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Naruto Characters

Published: Saturday 25 March, 2017

  When originally creating the Naruto story, Kishimoto looked to other shōnen manga as influences for his work, and attempted to make his characters as unique as possible, while he based his story on Japanese culture.[12] When drawing the characters, he consistently uses a Naruto Costumes five-step process: concept and rough sketch, drafting, inking, shading, and coloring.[13] These steps are followed when he is drawing the manga and the color illustrations that commonly adorn the covers of tankōbon, Weekly Shōnen Jump, or other media. The toolkit he utilizes changes occasionally.[13] For instance, he utilized an airbrush for one illustration for a Weekly Shōnen Jump cover, but decided not to use it for future drawings largely due to the cleanup Naruto Costumes required.[14] For Part II he said that he attempted not to "overdo the typical manga style" by not including "too much deformation" and keeping the panel layouts to make it easy for the reader to follow the plot. Kishomoto said his drawing style changed from "the classic manga look to something a bit more realistic".[15]

   The separation of the characters into Naruto Costumes different teams was intended to give each group a specific flavor. He wanted each member to be "extreme", having a high amount of aptitude in one given attribute yet be talentless in another."[16] He was unable to focus on romance during Part I of the manga, so he emphasized it more in Part II of the manga, beginning with volume 28, despite finding it difficult.[10] The insertion of villains into the story was largely to have them act as a counterpoint to the characters' moral values. He has stated that this focus on illustrating the difference in values is central to his creation of villains to the point that, "I don't really think about them in combat