Arrived at Weekly Shonen Jump in 1999, Naruto, along with Dragon Ball and ONE PIECE, has confirmed itself as one of the Big 3 of the legendary Japanese magazine. Even after two decades, Masashi Kishimoto's work still inspires readers, but in a very different way than the original concepts. Where to go Boruto: Naruto the next generations?

Masashi Kishimoto picked up on the legacy of Ukyo Kodachi and recently co-directed Boruto: Naruto the Next Generations with illustrator Mikio Ikemoto. The work, however, is radically different from the one he created in 1999. This sequel actually abandoned the concepts of Ninja Wars, Carrying forces and cercoteri rather focus on the Otsutsuki clan of heavenly beings and their attempt at reincarnation.

To spark the discussion in the community, the official cover of Volume 15 of the manga is available at the end of the article. According to part of the fandom, the plant has abandoned ninja techniques to transform into something similar to a Dragon Ball. In fact, the protagonists more and more often overcome the difficulties with not very believable transformations and on the verge of absurdity, the last of which is Naruto's baryon mode.

And what do you think, is Boruto really deviating too far from the original path that Kishimoto took in Naruto? We leave you on the Boruto 61 report that landed on MangaPlus recently and the ranking of Boruto's strongest Kage.

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Sweety Otaku

One of the best parts of watching anime is how many times a show can surprise you. Sometimes for good, sometimes for bad. But if the Otaku know one thing, it's that anything is possible.

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