Mar 20, · この歌が被災された方々の心に寄り添う事ができますように。 I am with you (とおくはなれてても) きみのこころにひかりとどけたくて. you're a dubunknown. Someone who shows no intrest in giving there time to you nor showing and recognition of your presence. You: Hey wassup. Person: (No reply whats so ever) You: You're a dub. by Globaribe September 06, Get a you're a dub . You know this is something that I gotta do you know who I am, you know I gotta keep it true But I hope when it’s all said and done you’ll understand why I had to pack it up and run Sometimes I see a picture and I think of you I know you’re always with me and I hope that I can see you soon.
Everyone community has them. Watch what you like the way you like it, and ignore everyone else. Nothing bad about it it's just that many fans believe that you're not getting the full experience when you watch the dub version. Nothing, why would there be something wrong with it?
You're the one watching it, so the only opinion that matters is yours. Dubs these days are good, especially the comedies. For example the english VAs for Shimoneta actually say the dirty language and when it was airing some were saying it would never get a dub because it was too risky. Nothing is wrong with it. Some people prefer the authenticity of subs, but others don't care I Am With You (Dub) that and just want to listen to a language they understand.
Whichever way of watching that is more enjoyable is the right way. I personally prefer subs because I like to watch stuff with the original language. Mistranslation and stuffs getting lost in translation happens in subs as well. Same goes for localization, tho it happens to a lesser extent considering the need for it is less compared to a dub. However, the fact remains that the problems aren't exclusive to dubs. Then again, even if the aforementioned issues ended up being huge and quite glaring, it's most likely to go unnoticed considering most people tend to think that the subs are the most accurate versions of anime and the thought of subs being wrong never even comes to their mind.
Well yes, pronunciation problems do exist but that's kind of minor in the grand scheme of things. People watch a show to experience the plot, the characters etc. Yes, it might sound a bit weird in certain cases but it's quite ignorable and it becomes more easier the more you immerse into the story.
As for attack names, Idk, a lot of them actually sound pretty great. I forgot a lot of the examples but I've recently been watching the Kill la kill dub and things sounded good there especially in Gamagori's case. But I guess that's more to do with the delivery then what they actually say. After everything is said and done, it all comes down to preference. Whichever one the person prefers is the better one for them.
Thanks for the reply. Note that the following is merely a personal opinion as someone who I Am With You (Dub) preparing to take the JLPT N3, but a lot of dubs try to translate that which cannot be translated, and lose the nuance in the meaning as a result. Japanese is extremely context dependent, and derives its meaning not just from words spoken or written on a page, but based on previous interaction and a long history of culture not found identically anywhere else.
If you like dubs, that's fine, and power to you. But know that when it comes to translation, less is more, generally speaking. For example, honorifics are always removed from dubs, but are most of the time included in subs. And they add a lot of context. With subs you can also add translator's notes to explain a specific concept which can't be translated into English. Can't do that with dubs. Honorifics don't make sense in English, so they have to remove them but in most cause the contexts of having honorifics are so small that most shows don't need them.
And I haven't seen translator's notes in years. And technically they could add them in the dub but it'll take nore away from the immersion then add to it. Bob's Burgers, Fullmetal Jacket for example. There was actually one in a recent hit - Your Name had a scene where the girl protagonist, in the boy protagonist's body, refers to herself with a feminine pronoun and then corrects herself to a male one when 'his' friends look at him funny.
They basically had to put gendered pronoun in brackets. In the dub they change the lines completely and ehhh Honestly either way you watch it that scene is going to be a little weird to you if you aren't Japanese or don't know about those kind of nuances in the language.
They're very rare now. They still exist in some fansubs sometimes, but they're completely absent from official subs.
And it's a shame, it's really a good addition to subs. They do make more sense if you know the honorifics and the Japanese culture when i comes to relationships but one must assume that every anime is someone's first anime so it could confuse alot of first time viewers and veterans can tell through context of the show. It make take longer to tell who's the 'upper' and 'under' class but I rather figure it out through how the characters interact than have it thrown in my face.
Plus it's usually stated when said character is introduced. I'm glad we don't have a bunch of translation notes. Gintama is sometimes hard for me to watch since half the jokes are killed by explanations. I agree that it usually ends in a bit of awkwardness in the translation, but some shows can make it work. Akane from Psycho Pass calls everyone 'Mr. But on the other hand it wouldn't make sense for a student to talk like that to other students.
People who posit the dub is equal to the sub have no idea what they're talking about. It's a given that a japanese made animation is built around the japanese language. You are absolutely missing part of the show. English and japanese are in fact different languages. Dubbing inevitably loses some of the original. The same also applies to subs but to a lesser degree, I Am With You (Dub). People who watch dubs watch out of personal preferance rather than a belief that dubs are superior or even equal.
I have nothing against these people. But the ones who believe it doesn't matter how you watch anime are anti-circlejerking.
In the end though if you prefer dubs then that's totally fine. If you cant understand japanese then you wont get the full experience according to you. Subtitles get enough wrong that dubs are definitely an awesome thing. Idk though Japanese animation draws from Disney so it's not like it's that original in the first place.
I mainly watch subs only because I can't stand that all female characters just sound like generic yr old white women and they don't voice act as well as they should. Although, this is a very uncommon occurrence. Listen to whatever makes for a more enjoyable experience. Folks that tell you otherwise can sod right off. Some anime may be more recommended to watch subbed like Monogatari series, or dubbed like Cowboy Bebop.
However, if you prefer dubs or subs, there is nothing wrong with picking one I Am With You (Dub) the other, even if it may not be recommended for said anime. I personally watch everything except Ghost Stories subbed, but I still have I Am With You (Dub) against people who prefer to watch their anime dubbed :.
They'd some great dubs, and I think in the future there will be more good ones as quality of voice actors goes up. The older ones have seen have atrocious voice acting and really throws the vibe. I like watching dubs since means don't have to stare at the screen the whole time. Yet I watch most of my shows subbed since prefer the original voice actors. Grew up watching subbed foreign flicks and just transitioned to this format.
All depends on how you like to watch, my mate won't since he misses what happens on the screen since spends it reading. Some voice actors mimic voices. Some don't emote. The timing of the dialogue isn't that good and the writing is terrible. Then there's delivery of lines without the impact. And that prevents millions of blind and visually impaired Americans from fully appreciating many foreign pictures. Around 3. The American Foundation for the Blind says Joel Snyder, who directs the American Council of the Blind's audio description project suspects that this accessibility service is not included in many American releases because local distributors don't think subtitled films are big draws at the box office.
He says adding audio description to a film that is not originally in English is "somewhat more complicated, but not prohibitive" to produce. It would require at least two narrators; one providing the visual explanation and another that speaks the subtitles, he explains.
Snyder says compared to closed-captioning, audio description is still not as well known by the general public, even though its been available in live theater and on some American movies' VHS or DVD releases for decades. And sincethe Americans With Disabilities Act has required movie theaters to provide audio description services when available.
So, now in many cinemas, a visually impaired customer I Am With You (Dub) request a headset and transmitter box that plays the descriptive track in sync with the film. Williford did not want to weigh in on whether the ADA, which was signed into law years ago, requires the American distributors of foreign films to include audio description for their US releases. The unavailability of this feature for non-English language films gained some attention during this year's Oscars, when the South Korean dark comedy Parasite became the first subtitled movie to win Best Picture.
It was this category's only nominee that didn't include audio description. Bong Joon-ho, Parasite 's director, has remarked that Americans must "overcome the 1-inch-tall barrier of subtitles" so they can "be introduced to so many more amazing films. Rick said that his catchphrase was based on Arsenio's catchphrase, which he used on his show. In the episode Raising GazorpazorpRick returned that catchphrase and made it a recurring thing. In the episode Ricksy BusinessRick used the catchphrase multiple times, and Birdperson explains to Morty that it in his language it means "I am in great pain, please help me.
Tiny Rick says a variation of it but it's not the same.
Watch anime online in high quality for free with English subbed, dubbed. Update daily, No tracking, No paying, No registration required. Just enjoy your anime ;). HIDIVE can’t give permission for you to screen our titles, BUT we can totally help you get connected with the people who can. Leave the hard work to us: just send us a screening request, and we’ll contact that show’s licensors on your behalf to get permission. Close Send. US 0. Your cart. Jun 17, · So Are You Lyrics: Ooh, if I only ever knew / I’m trapped in my mind and trapped in a zoo / Ooh, if I only ever knew / And so are you / Ooh, if we only ever knew / We're trapped in our minds and.
Dub-i-dub-i-dub-i-dub-dub-dub I don't need your love anymore You left me, you went away Yeah yeah yeah yeah And now you say you're back to stay No way, no way So don't you .
I didn't like the 1st one we did, so we decided to re-do it! Original Artist: sioprovcabradeperfscormarcodenmenssol.co How to un-dub Netflix. The first time you watch a foreign-language show, it will default to the dubbed version if there is one available, like on The Rain, 3%, Dark and others.
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