The fifth set follows Naruto, who is troubled by nightmares after his second failed attempt to bring Sasuke home. Kakashi, recovering in the hospital, suggests a new training regimen for Naruto that puts him in touch with his wind chakra nature.
Boruto: Naruto Next Generations Set 3 contains anime episodes 27-39 directed by Noriyuki Abe from Studio Pierrot. Years before Boruto Uzumaki's fight against a man named Kawaki, the young Boruto and Shikadai Nara ride on top of a train with the latter reminding Boruto that tomorrow is their Academy entrance ceremony. Boruto sees a boy being bullied and defends him. They talk about their fathers with the boy, Denki Kaminarimon, revealing his father is a billionaire businessman in charge of Konoha's train system. Boruto encourages him to stand up to his father. Boruto returns home and is unsurprised to hear that his father, Naruto, is not home. Meanwhile Denki tries to stand up for himself but his father rejects him, saying Denki will win his approval by being strong. Special Features: English Cast Interview, Storyboards, Art Gallery, Clean Opening, Clean Ending.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The Naruto anime and manga series takes place in an unnamed fictional world with numerous countries and locations. When Masashi Kishimoto was creating the setting of the Naruto manga, he initially concentrated on the designs for the village of Konohagakure, the primary setting of the series. Kishimoto asserts that his design for Konohagakure was created "pretty spontaneously without much thought", but admits that the scenery is based on his home in the Okayama prefecture in Japan. Kishimoto created Konohagakure without specifying a specific era or location in the real world, noting that the village is "just a place in [his] head". Without a specific time period, Kishimoto included modern elements in the series such as convenience stores and movies, but specifically excluded projectile weapons and vehicles from the storyline. For reference materials, Kishimoto performs his own research into Japanese culture and alludes to it in his work. In an interview, he commented that he "often visits Japanese gardens and [goes] to Kabuki performances" for reference material.