The movie received cheers and bows when it was featured as the opening film in the last Spanish Film Festival held at San Sebastian.
I have often heard that Spain’s addiction to film dubbing is responsible for the lack of proficiency in foreign languages, which also proves that excuses abound as much as teaching methods. Hollywood started early and got on the dubbing bandwagon in the nineteen thirties, in order to better sell its productions. Luis Bunuel (1900-1983), the Spanish film director worked for the dubbing department of Warner Brothers from 1942 to 1946. Proponents of original versions argue that people will become proficient in foreign languages willy-nilly, explaining that subtitles are more than enough to understand a foreign film.
Subtitles create a problem, a drawback that cannot be overcome: reading is a slow process and most of the time the viewer-reader is unable to finish a line before another is printed on the screen, often at a breakneck speed.
I do not believe in language multitasking and have always considered it an impossibility although many argue against my stand, usually monolinguists, of course. I am against dubbing or translating movies made in cultured European languages: Spanish, English, French, German, Italian, Portuguese… The rest (Yiddish, Japanese, Cantonese, Quechua, Russian, Swedish…) could be subtitled… and with this controversial parting shot, I rest my case. NewsletterSignup today for free and be the first to get notified on new updates, discounts and other language learning perks! AboutFair Languages is an education technology-focused online publication founded in 2012 by Kirsten Winkler and Kay Alexander.
Fair Languages is a source for trends, tips, resources and information for language learners and teachers & tutors. Fair Languages' mission is to offer guidance and product reviews for self-learners and professionals who want to offer new ways of learning to their students.

But as far as unnecessary remakes go, this one actually looks pretty promising.Directed by Billy Ray (Shattered Glass), the new Secret in Their Eyes stars Chiwetel Ejiofor, Nicole Kidman, and Julia Roberts as three FBI colleagues whose lives were torn apart by a brutal murder. Truly countless. Cada maestrillo con su librillo, is an old Spanish saying that proves that each teacher, from time immemorial, has her own, best and proven teaching and learning method. The historical lack of foreign language proficiency led to script translations and dubbing, performed by actors known as voice artists or, better, voice actors, now known as actores de doblaje.
After that he moved to Mexico and produced and directed great films like El angel exterminador. Mexico also dubbed many films for the South American market.
In order to bypass this, dialogs are clipped and shortened and the audience end up losers, having to make do with a digest, the bare bones of the script and dialog. No matter how fast a reader he might be, the viewer may only be able to watch the characters, and see what they look like, in scenes where they are French kissing passionately, or making love and uttering sexy sounds. When reading subtitles in Spanish I cannot listen to the English dialog, and when listening to the English words, I am unable to read. Example: When we hear Jose Ferrer in the movie Cirano de Bergerac, in the dubbed Spanish version, we are watching Jose Ferrer, sword in hand, moving about, but the voice belongs to someone else. I missed 85 percent of the dialog but with the remaining fifteen percent I was able to follow the plot and hear the actors speak their language.
Many years later, Ray (Ejiofor) gets a lead that could finally resolve the case, only to uncover something even more destructive. Portugal and many South American countries show only film versions in the original language, and the expertise in spoken English, for example, is not relevant.

And further, if I watch the ravishing Jennifer Lopez on the screen, I miss her words in the written translation.
So, when people tell me that Humphrey Bogart was a great actor in Casablanca, my stomach turns. The subtitle reads: “Don’t move!” Surely, he must have said more than that, or else he suffers from logorrhea. In Spain people see Bogart but they hear someone else, a Spaniard pretending to sound like Bogart would sound if Bogart spoke good Spanish. He has compiled ten bilingual dictionaries, a four-volume English grammar for speakers of Spanish; a total of 34 published titles.
No one is prepared, however, for the shocking, unspeakable secret that will reveal the enduring, destructive effects of personal vengeance on the human soul.Interweaving past and present, this deeply layered mystery explores the murky boundaries between justice and revenge, and asks the question: how far would you go to right an unfathomable wrong?
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