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The Last: Naruto the Movie

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The Last: Naruto the Movie
The main characters from the film
Japanese film poster
Directed by Tsuneo Kobayashi
Produced by
  • Takuyuki Hirobe
  • Naoji Hohnokidani
  • Shoji Matsui
Screenplay by Maruo Kyozuka
Story by Masashi Kishimoto
Based on Naruto
by Masashi Kishimoto
Starring
Music by
Cinematography Atsuho Matsumoto
Edited by Seiji Morita
Production
company
Distributed by Toho
Release date
  • 6 December 2014 (2014-12-06)
Running time
112 minutes
Country Japan
Language Japanese
Box office

¥2.0 billion

(US$19.84 million)

The Last: Naruto the Movie is a 2014 Japanese animated film produced by Studio Pierrot and directed by Tsuneo Kobayashi. Based on Masashi Kishimoto's manga and anime Naruto, it is the first film which is part of the canonical storyline set between chapters 699 and 700 of the manga series. The film, starring Junko Takeuchi, Nana Mizuki, Chie Nakamura, Showtaro Morikubo, Satoshi Hino, Kazuhiko Inoue and Noriaki Sugiyama, focuses on Naruto Uzumaki's ninja team as they go on a mission to rescue Hanabi Hyuga — Hinata Hyuga's sister — from Toneri Otsutsuki, a man who wishes to marry Hinata and punish mankind for weaponising chakra. Naruto and Hinata develop a romantic relationship during their adventure.

The film premiered on 6 December 2014. Kishimoto created new designs for the characters, since they are now young adults rather than teenagers (as they were in the manga's second part and its animated adaptation, Naruto: Shippuden). Kishimoto and the writers focused on the romantic relationship between the main characters; although Kishimoto was uncomfortable depicting romantic scenes, he enjoyed seeing the output. The film's theme song is Sukima Switch's "Hoshi no Utsuwa".

The Last had been the franchise's highest-grossing film before it was surpassed by its sequel, Boruto: Naruto the Movie (2015). The film was also a critical success, with a number of writers praising its story (for its focus on Naruto and Hinata's relationship) and animation. However, its lack of an appealing antagonist was criticised. The film's Japanese home-media release was one of the year's best sellers.

Plot[edit]

The film is set two years after the Fourth Ninja World War, the manga's final story arc where Naruto Uzumaki and his allies achieve world peace. Kakashi Hatake, now Konohagakure's village leader and the Sixth Hokage, notices that the moon is nearing Earth and will soon collide with it. The crisis is caused by Toneri Otsutsuki, a descendant of Hamura Otsutsuki of the Branch House, who is determined to fulfill his legacy and punish humanity for abusing the energy known as chakra over a millennium. During the Rinne Festival, as Hinata Hyuga knits a red scarf similar to the one Naruto wore when they first met, Sakura Haruno offers to help her. Hinata becomes doubtful as Naruto receives a variety of gifts from others, including another scarf. Toneri infiltrates Konohagakure; although he fails to kidnap Hinata due to Naruto's intervention, he kidnaps Hinata's younger sister, Hanabi Hyuga.

Naruto, Hinata, Sakura, Sai and Shikamaru Nara are assigned by Kakashi to rescue Hanabi. In an abandoned village of the Otsutsuki Clan, Naruto understands the concept of romantic love from seeing Hinata's memories while being caught in an illusion and spending more time with her. Toneri transplants Hanabi's eyes into himself to awaken the Tenseigan (転生眼, lit. "Reincarnation Eye") which his ancestors sealed over the last millennium, and he proposes to Hinata. To have a chance at saving Hanabi, Hinata accepts his offer after she rejects Naruto's romantic overtures and Naruto falls into a depression. The villagers on Earth defend themselves, intercepting the moon's meteorites and evacuating the civilian population from Toneri's genocidal assault, while Sasuke Uchiha returns to protect Konohagakure.

After recovering for three days, Sakura reassures Naruto that Hinata loves him and the group approaches Toneri's castle. Hamura's spirit contacted Hinata as the Byakugan Princess, explaining that Toneri has misinterpreted his decree. Toneri refuses to listen to Hinata, ruins the scarf and brainwashes her. Invading Toneri's castle, Sakura and Sai secure Hanabi while Shikamaru holds off Toneri's puppets. Naruto saves Hinata from the ceremony where Toneri plans to unleash the Tenseigan and helps her destroy the Tenseigan altar. Toneri uses the remains to strengthen his power, slicing the moon in half as Naruto engages him in combat. With Hinata's help, Naruto overpowers Toneri, sending the moon back into its orbit due to mixing their chakra. After Hinata takes back Hanabi's eyes, Toneri realises the truth about Hamura's decree and decides to remain on the moon to atone for his sins. After Naruto tells Hinata that the scarf he wore earlier belonged to his late mother, they declare their love for each other and return home.

During the final credits, Naruto and Hinata marry in front of their friends. In a post-credits scene before the epilogue, they have two children: Boruto Uzumaki and Himawari Uzumaki.

Voice cast[edit]

Character Japanese voice[1] English voice[1]
Naruto Uzumaki Junko Takeuchi Maile Flanagan
Hinata Hyuga Nana Mizuki Stephanie Sheh
Toneri Otsutsuki Jun Fukuyama Robbie Daymond
Sakura Haruno Chie Nakamura Kate Higgins
Shikamaru Nara Showtaro Morikubo Tom Gibis
Sai Satoshi Hino Ben Diskin
Sixth Hokage Kakashi Hatake Kazuhiko Inoue Dave Wittenberg
Hanabi Hyuga Kiyomi Asai Colleen Villard
Hiashi Hyuga Eizō Tsuda John DeMita
Kotetsu Hagane Tomoyuki Kōno Liam O'Brien
Izumo Kamizuki Tomohiro Tsuboi Richard Cansino
Konohamaru Sarutobi Ikue Ōtani Colleen Villard
Rock Lee Yōichi Masukawa Brian Donovan
Might Guy Masashi Ebara Skip Stellrecht
Ino Yamanaka Ryōka Yuzuki Colleen Villard
Choji Akimichi Kentarō Itō Robbie Rist
Tsunade Masako Katsuki Debi Mae West
Shizune Keiko Nemoto Megan Hollingshead
Iruka Umino Toshihiko Seki Quinton Flynn
Kurama Tesshō Genda Paul St. Peter
Fifth Kazekage Gaara Akira Ishida Liam O'Brien
Fourth Raikage A Hideaki Tezuka Beau Billingslea
Killer Bee Hisao Egawa Catero Colbert
Fifth Mizukage Mei Terumi Yurika Hino Mary Elizabeth McGlynn
Third Tsuchikage Onoki Tomomichi Nishimura Steven Blum
Sasuke Uchiha Noriaki Sugiyama Yuri Lowenthal
Akane Riho Takada Debi Mae West
Kaede Ai Hashizume Megan Hollingshead
Teuchi Eisuke Asakura Patrick Seitz
Kiba Inuzuka Kōsuke Toriumi Kyle Hebert
Kurenai Yuhi Rumi Ochiai Mary Elizabeth McGlynn
Hayate Gekko Nozomu Sasaki Lex Lang
Pain Kenyu Horiuchi Troy Baker
Katsuyu Mamiko Noto Mary Elizabeth McGlynn
Boruto Uzumaki Kokoro Kikuchi Maile Flanagan
Himawari Uzumaki Yūki Kuwahara Stephanie Sheh

Production[edit]

Naruto and Hinata kiss.
Naruto and Hinata's romantic relationship was the film's focus. Although Masashi Kishimoto was uncomfortable about writing romantic scenes, he enjoyed seeing the output.

The film was directed by Tsuneo Kobayashi.[2] Masashi Kishimoto provided the story concept, character designs and complete editorial supervision.[3] Since the story takes place two years after Part II and several years before the epilogue, the characters were redesigned with clothing suitable for missions and more-mature facial features.[4][5] The film contains homages to Jun'ichirō Tanizaki's In Praise of Shadows, Vincent van Gogh's The Starry Night, Alfred Hitchcock’s Vertigo (1958), and Nobuhiko Obayashi's Lonely Heart (1985).[6]:13 A new character, Toneri (voiced by Jun Fukuyama), appeared in the film.[7]

Screenwriter Maruo Kyozuka said that he wanted to depict a love triangle between Naruto, Hinata and Toneri in the film. Although Naruto is initially clueless about Hinata's feelings for him, during the film he begins to acknowledge and respond to them. Hinata's character was also developed in the film, with Kyozuka saying that she had to put aside her feelings for Naruto to accept Toneri's proposal so she could find Hanabi. During this scene, Kyozuka wanted to depict Naruto at his lowest after his rejection by Hinata. He then returned Naruto to his brave self, with the character resolving to continue his mission regardless of the cost. Toneri was developed as a despicable villain.[6]:14

After seeing the staff's initial work on a film about Naruto's relationship with Hinata, Kishimoto decided to oversee the project.[8] He enjoyed seeing Naruto and Hinata's romantic scenes, even those not written by him.[9] Kishimoto acknowledged his discomfort at writing romantic scenes, and he admitted he was not sure if he would be able to look at the scene depicting Naruto and Hinata's kiss.[10] In making The Last: Naruto the Movie, Kishimoto based the idea of Hinata wanting to make a scarf for Naruto on what his wife had actually once done for him; this elicited laughs from the staff as they worked on the film.[11] Kishimoto felt a mixture of satisfaction and sadness due to the two characters' growth since Naruto's beginning; they had become like his own children.[12]

Hinata's Japanese voice actress, Nana Mizuki, was surprised at the attention her character received. After seeing Hinata as an adult, Mizuki was amazed by how womanly Hinata looked and acted, feeling the same way about Naruto's young-adult self. The character's personality and unwillingness to give up, regardless of the situation, attracted Mizuki to Hinata. According to Mizuki, her favorite scene in the film was when Naruto tells Hinata he loves her. While being happy at Hinata's joy, she thought the character behaved rather coldly when Hinata went to Toneri.[6]:4 Naruto's Japanese voice actress, Junko Takeuchi, was happy with the story and had hoped that Naruto would end up in a relationship with Hinata. Takeuchi was reminded of Naruto's late godfather, Jiraiya, when she read the script. She thought that although Naruto's declaration of love was the most important part of the character's growth, his true nature had not changed at that point. Satisfied with the story, Takeuchi thought that the audience would agree with her view.[6]:3

The jazz fusion duo Sukima Switch performed the film's theme song, "Hoshi no Utsuwa" ("Star Vessel"), after producer Takuyuki Hirobe had asked them to compose a song which invoked a gentle (yet powerful) world view.[13] The single was released on 3 December 2014,[14][15] at the same time as the film's soundtrack.[16] A character CD song for Hinata, "Fuyu no Owari ni (冬の終わりに)" ("At the End of Winter"), was recorded by Nana Mizuki.[17] Two additional CDs were Even in a Future Day and The Host: Naruto the CD.[18]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

The film's romantic outlook has been well-received by writers. Amy McNulty of Anime News Network praised the film's more character-driven, romantic approach compared to the previous films: "Despite the (awkward) title, the movie is not actually the final film in the franchise, but it's the last of an era and a fitting capstone for the series and its fandom".[19] David West of Neo wrote that although The Last had characteristics in common with the original series (such as the main characters' mission to stop Toneri's plans), its well-executed focus on the romantic relationship was fairly new to the franchise.[20] According to a Toon Zone review, the film's early release (before the end of the Naruto: Shippuden anime) and new status quo in the Naruto world might confuse the audience.[21]

Naruto's romance with Hinata has been mostly praised by the media, with some reviewers saying that The Last should have been condensed for their relationship to have a bigger part.[19][22][23] David West said their relationship was well-executed, praising the inclusion of previous occasions in the series where Hinata and Naruto were together. West also praised Hinata's role in the film and her interaction with the antagonist, Toneri.[20] While noting issues with some plot elements, Thais Valdivia enjoyed the symbolism of the scarves.[24] Midwest Book Review commended the main cast's character development and relationship to the point of stating that anime fans in general might enjoy the feature.[25] However, Brendan Ha had mixed initial emotions about the romance. According to Ha, it was affecting, but the fact that this was Naruto's last film (since the next one focused on his son) left viewers unhappy.[26]

Journalists have applauded the film's animation, action scenes and overall atmosphere. Charles Solomon of the Los Angeles Times gave the film a positive review: "If 'The Last' lacks some of the emotional punch of the previous feature, 'The Road to Ninja', Kobayashi compensates with flamboyant visuals that mix CG, drawn animation and elegant calligraphic figures; fans should stay through the credits for a surprising final scene".[27] Amy McNulty commended the film's animation but criticised the falling-moon threat's lack of impact on the story.[19] Fandom Post writer Chris Beveridge agreed about the falling-moon, but he praised The Last's atmosphere and lack of melodrama.[22] Brendan Ha of Otaku USA enjoyed the film's action scenes and animation.[26] Thais Valdivia of Hobby Consolas liked the development of the supporting characters Shikamaru Nara and Sai, but she criticised the too-brief appearance of Sasuke Uchiha.[24]

Reviewers have generally criticised Toneri's role as the film's antagonist. Kotaku's Richard Eisenbeis enjoyed the supporting cast as well as the love story and recommended the film to long-time Naruto fans, but he regarded Toneri as an unmemorable villain.[28] Besides criticising the film's overarching plot and nondescript score, Amy McNulty described Toneri as an unengaging antagonist.[19] A Toon Zone reviewer wrote that the villain was overshadowed by the relationship between Naruto and Hinata, which made the film more appealing.[21]

Release and box office[edit]

The Last was first announced at Jump Festa 2012.[29][30] The film's first trailer premiered on 31 July 2014.[31] It was promoted in the lead-up to the Naruto manga finale in Weekly Shōnen Jump, with information announced weekly.[32][33] The film premiere took place on 6 December 2014.[13][34] A limited-edition data book with Kishimoto's one-shot tie-in chapter was distributed with the film. Maruo Kyōzuka wrote a novelisation, which was published by Shueisha on 8 December 2014.[35]

During its first weekend, The Last earned ¥515 million (US$4.35 million) and grossed ¥1.29 billion after three weekends.[36][37] In December 2014, it earned about ¥1.75 billion ($14.76 million) and became the franchise's top-grossing feature film.[38] By January 2016, the film had grossed ¥2 billion ($16.9 million).[39][40]

Aniplex released the Japanese DVD on 22 July 2015, which sold 18,565 copies in that country.[41][42] It was one of 2016's bestselling DVDs in Japan, selling 34,687 copies.[43] On 29 December 2016, the film aired on TV Tokyo at 1:30 a.m. and received a rating of 1.4 percent.[44]

It was released by Madman Entertainment in Australia and New Zealand.[45] In North America, Viz Media and Eleven Arts screened the film in 21 theaters on 20 February 2015.[46] Viz released the DVD and Blu-ray versions on 6 October 2015.[47]

Legacy[edit]

After The Last's post-credits scene, a trailer for the next film has been shown, featuring Naruto and Hinata's son — Boruto Uzumaki, Sasuke and Sakura's daughter — Sarada Uchiha, and the rest of the new generation.[48] For its fighting game Naruto Shippuden: Ultimate Ninja Storm 4, CyberConnect2 added Naruto, Sasuke, Sakura, and Hinata in their forms from The Last to the game's playable characters.[49] Shō Hinata wrote a light novel, Konoha Hiden: The Perfect Day for a Wedding (2015), in which Kakashi tasks the cast with finding the best gift for Naruto and Hinata's wedding.[50] Toneri returns in the anime series Boruto: Naruto Next Generations, and he is interested in Boruto's growth.[51]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]