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What parents need to know
Parents need to know that Lego Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu: Skybound, the sixth installment of the Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu series, features lots of martial arts-type fantasy violence. It also heavily promotes the Lego Ninjago toy line. Nonetheless, it still contains some positive messages about friendship, patience, loyalty, and gender equality.
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What's the story?
The sixth series in the Lego Ninjago animated franchise, LEGO NINJAGO: MASTERS OF SPINJITZU: SKYBOUND reveals a new season of crime for the teen ninja team to fight. Now that Kai (Vincent Tong), Cole (Kirby Morrow), Jay (Michael Adamthwaite), Lloyd (Jillian Michaels), Zane (Brent Miller), and Nya (Kelly Metzger) have saved Ninjago from the Cursed Realm, they are enjoying celebrity status. But an old nemesis has reappeared, and a new danger -- the evil of Nadakhan the Djinn -- poses a new threat. While Nya struggles with her identity as a female ninja, the rest of the team is learning to balance their pop star status with their responsibilities.
Is it any good?
This entertaining series offers a fun, action-packed story while staying true to the Spinjitzu saga. The teen ninja do what most teenagers do, including engaging in competitive behavior and struggling through (largely innocent) romantic entanglements. But they continue to fight for good while recognizing the importance of honor, teamwork, loyalty, and treating everyone in the group equally, regardless of gender.
Nya's personal struggles with how she is accepted by outsiders as the only female in the group leads to some important insights. And of course, Master Wu (Paul Dobson) and Misako Garmadon (Kathleen Barr) impart their wisdom along the way. As a result, Lego Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu: Skybound offers lots of adventure and some positive messages.
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