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Updated: Oct 19, 2022

A critical view of both the Boruto manga and anime with aspects of it that many may have been overlooked due to their set perception of the series.

Boruto: Naruto Next Generation.

I am a huge fan of the Naruto franchise. I fell in love with it at the age of 10 when Toonami premiered the first two episodes on the day I was visiting my grandparents and while there, I instantaneously became hooked by the series. I then got almost all the games, the first 3 movies, and a few mangas to support my favorite series. I recently realized that I grew up with Naruto. In Part I of the series, Naruto was a preteen and as I just mentioned, I was a preteen. When Naruto Shippuden (Shee-poo-den) came out in the United States, I was like 13 or 14 years old and Naruto was 15 years old which made me pretty close in age to my favorite character at the time. When Shippuden ended in the manga (also known as Part II in the manga) I was 20 years old, which was around the same time “The Last: Naruto the Movie” came out with the anime ending 2 years later when I was 22. In “The Last: Naruto the Movie” film era, Naruto was 19 years old which was pretty close to my age at the time yet again. So Naruto was a huge part of my life for a very long time and I automatically gravitated towards "Boruto: Naruto the Movie", am excited for the next chapter of this world that has inspired me, what I do, and a world I have been heavily invested in for a good majority of my life.

The movie to me was cool, and I was excited to see what they had next in the Naruto Universe with the next-generation characters featured in the Boruto movie. Then came both the manga spin-off of the Naruto manga and the continuation of the Naruto anime, both having a lot of pros as well as a lot of cons within each medium. Boruto has garnered a lot of controversy because of the presentation of the manga which began serialization in 2016 a year after the Boruto movie and the anime which debuted in 2017 a year after the manga and 2 years after the Boruto movie. Now I agree to some extent on the reasons some people in the anime and manga community love and hate both the anime and manga of Boruto but I believe there is an aspect of it that gets overlooked when critiquing the series which I will discuss later on in this article.


With the manga, there are a few reasons I believe the anime and manga community hated the series so much in the beginning:

  • The Art Style - Boruto the manga is drawn by Mikio Ikemoto, who was the assistant of Naruto’s creator Masashi Kishimoto since the beginning of the Naruto series. Ikemoto was told by Masashi Kishimoto to use his (Ikemoto) own drawing style when doing the series to give the series its own identity. It is not the style the fans are accustomed to with the designs of the characters looking somewhat less "cartoony" like Kishimoto’s style for a more realistic approach of the designs like with Ikemoto style which turned some people off, especially with the designs of some of the most beloved legacy characters of the franchise.

  • The First 10 Chapters - Ukyo Kodachi was the story and scriptwriter for the first 51 chapters and probably contributed to the remaining chapters of the Kawaki arc for he was replaced by the series creator Masashi Kishimoto for unknown reasons from my knowledge. So if there is any blame for the story's progression throughout the series it would be Kodachi's fault as well as Kishimoto’s fault if he approved some of the choices made. As a given, the first few pages open up with a decimated Leaf Village, an older Boruto confronting a character named Kawaki with both characters sporting markings that would later reveal to be called “Karma”, and a mysterious eye Boruto possesses that would eventually “take everything away from him” as quoted by the main villain of the opening arc. After another few pages introducing the manga version of Boruto and his family, it then gets an abridged version of the Boruto movie with alternate scenes, alternate character designs, and a set-up after defeating the main villain of the arc that will set the tone of everything else that is to lead up to the opening scene of the manga. Not a strong start for the Boruto series, but it promises an interesting story to come. Some of the ideas from the Dragon Ball Super manga with its retelling opening probably were the inspiration for the writer and editor who decided to go a similar route for the series. For many people (even myself in the beginning), this was kind of a waste of time instead of getting into newer material instead of a retelling of a movie that came out a year ago at the time.

  • Monthly Serialization - I think this is another huge reason the manga wasn’t liked at first (and still isn’t to this day). Mikio Ikemoto was grateful to have a monthly release schedule so that it didn’t cause stress and affect his health when it came to the drawings, unlike Naruto’s serialization of chapters which were weekly and affected Masashi Kishimoto's health after its conclusion. 10 chapters worth of retelling and as a fan had to wait almost a full year to get any new material was disappointing and I am glad the manga has gotten interesting since its early stages. Plus there is little to no character development from other characters aside from Boruto and Kawaki as well as limited or little world-building to expand the world of Boruto. Glad the illustrator gets some leeway to draw 40+ pages a month, but I wish (as well as others) could’ve started with something more interesting with its monthly releases.

  • A Small Universe - The Naruto series has an array of characters and landmarks which the manga does not display. Some characters make little to no appearance with the expectation of a few. The main characters at this point in the series are the new Team 7 which comprises Boruto, Sarada, Mitsuki, and Kawaki along with the original Naruto series lead characters Naruto and Sasuke. Other characters that make an appearance from time to time include Team Moegi which is composed of Shikadai Nara, Inojin Yamanaka, Chocho Akimichi, and their captain Moegi, Metal Lee who has done nothing significant in the manga, the other Kages, Team 7’s original captain Konohamaru Sarutobi, and the Nine-Tails Fox himself just to name a few. Also, there are a lot of new characters from Boruto’s generation from the anime that aren't present in the manga besides the character Sumire Kakei which shrinks the world greatly. Plus there aren't that many locations that are explored between the Leaf and nameless locations the story takes the reader from time to time, which is also a problem. Again, a tiny universe in the manga compared to the world Kishimoto created.

  • Naruto and Sasuke’s Power Set - A small universe accompanies an even small number of abilities, especially for Naruto Uzumaki and Sasuke Uchiha. Both in the manga (till a certain point) and anime they are Demi-gods that have displayed an array and variety of Jutsu throughout the original series, particularly the Fourth Shinobi War. With these Jutsu and abilities they possess, why do they use a handful of Jutsu instead of displaying the vast arsenal they have gained throughout the original series? I think it’s too early to tell, but also because at a certain point in the story, they may not display those abilities again. Anyway, it’s a disappointment to focus on the development of the abilities of these characters rather than the others to use one or two signature techniques that make them seem limited in power.

  • Continuity Issues - With the creation of the manga, I guess the question is…. IS IT STILL CANON? It seems like the manga is its own thing from the anime, but the anime has adapted a lot of the manga material so far, even the Boruto material created by Kishimoto himself. The differences in character design, the absence of a lot of characters, and the alteration of the first arc of the series make one have to think “is this still in the same continuity?” I have an answer for this, but I will save that for another article. So yeah, the manga causes so much confusion due to its canonicity issues.

  • Boruto vs. Kawaki - It’s just a small thing, but I wonder if there is going to be a redesign of Boruto and Kawaki from the opening scene of the series and is wondering if there will be an in-universe explanation of the change in design? Multiverse? Probably thinking too hard on this one.

  • The Sexualization of Sarada Uchiha - This is kind of a big deal because this character is a 12-year-old child whose manga outfit comprises a mini-skirt and high-heel sandals and has been in color cover spreads in suggestive poses. I have an article in mind to explain why this was a thing in the first place, but from a western point of view, it can be seen as “kind of disturbing” to say the least. It got better but still doesn’t change what was.

So yeah, the manga has some things I've noticed are issues either I’m just speaking for myself or others as well. But the manga to me has a lot of positives as well:

  • Get to the Main Points - I find this a plus in so many ways. With the monthly releases of chapters, Ikemoto and Kodachi have no choice but to move the story along rather quickly with little world-building, and characterization aside from having common knowledge of other characters, location, and terminology from other Boruto and Naruto-related material to fill in those missing pieces. This leads to more shocking reveals and surprises that come rather quickly than it is built up to certain story points if it was released weekly. Having a small roster of characters to focus on can help keep the story centered rather than deviating off to other characters and their endeavors that don’t add to the main conflict of the story. Also with limited locations and an unnecessary large roster of abilities for certain characters can establish necessary locations that are pivotal to the story and abilities that aren't used to add to the back catalog of an already extensive list of techniques but display the familiar abilities for new fans that may not know the legacy powers of the characters with new abilities also exciting long time fans as well as adding to their move-set that can affect the narrative of the story.

  • Expanding Pass the Movie - The manga does a great job at adding to the story that was already established in the Boruto film while also expanding the world of Naruto with concepts that were already presented in the film and concepts added after the film, especially through the manga. Plus you know Shueisha and Shonen Jump don't want the Naruto Franchise to end so soon.

  • Boruto and Kawaki Characterization - So for the ones that either follow Boruto or don't, Boruto has been set up to have the same life as Sasuke. He is more gifted in learning and mastering a variety of jutsus than his father. He has a very easy life, has friends, and a family, and is told through a prophecy that “all of that will be taken away from him”, eventually. He doesn't aspire to be the Hokage like his father and his grandfather before him and is inspired to protect the Hidden Leaf from the outside like Sasuke. In short, all these parallel with Sasuke besides being told that this was going to happen to the main protagonist. Kawaki is set up to mirror that of Naruto. Kawaki is mistreated and abused by his father like how Naruto was abused and mistreated by the residents of the Hidden Leaf Village, then is given to the head of Kara and is experimented on as a vessel and is then embedded with the "Karma" markings somewhat similar to how Naruto became the vessel of the Nine-Tails Fox in an act by his father to save the village. Because of his childhood, he was alone until meeting Boruto and the others just like how Naruto was alone until meeting Kakashi, Sakura, and Sasuke as well as befriending the other legacy characters. Kawaki looks up to Naruto as a mentor and as a father figure like how Naruto looked up to Jiraiya, Kakashi, and Iruka as sort of father figures to him. In short, there are a lot of parallels between Kawaki and Naruto within this series. So it's pretty interesting to see a character that looks like Naruto undergoing an eventual Sasuke journey and vice versa, which adds depth to the world of Naruto that wasn't shown or focused on until this series. In short, Boruto and Kawaki's characterization and dynamics make the story of Boruto interesting.

  • Naruto and Sasuke Very Much Part of the Narrative - Need I say more? Okay, I will…. one word…. MARKETING.

  • Improvement in Art style - It wasn't until recently when Boruto, Kawaki, Naruto, and Sasuke faced off against the leader of the secret organization "Kara" that you notice a little change and improvement in illustration. Boruto's somewhat realistic illustration has somewhat diminished in favor of a style that closely resembles the artwork of Masashi Kishimoto. I still like and appreciate Ikemoto's style, but I also like the fact he has leaned more toward his boss' style which should please long-time fans of the Naruto series.


I know I took a minute to show the pros and cons of the manga, but I would like to also look at the same thing for the anime before diving into the area that most people overlook with this series. So these are some problems I've noticed and heard about the Boruto anime:

  • Boruto's Early Characterization - This was probably a huge turnoff for most people. Boruto at the beginning of the series was very bratty, whiny, and annoying which subsided as the story progressed. I get why his personality and behavior were like this at the beginning for his eventual character development, but I also think they could have done a little better to make him less annoying and tamer. The issue with his early characterization was poor execution on the writer's part.

  • The New Generation Teams - The new Team 7 is pretty interesting. Boruto, the son of the world's savior and current village leader and princess of the powerful Hyuga clan, Sarada the daughter of the last surviving member of the Uchiha and gifted medical kunoichi, and Mitsuki the son of a mad shinobi scientist and legendary sannin with interesting jutsus and personalities that is both similar and different from their parents. The others are kind of okay. Team Moegi is the new Ino-Shika-Cho that has the most similar abilities and personality to their parents, Team Hanabi is an all-girl squad that has cool abilities but isn't interesting at all, and Team Udon is lackluster. The teams that I mentioned including Boruto's team make up I guess the new Konoha 12 like Naruto's generation but most of them are hit-or-miss characters.

  • The Lack of Characterization of Some Characters - The new Team 7 had stories created by the original creator that gave them some form of depth and background to their characters. The anime's only content chooses to periodically focus on the character development of the other teams or recurring characters whose main job is to just add depth to the Leaf Village rather than being contributing members of the story. Sad and kind of a waste of characters since they don't get as much development as Team 7.

  • The Anime “Only” Content - The anime content can be a hit or miss from time to time. Some arcs feel like they should've been a part of the manga and some arcs are boring and unnecessary filler. It seems like the anime gets interesting when they expand upon manga material from time to time. The anime original material in short can either enhance the world of Naruto or hinder its potential completely.

  • The Occasional Slice of Life Elements - This is another reason people were turned off from Boruto early on. Just to start the story of the "day in the life of the Hokage's son and his ninja pals" can be boring. No real sense of danger when dealing with domestic threats and all you do is watch a bunch of ninjas when they are not on duty. I get why this was added in the anime, as well as why people hated it at the same time. This element of the series is why people can't get into the anime series nor take the Boruto anime seriously.

  • The Lack of Presence of Both Old and New Characters - This is the reason I have some issues with Boruto. Masashi Kishimoto created these different characters with unique personality traits, abilities, and designs for the Hidden Leaf village as well as adding some new ones for the Boruto timeline and they all seem to have disappeared from the world completely. That or never really appearing except for a filler episode or two. It sucks because the original Naruto series always had characters revisiting the story and even made use of small recurring characters. But since the story is Boruto and Team 7-centric, this is what you end up with.

Despite these problems, there is a lot to like about the anime itself as well….

  • The Slice of Life Material - I know why some people hated or hate this portion of the Boruto story, but I felt like this adds to the world of Boruto. This story takes place 15 odd years from the Naruto manga from a huge world war, and the villages of these eras are more at peace than ever before because of Naruto and the original characters. Plus at the start of the original Naruto series the world, as well as the clans of the Leaf, were divided before Naruto proved to both that he wanted to be a Hokage that could bring people together. So the anime slice-of-life elements add to both the promise that Naruto made to many characters and set up the premise of Boruto which is a world of nations that are no longer at odds with one another which to me shows the weight of accomplishments by the original series.

  • The Characterization of Core Characters - This one to me is one of the series' strong suits. Boruto, Sarada, and Mitsuki have gotten pretty good character development from the original creator, the writer of the manga, and also from the writers of the anime. Sumire Kakei or Class Prez has also gotten an extensive amount of development since she is an anime original who is also a part of the manga. Kawaki as I mentioned before looks up to Naruto and his character development in the manga has been fairly good. Aside from Konohamaru, Naruto, and Sasuke, who we all know personality-wise from the original series, and the lack of development from secondary and recurring characters, the main or focus characters have been good from my perspective.

  • Selected Anime Original Material - When I mentioned the anime original material being hit or miss is an overstatement. As I mentioned previously, the anime has a lot of cool and interesting original plots besides the extended manga material but can have lackluster arcs or story premises from unnecessary filler to arcs that don't add to the story or haven't impacted it as much even though it is considered canon. Regardless, the anime's early arcs when they were at the academy which we saw little in the original Naruto series were okay. The arcs of Team 7 first missions were meh. Expanding upon the Boruto movie was pretty good along with other manga-expanded anime arcs. So to not make this point too long, they have done a pretty okay job with the anime original material besides some few hiccups here and there. I might have to do a tops list for Boruto arcs later down the line.

  • Expanding Upon The Manga's Material - As I mentioned before (but probably didn't highlight this portion or didn't mention certain things before from my previous comments about it) I feel like the anime is at its best when it adapts either Masashi Kishimoto's Boruto material or when the anime adapts the Kodachi’s and Ikemoto’s manga material. I won't say the light novel material adds to the anime because they can be hit or miss as well. But if you want to get into Boruto, I would skip some aspects of it and dive into more of its official canon material.

  • The Fight Scenes - The sakuga laced fights scenes have been stable in anime for years and are the part from what I noticed is the action in a series that would pull in the most viewers because of the fight choreography, animation movie-like fluidity, and its momentary narrative shift where the fight itself is the story. Boruto has a lot of sakuga fight scenes that make that portion of the anime or story just beautiful and great and is the part of the anime that usually shuts up Boruto critics momentarily and allows the fans to flex on these "Boruto haters". So sometimes if you don't like a series, stick around for the beautifully animated fight scenes instead.

So as you can see, both the manga and anime have their problems along with things that make them both great based on the things I have heard and my observations. I don't believe Boruto is as bad as some people would want to make it out to be because Naruto also has its flaws, but despite those flaws, the Boruto series is still a pretty good anime for both casual and long-time fans. Boruto is not "great", but is "good" for what it is and has been called great by the anime community occasionally because of its "sakuga fight scenes" with high-quality animation and a strong sense of direction of what the animators wanted to accomplish in those few small moments.


So an element that I believe both fans, casual viewers, and non-fans (who don't watch Boruto because of whatever issue they may have with it) overlook completely from the series which is what I have observed once I looked at its world and characters from a critical point of view rather than a fans point of view and that is the fact that the world of Boruto has so much parallel between its world and our actual world.

As I have stated throughout this article, Boruto is set in a world that is at “peace” where the 5 Great Nations are allies and the only real threats are domestic ones, small outside forces with their agendas, or remnants of the past like with the presence and the recurring dangers of the Otsutsuki Clan. The allied nations represent the United Nations where the allied countries are or have been trying to work with each other to bring about “peace” and “unity” to the countries and superpowers of the world and in the case of Naruto the countries are working to prevent something like Kaguya, others Otsutsuki members, someone or something potentially doing something similar to what took place in the Fourth Shinobi Great War that would threaten the established the peace that the nations have worked hard to achieve.

One of the many aspects of this parallel is the fact that Boruto and his friends represent the unity that came as the result of the Fourth Great Shinobi War. Boruto and his friends at the beginning of the anime series did not have to worry about a world with nations either warring or at odds with one another that could be on the brink of war at any moment as we saw throughout the entire original Naruto series. Boruto and his friends get to be kids and do things that kids do which is a good thing. If that isn’t a sign of peace, I don’t know what is. In this world, Boruto and the others get to go on a class trip to the Hidden Mist village despite some of the younger ninjas of the Mist still holding generational grudges against Boruto and his class with one character from the class “Iwabe” holding the same view towards them because of the villages dark history. It is Naruto the Hokage and Chojuro the Mizukage who set this field trip up for the kids to build a better relationship with the two villages.

What also comes from this peace between nations in the world of Boruto is the incredible diversity in occupations within the village. Early in the Boruto anime, according to Naruto (and I believe a few other shinobi mention this as well), the ninja academy attendant rate was down and that is was because many people in the village don’t need to be ninjas anymore because of the vast amount of job opportunities that is now available within the Hidden Leaf. Those occupations that are available within the Hidden Leaf now include being “a video game developer, a mail-delivering personnel, an assistant at the Scientific Ninja Tool Research Facility, an inventor, a police officer, and a businessman” just to name a few I can name at the top of my head. Boruto and his class were amongst the new attendees and graduates who wanted to carry the shinobi legacy of the village with someone like Sarada aspiring to be the Hokage one day herself. This mirrors our world because like some of our parents and their parents alike before them had to work in industries like factories or office jobs that our young people do not have to do because of the vast amongst of occupations and opportunities that are readily available for our generation and are mostly possible because of the creation and the existence of the internet.

Also, what comes out of the peace from the Fourth Great Shinobi War is an additional array of things people don’t think about when looking at the series critically. You have advancements in technology with the vast amount of Scientific Ninja Tools that each nation or faction has created beside the Hidden Leaf Village. The tools, weapons, and general technological advancement within this world now include “Gatling guns, chakra energy sabers, battle drones, scientific puppets that are robots, smoke and light grenades, jutsu wrist gauntlets that allow one to use the variety of Jutsus without the use of chakra, computers, laptops, the internet, etc”. In the future of the series, Denki Kaminarimon will create some sort of telecommunication device from a balloon that can send signals throughout the land to communicate with one another throughout the shinobi world. You have the Thunder Train for long-distance traveling, you have portable video game devices, as well as scientifically advanced limb prostheses, and even some with weaponry as displayed by Ao that was created by the secret society “Kara”.

You have a foodie culture in this world where Chocho goes to a district in the Leaf where she can get chips that are imported from other nations and eat each different types for enjoyment as well as she and Anko Mitarashi have gone to sample different dumplings off-screen as well as in the pages in the final chapter of Naruto throughout the Leaf (which is why Anko is overweight now). Even Boruto loves eating the different burgers that the Thunder Burger restaurant sells from time to time, even the most bizarre burger combination like the Lemon Burger. You even have a film franchise called "Kagemasa" along with merchandising because Boruto was seen with the character’s action figures and signature glasses from the film. Film Franchises are kind of a new thing in the world because film franchises were introduced in the first Naruto Film "Ninja Clash in the Land of Snow" but that is not considered canon so let's just say as far as canon goes, it is a new thing.

Besides some of the societal things that the world has now from the results of the Fourth Shinobi Great War, the Boruto series shows a lot of real-life personal things that people experience either good or bad. One thing that some of us can relate to with Boruto is having an absent parent. In the original series, Naruto is one of many children who was orphaned from some type of conflict including the Nine-Tailed Fox attack, which in his case was caused by his father's former student who was thought to be deceased controlling the Nine-Tails wreaking havoc on the Leaf. Boruto has the life his father didn't have, which was a family of his own. His mother is a princess to the Hyuga clan and has had a family aside from its issues behind tradition within it. Boruto is fortunate enough to not have that issue, but will supposedly experience it in the future from the dark premonition he received after defeating Momoshiki Otsutsuki. Regardless, Boruto's bratty attitude at the beginning of the series is because his father stops having time for his mother, little sister, and himself because of his duty as the leader of a major village. Once he became a genin and received a scientific ninja tool gauntlet from Katasuke the creator of the device before participating in the Chunin Exams, cheating by using it, and is humiliated in front of thousands of people by his father just because he wanted his father to pay attention to him is probably one of the most relatable aspects of his character. Some of us have acted out just to get the attention of a parent or parents who may be too busy to even remember that we exist.

Another person who has dealt with an absentee parent is Boruto's teammate Sarada Uchiha. Not only is Sarada the only child, but she lives in a single-parent household being raised solely by Sakura because her father Sasuke is out of the village learning about Otsutsuki ensuring that nothing like Kaguya, her clan, or war ever happens again, especially towards the Leaf Village. Plus, sadly, her father has been gone so long that she doesn't even know him at the beginning of the series, except through pictures and stories by friends of her mother, and vice versa in the case of Sasuke except for the day she - Sarada - was born. Now in western society, single-parent households are all too common and some of us don't even know either our biological mother, father or both as well or if ever. I mean, I can relate to this character too to an extent with the single-parent household narrative. I was raised by a single mother like Sarada, I have siblings unlike her, and I know who my father is without going into personal details territory. My point is these characters in the world of Boruto are more relatable than the original characters because of their contemporary parallels with them.

Other real-life parallels include Mitsuki being a foreign exchange student at the ninja academy, Mitsuki being a biologically created person (which they are attempting to do right now with the "Design Baby'' experiments) as well as Kawaki being a biologically enhanced person through experimentation by Kara which is also known as “Transhumanism” in the real world. Mitsuki's father Orochimaru who can be seen as either an asexual, transsexual, or a non-binary individual who prefers for Mitsuki to refer to him as his "parent", Chocho being "body positive" and secure about her weight, unlike her father who would get mad if anybody insults or comments on his weight in the original Naruto series, mix-heritage and multicultural characters like Boruto, Sarada, Inojin, Chocho, and Shikadai, and a pretty heavy one which is child abuse as shown in Kawaki's backstory when he was a kid at the hand of his biological father. So this world within Boruto shows a lot of real-world similarities that I find quite interesting, realizing that the original Naruto series had some of these parallels as well but didn't really emphasize them or didn't touch on those subjects as much. I don't know if Masashi Kishimoto, Ukyo Kodachi, Mikio Ikemoto, or even Studio Pierrot thought out these little details unknowingly or not, but those small details resonated with me as a viewer when analyzing the series as a whole thus far. Also, in the world of Boruto as well as Naruto, you have unethical experimentation and weapons developments that have happened in real life such as the “Unit 731” experiments that took place in Japan during the second world war, the experiments that were done upon “Jews, Romanians, Blacks, Homosexuals, Impaired or Disabled individuals” as well as other people deemed “inferior” during the Nazi reign in Europe during the second world war, and the “Tuskegee Syphilis experiments” just to name a few terrible real-world incidents. I do believe in both series there are examples of “Human Trafficking” and “Eugenics” as well.


In summary, Boruto has a controversial reputation within anime fandom, which isn't a bad thing. Controversial means "debatable" whether people like the characters, their character arcs, their personalities, their abilities, their similarities or differences to their parents, the world itself, the villains, the story itself, or none of them at all. Both the manga and the anime have or have had the same amount of love or contempt from anime fandom from both sides of it. Whether negative or positive, they would still watch the anime, read the manga, or keep up with the latest news for the series from time to time. People don't notice the real-world parallels as much because they are focused on the superficial things that most fandoms look at when evaluating the pros and cons of a series. But I am glad I was able to reiterate the things done right and the things done wrong from what others have said as well as present my observation as to the things I like and dislike about the Boruto series either from the manga or anime. But regardless of what people think about the series I will continue reading each month and watching each week…. BORUTO: NARUTO NEXT GENERATION.

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