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Mateo Bell
Mateo Bell

1984 Subtitles English [UPD]

Languages Available in: The download links above has 1984 (Nineteen Eighty-Four)subtitles in Arabic, Brazillian Portuguese, Chinese Bg Code, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, English German, Estonian, Farsi Persian, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Indonesian, Japanese, Korean, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Serbian, Spanish, Swedish, Turkish, Vietnamese Languages.

1984 subtitles English

The network was founded in 1984 as NetSpan before being renamed Telemundo in 1987 after the branding used on WKAQ-TV, its owned-and-operated station in San Juan, Puerto Rico. In 1997, Liberty Media and Sony Pictures Entertainment acquired controlling interest in Telemundo. NBC then purchased Telemundo in 2001.

Telemundo provides English subtitles via closed captioning primarily on weekdays from 7:00 to 11:00 p.m. Eastern and Pacific Time, during the network's prime time lineup. The subtitles are transmitted over the CC3 caption channel in standard definition and the CS2 caption channel available on most digital tuners in high definition. The network produces the translations in-house, and intends them to attract Hispanic viewers who may not be fluent in Spanish as well as other non-Spanish speakers.[43][44] Programs that include English captions are identified on-air by a special digital on-screen graphic seen at the start of each episode, denoting the specific caption channels in which viewers can receive subtitles in either Spanish or English (see right).

Telemundo was the first Spanish-language network in the United States to incorporate English captions during its programming, beginning with the premieres of La Cenicienta ("Cinderella") and Amor Descarado ("Barefaced Love") on September 8, 2003;[44] this generated a small, loyal fan base among English-speaking viewers.[45] The subtitles were briefly discontinued without notice on October 14, 2008, citing budget cuts made by NBC Universal and the network's switch from analog to digital broadcasts; representatives for Telemundo also cited the need to concentrate resources on its core Spanish-speaking audience. However, the network soon reversed its decision due to demand by viewers in favor of the English subtitles,[45] which returned on all prime time novelas on March 30, 2009.

Programs that include English-language captions during their original broadcast may also include them in repeat broadcasts airing outside of the network's prime time schedule after the program's original run on the network or, since 2012, as part of the network's late-night novela repeat block. Some programs (notably the defunct long-running erotic anthology Decisiones ("Decisions"), which the network now airs only in reruns), include English captions only for certain episodes, depending on when they were produced. Programs that use English captions are primarily consist of telenovelas, though a few shows outside the genre (such as the prime time court show Caso Cerrado) are also transcribed in both languages. Availability of English subtitles is limited to the technical capacity of the local station, cable or satellite provider, or other outlet to disseminate them over the network feed.

Since then, other networks in the United States have utilized the practice of providing closed captions in both English and Spanish. On January 30, 2012, Univision began airing CC3 English captions on its evening programming (primarily with its weeknight telenovelas, along with select weekend prime time series).[46][47] Azteca also transmits English language captions on certain programs. And in an inverse manner, upon the launch of the now-defunct Qubo Channel in 2007, most of its programming included CC3 Spanish subtitles in addition to its native CC1 English subtitles.[48]

The Return of Godzilla (ゴジラ, Gojira, lit. "Godzilla") is a 1984 tokusatsu kaiju film directed by Koji Hashimoto and written by Hideichi Nagahara from a story by Tomoyuki Tanaka, with special effects by Teruyoshi Nakano. Produced by Toho Pictures and Toho Eizo, it is the 16th installment in the Godzilla series as well as the first in the Heisei series. It stars Keiju Kobayashi, Ken Tanaka, Yasuko Sawaguchi, Shin Takuma, and Yosuke Natsuki. The film was released to Japanese theaters by Toho on December 15, 1984.[4] New World Pictures produced a heavily-edited English-language version of the film directed by R.J. Kizer and written by Lisa Tomei titled Godzilla 1985, which featured Raymond Burr reprising his role as Steve Martin from Godzilla, King of the Monsters!. It released this version to American theaters on August 23, 1985.

New World released Godzilla 1985 on VHS in the late 1980s and early 1990s following its theatrical release. When New World was acquired by 20th Century Fox in 1997, the home video rights to its library of films released from 1984 to 1991, including Godzilla 1985, were acquired by Anchor Bay Entertainment. The company released it as part of a VHS box set in 1997 in anticipation of the upcoming American Godzilla film, along with Ghidorah, the Three-Headed Monster, Son of Godzilla, Godzilla vs. Gigan and Godzilla vs. Mechagodzilla. While Anchor Bay's other Godzilla films were acquired by new distributors after its rights lapsed, primarily Classic Media and Sony, legal issues arose regarding who held the rights to Godzilla 1985, and as a result Toho withheld the film from distribution in North America for nearly two decades. An exception was the satellite channel Monsters HD, which aired Godzilla 1985 several times in the mid-2000s. A 2006 broadcast, which used an answer print of the film slightly different from the theatrical version, was recorded in standard definition and is currently in circulation online.[10] In Japan, Toho released the U.S. version with Japanese subtitles on VHS on December 27, 1989, and again on August 1, 1993.

Village Roadshow Pictures theatrically exhibited Godzilla 1985 in Australia in March 1986. The Australian Classification Board passed the film uncut with a PG rating,[14] and passed Roadshow Home Video's subsequent VHS release with the same rating.[15] Unlike the U.S., UK, and Japanese home video releases of the film, Roadshow Home Video's rental VHS utilizes a direct transfer of a release print of the film with the theatrical subtitles for the Soviet characters left intact.[10]

A novelization of the film written by Fumihiko Ino and Kohei Nomura was published by Kodansha in 1984. The novelization mostly follows the story of the film, but incorporates scenes from early drafts and screenplays, such as an attack on a fishing village by a swarm of Shockirus.

A manga adaptation of the film was published in Japan by Shogakukan in 1984, and was later translated into English and published in the West by Dark Horse as a six-issue comic miniseries titled Godzilla in 1988. Dark Horse republished the manga in 1998 under the title Terror of Godzilla, this time in color rather than in black-and-white.

The movie is physical humor, sight gags, puns, double meanings, satire, weird choreography, scatalogical outrages, and inanity. One particular sequence, however, is such an original example of specifically cinematic humor that I'd like to discuss it at length. (Do not read further if you don't like to understand jokes before laughing at them.) The sequence involves a visit by the hero to a Swedish bookshop. Never mind why he goes there. The scene depends for its inspiration on this observation: People who run tape recorders backward often say that English, played backward, sounds like Swedish (especially, of course, to people who do not speak Swedish). What "Top Secret!" does is to film an entire scene and play it backward, so that the dialogue sounds Swedish, and then translate it into English subtitles. This is funny enough at the beginning, but it becomes inspired at the end, when the scene finally gives itself away.

Special features include footage of Audre Lorde in Berlin, Audre reading her poems, Audre on her work, deleted scenes, trailer, interview with filmmaker Dagmar Schultz and English, Spanish, German and French subtitles.

This may work farther back in the theater, where one can see stage and subtitles in one frame. Not so up front. So after half an hour of this game of vertical tennis, I decided to listen rather than read. All rather disconcerting.

We invite scholars to submit articles for possible publication in Gegenwartsliteratur. Our publication guidelines are as follows: Start with your name (no academic affiliation), then the title (that should be precise and short). The length of the piece should be no more than 25 pages double spaced, divided into three (3) sections being indicated by Roman numerals I, II, III (but no subtitles). Quotes that are longer than three lines should be indented. Endnotes (Anmerkungen) are to be used instead of footnotes; and, in addition, a list of Works Cited (Literaturverzeichnis) should be included at the very end of the article. Only the left side should be adjusted.

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