save Boruto and his family in this episode, just as Boruto Is ready to end his own life to save the world a few episodes earlier.

While Kawaki doesn't have to and is able to defeat Isshiki, Naruto does lose his partner in what might be one of the most emotional losses the franchise has ever had. Kurama admits that he didn't tell Naruto the entire truth because he knew he would die. Naruto is willing to die with him, but Kurama doesn't let that happen. It's a tragic Borutoepisode, whos depth is complemented by the animators deciding to feature key Kurama moments in Naruto's life throughout the credits. Without Kurama, Naruto's power levels take a hit going forward, but he also loses a part of himself. 041b061a72


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