Last Monday, the latest issue of the Weekly Shônen Jump magazine revealed that the "Konoha Hiden" arc of the animated series "Naruto Shippuden" would end on March 23, with the premiere of episode 500 of the anime (Or 720 if you count the first one). This last episode focused on the message that Iruka gives Naruto as a wedding gift. This arc began its broadcast in Japan last February, and it adapts the novel "Konoha Hiden: Shūgen Biyori," by Shō Hinata.

From every ending comes a new beginning

The TV Tokyo broadcast of Boruto's animated series, Boruto: Naruto Next Generations, will begin on April 5th, as the weekly issue of "Weekly Shônen Jump" revealed.

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It's still unknown if it will be possible to simulcast this anime on Crunchyroll, as it was with the Shippuden series.

The anime, with this last arc, will get close to the 750 episodes overall since its broadcast on TV Tokyo in October 2002.

Studio Pierrot has been tasked with bringing Masashi Kishimoto's sleeve to Television with Hayato Date at the director's chair. Studio Pierrot is also behind the anime of Boruto: Naruto Next Generations.

And to confirm rumors about the definitive end, Developer Level-5 announces that its newest multimedia project, The Snack World, will begin airing on April 13th in TV Tokyo, every Thursday, at 7.25pm, occupying the schedule Which until now belonged to Naruto Shippuden.

A look back to how it started

In mid-1995, the manga world dressed for mourning. "Dragon Ball," one of the most successful Japanese comics of all time came to an end. Since the adventures of Goku and his friends were like the hen of golden eggs, Toei Animation created its own - without any intervention from the author of the work, the famous Akira Toriyama - new stage for the tv series, "Dragon Ball GT." But the product was not up to the original work and only served to lengthen the story a couple of years more.

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However, it was not long before the arrival of a worthy successor to the famous manga. In late 1999, screenwriter and cartoonist Masashi Kishimoto, a big fan of Toriyama's work, began to follow in the footsteps of his idol thanks to Naruto. In November of that year, the publisher Shūeisha - as it had done fourteen years before with Dragon Ball - published in the Japanese weekly magazine Shonen Jump the first number of the comic, an account of action and adventures on a young ninja with high aspirations. The ambitious Naruto Uzumaki, marginalized because of the nine tailed demons inside him, faced the problems with carefree attitude and a great eagerness of overcoming.

Now, after all these consecutive years of amazing feats and shocking revelations, the Otakus again shed a tear. Naruto's adventures come to an end.