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Easton Rivera
Easton Rivera

Naruto Episode 83 ^NEW^


While there are a few small action sequences scattered throughout the episode, the latest installment is primarily concerned with explaining the why of the current storyline. Although the end of the previous episode revealed that Ohnoki had a hand in Ku's scheme, there was always the possibility that this was a trick on the old man's part or an example of end-of-episode misdirection, so learning that the former Tsuchikage is fully complicit comes as something of a surprise. Of course, the franchise overseers would never allow Ohnoki to become a full-blown antagonist, and the reasons for his actions are believable, if somewhat contrived. The Stone's hitherto-unmentioned plight also highlights one of the series' recurring themes: uneasy peace. Kurotsuchi opts out of the Akuta project because she feels it violates the alliance formed by the Hidden Villages, but Ohnoki realizes that not every village is equally equipped to handle unexpected high-level threats. (He even cites the Otsutsukis as an example.) There's a good chance Ohnoki will come around to Kurotsuchi's way of thinking and see the error of his ways by story's end, but this doesn't invalidate the issues he brought up, and seeing how the various village leaders deal with post-wartime threats continues to be one of the most fascinating aspects of this sequel series.




Naruto Episode 83



As a decidedly busier affair than last week's installment, episode 83 immediately gets down to business and outlines exactly what's at stake. With Ohnoki's health in decline and the artificial beings constantly on the verge of death, the theme of mortality is inescapable, and it's hard to believe we won't be bidding farewell to at least one familiar face after all is said and done.


This wiki contains spoilers for all stories of Critical Role. This includes the story for unaired episodes of The Legend of Vox Machina, as it's based on the first campaign of Critical Role from 2015-2017.


In Episode 83, two or three episodes after Hidan and Kakuzu capture the Two Tails, Nagato says that only 4 beasts are left. But in the anime, only two beasts were shown to be captured (Shukaku and the Two Tails). So 7 beasts remain. Are there any movies in between or did I miss any episode?


In the beginning of Naruto Shippuden 2 tailed beasts were already sealed. (Manga ch.256 p.16) These tailed beasts are never confirmed but I believe they are Kokuo (5 tails) and Chomei (7 tails). In the anime Chomei was captured during the joint Chūnin Exams between Konohagakure and Sunagakure. This happened before Shippuden started. (Hopes Entrusted to the Future, episode 413 of Naruto: Shippūden) As for Kokuo I have evidence of when every other tailed beast was sealed so he has to have been sealed before Shippuden.


The next time we see the Gedo Mazo is in chapter 329, when it has 4 tailed beasts sealed inside of it. This is where it gets confusing because Saiken (6 tails) is the only tailed beast that could have been sealed in this gap. However, the wiki says he doesn't get sealed until after Sasuke fights Itachi. Saiken gets captured during the Six-Tails Unleashed arc, which covers episodes 144 to 151. I don't think there is anything in these episodes that say this has to occur after Sasuke fights Itachi, so we can say this happens after Garra was captured and before Asuma dies.


Naruto was serialized in Shueisha's shōnen manga magazine Weekly Shōnen Jump from 1999 to 2014, with its chapters collected in 72 tankōbon volumes. The manga was adapted into an anime television series produced by Pierrot and Aniplex, which broadcast 220 episodes from 2002 to 2007; the English dub of the series aired on Cartoon Network and YTV from 2005 to 2009. Naruto: Shippuden, a sequel to the original series, premiered in 2007, and ended in 2017, after 500 episodes. The English dub was broadcast on Disney XD from 2009 to 2011, airing the first 98 episodes, and then switched over to Adult Swim's Toonami programming block in January 2014, starting over from the first episode. The English dub is still airing weekly on Adult Swim to this day. Viz Media began streaming the anime series on their streaming service Neon Alley in December 2012 on 99 episodes, and ended in March 2016, after 338 episodes. Besides the anime series, Pierrot has developed eleven movies and twelve original video animations (OVAs). Other Naruto-related merchandise includes light novels, video games, and trading cards developed by several companies.


A spin-off comedy manga by Kenji Taira, titled Naruto SD: Rock Lee no Seishun Full-Power Ninden[c], focuses on the character Rock Lee, a character who aspires to be strong as a ninja but has no magical jutsu abilities. It ran in Shueisha's Saikyō Jump magazine from December 3, 2010, to July 4, 2014,[52][53] and was made into an anime series, produced by Studio Pierrot, and premiering on TV Tokyo on April 3, 2012.[54] Crunchyroll simulcasted the series' premiere on their website and streamed the following episodes.[55] Taira also wrote Uchiha Sasuke no Sharingan Den[d], which released on October 3, 2014, which runs in the same magazine and features Sasuke.[56]


The Naruto anime, directed by Hayato Date and produced by Studio Pierrot and TV Tokyo, premiered in Japan on October 3, 2002, and concluded on February 8, 2007, after 220 episodes on TV Tokyo.[59][60] The first 135 episodes were adapted from Part I of the manga; the remaining 85 episodes are original and use plot elements that are not in the manga.[61] Tetsuya Nishio was the character designer for Naruto when the manga was adapted into an anime series; Kishimoto had requested that Nishio be given this role.[62][63] Beginning on April 29, 2009, the original Naruto anime began a rerun on Wednesdays and Thursdays (until the fourth week of September 2009 when it changed to only Wednesdays). It was remastered in HD, with new 2D and 3D effects, under the name Naruto: Shōnen Hen[e].[64] Episodes from the series have been released on both VHS and DVD, and collected as boxed sets.[65][66][67][68]


Naruto: Shippuden[i], developed by Studio Pierrot and directed by Hayato Date, is the sequel to the original Naruto anime; it corresponds to Part II of the manga.[84] It debuted on Japanese TV on February 15, 2007, on TV Tokyo, and concluded on March 23, 2017.[85][86] On January 8, 2009, TV Tokyo began broadcasting new episodes via internet streaming to monthly subscribers. Each streamed episode was available online within an hour of its Japanese release and includes English subtitles.[87]


Viz began streaming English subtitled episodes on January 2, 2009, on its series' website, including episodes that had already been released as well as new episodes from Japan.[88] In the United States, the English dub of Naruto: Shippuden premiered weekly on Disney XD from October 28, 2009, up until episode 98 on November 5, 2011.[89] Episodes 99 through 338 premiered uncut on the anime web channel Neon Alley until its shutdown on May 4, 2016.[90] The anime started airing from the beginning on Adult Swim's Toonami programming block on January 5, 2014, where it continues to air on a weekly basis.[91]


The first North American DVD of the series was released on September 29, 2009.[95] Only the first 53 episodes were made available in this format before it ended with the 12th volume on August 10, 2010.[96] Subsequent episodes were released as part of DVD boxed sets, beginning with the first season on January 26, 2010.[97] In the United Kingdom, the series was licensed by Manga Entertainment who released the first DVD collection on June 14, 2010.[98]


Toshio Masuda composed and arranged the Naruto soundtracks. Naruto Original Soundtrack was released on April 3, 2003, and contains 22 tracks used during the first season of the anime.[113] This was followed by Naruto Original Soundtrack II, released on March 18, 2004, which includes 19 tracks.[114] The third, Naruto Original Soundtrack III, was released on April 27, 2005, with 23 tracks.[115] Two soundtracks containing all the opening and ending themes of the series, titled Naruto: Best Hit Collection and Naruto: Best Hit Collection II were released on November 17, 2004, and August 2, 2006.[116][117] Eight tracks from the series were selected and released on a CD called Naruto in Rock -The Very Best Hit Collection Instrumental Version- released on December 19, 2007.[118] Soundtracks for the three movies based on the first anime series were available for sale near their release dates.[119][120][121] On October 12, 2011, a CD collecting the themes from Naruto Shōnen Hen was released.[122] Various CD series were released with voice actors performing original episodes.[123]


Four guidebooks titled First Official Data Book through Fourth Official Data Book have been released; the first two cover Part I of the manga, and were released in 2002 and 2005; the third and fourth volumes appeared in 2008 and 2014.[146][147][148] These books contain character profiles, Jutsu guides, and drafts by Kishimoto.[149] For the anime, a series of guidebooks called Naruto Anime Profiles was released. These books contain information about the production of the anime episodes and explanations of the characters' designs.[150] A manga fan book titled Secret: Writings from the Warriors Official Fanbook appeared in 2002,[151] and another fan book was released to commemorate the series' 10th anniversary, including illustrations of Naruto Uzumaki by other manga artists, a novel, Kishimoto's one-shot titled Karakuri, and an interview between Kishimoto and Yoshihiro Togashi.[152]


The Naruto anime was listed as the 38th best animated show in IGN's Top 100 Animated Series.[194] In September 2005, Japanese television network TV Asahi broadcast a popularity poll based on a nationwide survey in which Naruto placed 17th.[195] Mike Hale of The New York Times described the series as much better than American animation aimed at children,[196] but the animation received some criticism from both the THEM Anime Reviews critics: Christina Carpenter felt Kishimoto's artistic style translated poorly into animation,[197] and Derrick Tucker was also negative, though he felt that at their best, the depictions "[left] little to be desired".[198] As with the manga, some reviewers, such as Theron Martin of Anime News Network, along with Tucker, felt there were too many fight scenes,[198][199] though Justin Rich argued that the fight scenes were the most important and enjoyable element of the show.[200] Carpenter also commented positively on the characters, though she felt that most were fairly typicals.[197] Hiroshi Matsuyama further reflected the anime's 133rd episode to be one of his favorites not only for the action sequences between Naruto and Sasuke but also the emotional value displayed.[201] 041b061a72


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