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This article, Wood Release: All-Covering Forests and Ten Thousand Things, is an article only to be used by Ten Tailed Fox.

[nil edit]Wood Release: All-Covering Forests and Ten Thousand Things 15px
  • The orb of black chakra and tree begin to form.
  • Both increase in size.
Name
Kanji 木遁・森羅万象
Rōmaji Mokuton: Shinra Banshō
Viz print media Wood Element: All of Creation
English anime Wood Style: All of Nature
Debut
Appears in Manga
Data
Classification Nature Icon Wood Rinnegan Kekkei Genkai, Ninjutsu, Dōjutsu, Onmyōjutsu
Nature
Class Offensive
Range All ranges
Hand seals Snake
Other jutsu
Parent jutsu

Wood Release: All-Covering Forests and Ten Thousand Things is the single most powerful technique in Ryun's arsenal, it combines his unique yin-yang technique with his own variant of wood techniques.

Usage

Ryun first creates an orb of black substance, made from Yin-Yang Release, while at the same time, growing a tremendous tree from the ground beneath it. As both grow in size, the orb seems to attract the branches of the tree inward towards it until they eventually connect, causing all of the tree's branches to follow suit, and fueling the tree's growth — causing it to grow to immense proportions.

The results of this are many-fold. Using the orb of black substance as a "source", the tree and its connecting branches and roots become immune to all forms of ninjutsu, with techniques literally dissolving the instant they come into contact with the tree or part of the tree. Ryun can then manipulate the branches in a similar fashion to his Wood Release: Advent of a Wilderness of Living Trees, allowing to deal fatal blows, if not instant death, to anything the tree comes into contact with.

Additionally, by preying on the life force around him, Ryun can continue to grow trees, which can all be manipulated in the same fashion as the original.

Influences

The name is taken from "shinra banshō" (神羅万象, lit., "the whole of creation"), a Japanese four-character idiom and homophone variant of "shinra banshō" (森羅万象, lit. "All-Covering Forests and Ten Thousand Things"), a Buddhist idiom which has come to mean "All of Nature" or "All of Creation".

Trivia

See also

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