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As Sunny is a baby, she is at an age where one mostly speaks in a series of unintelligible shrieks. She cannot say many English words at the start of the series other than \"bottle,\" \"mommy,\" \"bite,\" and the names of her siblings. \"Bite\" is mentioned to be the first full word she spoke. She does, however, have an expansive vocabulary of non-English words that can be translated by Violet, Klaus, and, occasionally, Lemony Snicket who despite giving meanings to most of Sunny's early language, chooses to define the words as 'meaning something like' rather than meaning an exact word. When Sunny speaks however, most people are confused with what she is saying, despite her being a baby. According to The Miserable Mill, one of her favorite words is, \"Aha!\" Sunny's vocabulary grows overwhelmingly throughout the series, and by The End, she is speaking in full and clarified sentences. By Chapter Fourteen, Sunny can speak as well as both her siblings. In actuality, a lot of Sunny's gibberish are references and allusions. In the film and Netflix series, Sunny's language is translated and communicated with subtitles.
The narrator speaks in a calm and slow voice, so you should have no trouble following along and reading the subtitles while still enjoying the visual aspects of this movie. You will learn lots of sci-fi vocabulary as well.
Lingopie's interactive French movies and TV shows allow you not only to watch drama, comedy, and documentary TV in French but also to click on subtitles and view full transcripts on the side of the screen.
All programs listed here are shown in their original language with English subtitles, except where noted. The trailers below, which may or may not have English subtitles, might not be suitable for all audiences; viewer discretion is advised.
Off Country premieres exclusively in Australia at 8pm on NITV on Thursday 7 July. Episodes air weekly. Catch up at SBS On Demand, including with subtitles in Arabic, Korean, Simplified Chinese, Traditional Chinese and Vietnamese. Watch episode 1 now:
Advertising Dairy Queen gives us a variation in a literal sense:\"And these aren't just subtitles, these are subtitles I like to ride on.\" (rolls away, well, riding the subtitles) A Kronenbourg 1664 beer commercial has people speaking in French, but \"blah blah blah\" for subtitles. (July 2013) An accidentally funny use of subtitles occurs frequently during the commercial breaks. If you watch TV with the \"888\" function enabled so that subtitles come up on the screen, most TV shows screened in Britain now have them. But advertising is lagging behind - so that some adverts have subtitles and some do not. When the advert break moves from an advert with subtitling to one without, on Freeview the last subtitled phrase from the previous advert remains on screen throughout the next advert. Thus the last line of a medication advert aimed at parents of children might be For all infestations of headlice and nits. If this stays on screen over an advert for expensive sophisticated shampoo and conditioner of the Laboratoires Garnier or L'Oreal type, there is room for a certain mirth... Another example saw the last line from an advert for a diarrhoea medication superimposed over the following advert - which was for McDonald's. An advert emphasising how tasty and fulfilling a Big Mac burger is to eat was accompanied by a persistent line of subtitling saying \"For all cases of stubborn and persistent diorrhea\". This can happen in the US as well. Our closed captioning must be using the same tech.
Professional Wrestling Juan Francisco de Coronado would cut promos in English with Spanish subtitles. At CHIKARA Happily Ever After, one of the events of the \"lost\" Season 17, he told viewers to read the subtitles.
Tabletop Games The second VCR Clue game, Clue II: Murder in Disguise, began the first scene of the Blue Chapter (based in Paris) with M. Brunette and Miss Peach entering a hotel lobby, where this dialog takes place:Brunette: Well, here we are! Peach: And just where is here (Brunette just points at the still up subtitle: \"A Hotel Lobby Somewhere in Paris\") Peach: Paris What are we doing in Paris, honey
Webcomics MegaTokyo does this with L33t D00d whenever he shows up. He speaks in nearly incomprehensible l33tsp34k, with the subtitles being extra-formal and even occasionally poetic:L33t D00d: 5\\/\\/33t. Pl4ya 2
Western Animation Ling-Ling in Drawn Together is a Pokémon parody who speaks in incomprehensible \"Japorean,\" gibberish that is supposed to be Japanese and Engrish. His subtitles also often contain Engrish as well. Once, when a Comedy Central banner for The Daily Show blocked his subtitles, Captain Hero started talking about Jon Stewart, implying they only understood him through his subtitles. It became a running gag in one episode where numerous banners would block his subtitles. This made everyone he talked to, including Ling-Ling's own father, stare at the bottom of the screen in utter confusion since they could no longer understand what he was talking about. In a non-banner-related gag, Ling-Ling said something that ended with \"something something are.\" The subtitle said \"who we really L\". The Season 3 finale did an inversion of Translation: \"Yes\". Ling-Ling responded to a question with \"Yes. Yes I am.\", but his subtitles were incredibly long and flowery. One episode of Family Guy had Peter finding his real father is Irish. At one point, they get involved in a drinking contest, and they end up incoherently slurring, with subtitles telling what they are talking about. At one point, the subtitles read \"\". Another episode has two Brazilian men jumping out of a crashing plane and cursing at each other as they parachute to the ground. The subtitles are in Korean. Accurate Korean, mind you. The men were discussing how they were going to die and whether or not they had closed their garage door that morning. When Quagmire first sees Joan (Peter's maid-for-a-week), he has a quick fantasy of himself and Joan in a The Lord of the Rings forest setting, including the use of Elvish. Quagmire's really long line translates simply to \"Giggity.\" In \"It's a Trap!\", the Family Guy parody of Return of the Jedi, Jabba's command to throw Luke into the Sarlacc pit has the subtitle \"Put him in\" when he says \"Meelar Kooniss\". Mila Kunis is the voice of Meg Griffin, who was playing the part of the Sarlacc. Later, he says \"Giuchie, Giuchie, ya ya dada! Mocha Choca lata ya ya!\", which is subtitled \"Somebody help me! I'm being choked to death!\" In \"Trump Guy\", Lois mentions that \"People hate a liar, just like closed-captioning stenographers hated the Sleepy Hollow guy for some reason.\" The scene then cuts away to a scene from the show's pilot, with Tom Mison's dialogue being translated into lines like \"I steal Poops and put theM in my butt.\" In the Looney Tunes short \"Wackiki Wabbit\", Bugs Bunny greets two castaways with a long line of faux-Polynesian gibberish, which the subtitles translate as \"What's up, Doc\" He follows that with a short phrase, with the subtitles reading \"Now is the time for every good man to come to the aid of his party.\" When one of the castaways says, \"Gee, thanks\", faux-Polynesian subtitles appear beneath, causing his friend to comment, \"Did you say that\" Disneyland: the First 50 Years, a short film showing at the titular theme park and starring Steven Martin and Donald Duck, at one point uses subtitles to translate the latter's barely-intelligible speech. Donald notices the subtitles and begins arguing with them and the accompanying narrator voice-over. Finally, he grabs a giant mallet, stalks off-screen, and thrashes the interloper, with randomly flying letters and punctuation indicating the severity of the beating. Animaniacs did this a couple times. They seem to be able to interact with and alter them as well; one sketch has them altering \"These are typical Earth creatures.\" to \"Are these typical Earth creatures\" and immediately making bizarre faces. The same short has them change \"No\" to \"No Problem\". They once sat around and MSTed their own end credits. Used in The Grim Adventures of Billy & Mandy during a conversation with a beatboxing Eldritch Abomination in \"The Prank Call of Cthulhu\".Mandy: Ugh, this isn't working. Grim: He said, 'If you're talking about the new interns, you can find them in the cafeteria.' Mandy: You understood him Grim: No, but I'm pretty good at reading subtitles backwards. In an episode of Chowder, the titular character speaks Spanish-sounding gibberish, which is subtitled as: Spanish-sounding gibberish. The Invader Zim DVDs come with Irken subtitles. At the beginning of the Space Ghost Coast to Coast episode \"Banjo\", Zorak and Moltar have a Seinfeldian Conversation concerning Moltar's soap and Zorak's book, while the subtitles project blatant Ho Yay on the characters. The only time the subtitles really match up to the dialogue is Zorak's lone \"What\" In The Amazing World of Gumball, Gumball asks Darwin if he knows Chinese. Darwin responds with a long sentence in Chinese, which is subtitled \"No\". A Japanese fansub of My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic (the fifth episode, to be exact) messes with the subtitles at two points: when Spike has the hiccups, his subtitles shake around a bit, and Gilda's subtitles are written in a different, more graceful typeface when she's making fun of Fluttershy. The Simpsons: In \"Home Away from Homer\", the family goes to see an Albanian film. After some dramatic dialogue, a goat is seen bleating, subtitled \"I AM OLDER THAN TIME ITSELF.\" Lisa complains that the subtitles were added to make the film commercial. Inverted in \"Marge vs. Singles, Seniors, Childless Couples and Teens and Gays\", Bart and Lisa have a conversation in pig latin, which is subtitled for the viewers. Marge reveals that she knows that they're talking about, and they say, \"Ap-cray.\" This line isn't subtitled. In \"Girls Just Wanna Have Sums\", Springfield Elementary is segregated between genders. Bart is glad that he can walk around with \"Bart Jr. hanging out\". He then pulls out a frog named Bart Jr., which croaks, subtitled to explain the joke. At the end of \"Trilogy of Error\", Mr. Teeny's panicked noises are subtitled as \"This plot made no sense! Tell the people!\" Another joke with Mr. Teeny comes from \"Children of a Lesser Clod.\" Krusty complains about his scripts. Mr. Teeny, sitting at a typewriter, is upset, as subtitles read \"I think it's impressive I wrote anything at all.\" One episode of Sylvester And Tweety Mysteries centers on an artist whose accent is so thick he needs subtitles, with the subtitles being visible to the characters in-universe. At the end of the episode he manages to say something intelligible, but the subtitles just say \"mumble mumble\". 59ce067264