Read NARUTO - - 暁秘伝 咲乱悪華 [Naruto: Akatsuki Hiden — Sakimidareru Aku no Hana] by Masashi Kishimoto Free Online
Book Title: NARUTO - - 暁秘伝 咲乱悪華 [Naruto: Akatsuki Hiden — Sakimidareru Aku no Hana]|
The author of the book: Masashi Kishimoto
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 2.69 MB
Date of issue: July 3rd 2015
ISBN 13: 9784087033670
Read full description of the books:Minor spoilers
Personally, I feel that Akatsuki is one of the best villain organisations in aniverse, boasting members with memorable personalities and unthinkable techniques.
When I read the first page, I sincerely thought I was given a misprinted cover book of Sasuke's Hiden, and the back of my mind was nagging, "Umm, isn't this Akatsuki Hiden...? I get that Sasuke was briefly part of them (p.s.: I never acknowledged that, it felt too unofficial) but we're talking about those who wear the rings on the cover page, ya get what I'm saying? It was after I read Chapter One that I see what the author is trying to do - parallel world experience. While there is nothing similar between what Sasuke and Itachi experienced with the minor characters in their respective chapters, I argue that they merely served as mirrors for the Uchiha brothers to reflect on their relationship, and sentiments towards their one another. They were meant to see themselves in the bee siblings and that memory trigger would in turn affect and justify their actions.
Each chapters are segmented by the partner system, so even though I wanted to save Itachi (the best) for the last, it would make sense to dive into his and Kisame's story after Sasuke's appearance in the Prologue. Initially, I was expecting one chapter for each members and their stories before joining Akatsuki, instead I got neither - turns out the "untold" side of their stories is really their adventures in Akatsuki with their partners. One of the problems with this is, as in Itachi and Kisame's chapter: Kisame's inner thoughts are compromised and unsatisfyingly compensated with more action. Honestly, after reading Itachi Shinden, I'm convinced it takes an entire novel's length to really understand any of these people. Even after two novels, I continue to learn more about Itachi in this novel. As expected of this mature duo, I had a high time reading their dialogues.
Next up is the comedic couple of the team, Hidan and Kakuzu. Their dialogues never fail to crack me up - one minute they are grumbling and complaining to one another like an aged couple, the next one of them starts whining like a wilful child and the other eventually yearns with a sigh like a parent to child. They are perfect for each other, in the partner sense, of course. As with the previous pair, it deals with a never seen before technique in the canon, with countless references to Lord Jashin and Money.
We then proceed from the Destroyers to the extreme end of the spectrum - The Artists. By the time you're this far into the novel, you can't help but feel you're watching another filler episode of Naruto Shippuden, but it's a filler done right. With the introduction of a female cast, I knew I was getting my hopes up for nothing by wishing for Deidara's hormones to react... It did not even need to last, I would be satisfied with a longing backwards glance or even a hug. Then I realised this ain't no Fanfiction.net, and promptly shoved my inner romantic away. Despite my rants, I am contented with the ending (Deidara you go!).
I would be lying if I said I'm looking forward to reading Nagato and Konan's story, and fortunately the author seem to know that and kept it really short. In fact, nothing much really happened, it was mostly flashbacks from Konan's perspective. However, this limited canon material (those flashbacks) was taken advantaged by the author, and aptly incorporated into the plot so it felt less of a 'revision' than a ploy. If I were to think of myself as a ninja in Narutoverse, I would probably live my life like Konan, who lives for her man (men).
One of the most beautiful things the author did was to show the ripple effects of the members, so even when no partners crossed paths throughout the novel (you can read each chapters as one-shots), the stories remain connected via the places they visited, the people they met, and the words they left behind. It was a reminder that the black cloak with red clouds is just one side of their identities, and they are capable of doing more than just destroy (even if that's what they do most of the time). However, as I'm nodding head and tearing up at the reformed and repentant Sasuke reminiscing about Itachi, something more devastating dawned upon me - they are all dead. All these colourful, kick ass, deplorable, yet undoubtedly loveable characters, could only exist as memories in their Universe. Even when none of them set out to be villains, their beliefs and actions invariably led them towards the path of such, which would only be greeted with demise at the end.
"You would only know what kind of person you are when you are met with death in the face." Itachi couldn't have been more right - if we take a moment to recall their deaths, their "untold" sides were already revealed then.
The epilogue nicely encapsulates the natural cycle that governs the Universe, "cause and effect," and surprisingly (or strategically), Akatsuki left hope in its wake. While it ended on a happy note, I closed the book with a heavy heart.
Read information about the authorMasashi Kishimoto (岸本 斉史 Kishimoto Masashi) is a Japanese manga artist, well known for creating the manga series Naruto. His younger twin brother, Seishi Kishimoto, is also a manga artist and creator of the manga series O-Parts Hunter (666 Satan) and Blazer Drive. Two of his former assistants, Osamu Kajisa (Tattoo Hearts) and Yuuichi Itakura (Hand's), have also gone on to moderate success following their work on Naruto.
Kishimoto's first work as a manga artist was Karakuri (カラクリ?), which he submitted to Shueisha in 1995. This earned him the Weekly Shōnen Jump's monthly "Hop Step Award" in 1996, granted to promising new manga artists. This was followed in 1997 by a pilot version of Naruto (NARUTO－ナルト－), published in Akamaru Jump Summer. In 1998, Kishimoto premiered as a Weekly Shōnen Jump artist with a serialized version of Karakuri in Weekly Shōnen Jump, but it proved unpopular and was canceled soon after. In 1999, a serialized version of Naruto began publication in Weekly Shōnen Jump and quickly became a hit.
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