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Naruto Episode 2

Naruto is an anime series based on Masashi Kishimoto's manga series of the same name. The series centers on the adventures of Naruto Uzumaki, a young ninja of the Hidden Leaf Village, searching for recognitions and wishing to become the ninja by the rest of the village to be the leader and the strongest of all. The series was directed by Hayato Date, and produced by Pierrot and TV Tokyo.[1] The episodes are based on the first twenty-seven volumes in Part I of the manga, while some episodes feature original, self-contained storylines.[2]

Naruto Episode 2

The 220 episodes that constitute the series were aired between October 3, 2002, and February 8, 2007, on TV Tokyo in Japan.[1] The English version of the series was released in North America by Viz Media, and began airing on September 10, 2005, on Cartoon Network's Toonami programming block in the United States.[3] On September 20, 2008, Cartoon Network ended its Toonami block, but the channel continued sporadically airing episodes of Naruto in the time slots originally occupied by Toonami's programming until January 31, 2009 when episode 209, the last episode to air in the US was shown, due to the closure of Toonami Jetstream.[4]

On March 23, 2009, Viz stated that they were still dubbing new episodes and intended to see them aired on television.[5][6] Ultimately, the final eleven episodes of the series never aired in the United States, but they were collected on DVD by Viz, which was released on September 22, 2009.[7] The remaining eleven episodes of the English version aired on YTV's Bionix programming block in Canada from October 25 to December 6, 2009.[8] Adult Swim's relaunched Toonami block reran the first 52 episodes in a completely uncut format from December 1, 2012, to November 30, 2013. After the 52nd episode, the series was removed from the schedule rotation to make room for its successor series, Naruto: Shippuden.[9]

The episodes from the nineteenth season of the anime series Naruto: Shippuden are based on Part II for Masashi Kishimoto's manga series. The anime original season focuses on the Chūnin Exams that occur after Part I. The episodes are directed by Hayato Date, and produced by Pierrot and TV Tokyo.[1] The nineteenth season aired from January to May 2015.[2]

The second episode. The audio is better but we take things too seriously and John talks about himself a long time even though I didn't ask. We should have figured out format in advance. This one's not that great.

The major theme of the second episode of Boruto seems to be coolness. As Boruto arrives for his first day of academy it seems to be all his classmates are talking about, so the episode sets out to prove that Boruto is cool, and not just because of his famous father. Unfortunately, the episode stumbles at every step, building on repetitive dialogue toward a disappointing ending, and ultimately killing some of the hype built up in the premiere.

Following the premiere\u2019s explosive opening, this episode takes a much quieter route by simply restating the themes established in last week\u2019s episode, and introducing us to The Academy. Much like the rest of Konoha, The Academy has changed with the times, becoming a proper school where students can learn more than just ninjutsu. Fresh off his two-week suspension, Boruto arrives for his first day of class ready to make his mark, only to find that the other students are all gossiping about him.

However, these world building moments are fleeting, and the episode moves quickly into an increasingly disappointing story about Boruto\u2019s first day. As soon as he steps into the classroom it seems that every student has something to say about him. A group of students loudly speculate that Boruto is receiving special treatment, another directly accuses him of riding on his father\u2019s coattails (a phrase that will be repeated ad nauseum over the course of the episode). Boruto takes all the criticism in stride, but does seem irked when he discovers a mystery student has bested him in the ninja time trial. It doesn\u2019t take long for Boruto and this student (a bully by the name of Iwabe) to cross paths. Boruto and Iwabe butt heads when he picks on Denki, and soon the pair find themselves ditching class to face off in the gym.

This \u201cstand up to the bully\u201d narrative feels like anime storytelling 101, and unsurprisingly every part of the episode falls flat. The attacks on Boruto\u2019s credibility go on so long they begin to lose all meaning, especially since he couldn\u2019t seem to care less. He only stands up to Inaba to fit his role as the hero, and the resulting fight (while fun at first) ends so abruptly it feels like nothing was resolved. Nonetheless the students cheer for Boruto, his integrity saved by a fight he didn\u2019t even win.

Boruto\u2019s first episode managed to convince me that the series had a bright future, but this weak follow up has already taken some of the wind out of those sails. I know that not every episode can be a thriller, but it is disappointing to see the show fall back on overused tropes so quickly. I believe that Boruto has the potential to become an interesting hero, but simple storylines like this are doing him no favors along the way.

Parents need to know that this compelling anime series about the adventures of a teenage apprentice ninja and his friends picks up two years after the popular Naruto series left off. There's plenty of action, though it's not excessive, and some episodes have no fight scenes at all. Nor is there any swearing or drinking, and the few hints of romance are quite tame. That said, the story is complex and heavily dependent on the previous series, making it tough for new viewers to catch on to what's happening.

I have heard it in numerous episodes, including Naruto Shippuden episode 2 when Kakashi explains the terms of the bell test, and in one of the filler episodes in the war arc where Kakashi and Gai fight 2 of the swordsmen of the mist

Of course, given Naruto's serialized nature, it was only a matter of time before the show would rely on filler to give Kishimoto some breathing room as he penned the chapters of this manga. The last few episodes of this run before the show bridged over to Shippuden are especially guilty of bombarding fans with unwanted filler. Viewers who want to take an in-depth look at the various fillers of Naruto should check this table out.

However, there are times when Naruto descends into mindless filler at times, which can be pretty grating when these episodes take up a massive chunk of the runtime and don't really warrant this length either. That being said, some filler arcs are decent, and people who want to know more about Naruto's anime-original content should keep on reading.

The solitary piece of filler in this season comes in the form of a clever recap episode before the second test in the Forest of Death, where a sneaky Konohamaru interviews Naruto and gets some information from Sasuke as well.

This leads to a void in the Leaf Village hierarchy, leading to Jiraiya and Naruto embarking on an adventure as they strive to bring back the third member of the legendary Sannin to become the Fifth Hokage of the Leaf Village. It's a great arc, with the solitary filler episode coming in the form of a rather hilarious moment where two unfortunate ninja are tasked with taking back Tsunade's debt... only to find out that this debt had been paid back a long while ago.

The third season is where the pre-timeskip portion of Naruto essentially ends... in the canon storyline, that is. The season starts off with a rather hilarious filler episode where the members of Team 7 try and unmask Kakashi to find out what he actually looks like. This is followed up by an escort mission in the Land of Tea that is fairly uneventful.

Season 4 is easily the worst that Naruto has ever been, with all the episodes being total filler. It wouldn't be a stretch to say that most people would lose interest during these moments due to the high volume of nonsensical plots and inconsequential moments. It's around this moment that most casual viewers become aware of the fact that all these stories don't matter at all, making them rue their decision and jump over to Naruto: Shippuden at a moment's notice.

The worst part is that there are a few canon moments present in some episodes, meaning that viewers who decide to skip all of this filler might miss out on some crucial plot development as well! This mandates the need to find an in-depth guide that lets viewers know exactly what they need to see, which can get pretty cumbersome. It's so bad that Naruto actually has a fan-made shortened version that many people recommend over the original.

Season 5 is just as bad as Season 4, if not worse. The final season of Naruto is full to the brim with annoying filler, barring the last episode. It's a mind-numbing watch that only the most devout fans of Naruto would even bother checking out. While the final moments of most battles are still pretty cool, these relentless filler arcs don't play any role in the later canon stories of Naruto and aren't really all that high-quality either.

Even in the series finale, viewers who decide to skip to the end will either have to bear with or skip through the ending of the final filler arc in Naruto. It's a torrid way to end what is otherwise a great show... although the arrival of Naruto Shippuden does make things fresher and more invigorating. That being said, it's easy to see why many people feel like Naruto's reputation has been permanently tarnished because of the needless amount of filler in the show, but new viewers have the luxury of skipping all these episodes and getting to the good stuff. 041b061a72

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