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Subtitle Never Say Never Again !EXCLUSIVE!


In 1971, following the release of Diamonds AreForever, Sean Connery announced that he would "never again" play the role of JamesBond. As a result, the producers brought in Roger Moore, and the series continued. 12 yearslater, in 1983, Connery reneged on his anti-007 vow and once again slipped into the role that hadearned him worldwide fame (the reputed $5 million paycheck probably had something to do withhis decision). Fans of the real James Bond exulted -- at least until they saw the movie.




subtitle Never Say Never Again


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"I'm just gonna take things as they come," Brady said when asked if he would entertain thoughts of coming back. "I think that's the best way to put it and I don't think anything, you know, you never say never. At the same time I know that I'm very, I feel very good about my decision. I don't know how I'll feel six months from now.


"I try to make the best possible decision I can in the moment, which I did this last week. And, again, I think it's not looking to reverse course, I'm definitely not looking to do that. But in the same time I think you have to be realistic that you never know what challenges there are gonna be in life. Again, I loved playing. I'm looking forward to doing things other than playing. That's as honest as I can be."


Is this because it's being transcribed twice? Once by the person doing the subtitles and again by the voice actors? If that's the case, why can't they just figure out some way to go back and do the subtitles again once the audio is finalized? Why has this issue become like a standard accepted practice by the industry? Surely I'm not the only person bothered by this, and it's pretty much across the board an issue.


LOWELL BERGMAN: With all this disorganization, officials here worry about their ability to fully investigate the flood of allegations, especially now, as the forces on the border are expanding like never before.


"RAFAEL'': The smuggling people business, the pollero business, will stop only when there's no borders. Unless you can stop poverty or hunger, you will never stop it because people will always want to help their families. It doesn't matter how big the wall is. If you build a really tall wall, they'll just dig a hole. It doesn't matter. So you will never stop people getting across to the United States.


Pres. ALVARO COLOM: [subtitles] When I visited the police archives, I had a very strong feeling, a longing for justice. And my head was filled with images of the past that we should never forget if we want justice. And I think that was the strongest feeling, to do everything I can as president to fortify justice. I have to do it.


CLARK BOYD: One file at a time, a lost chapter of Guatemala's history is being recovered. Soon the staff hopes that all of this will be open to the public. Then, they say, these stories saved by a chance discovery and some modern technology will never disappear again.


MARJORIE McAFEE: If everyone looks a little bewildered, it's for good reason. They've never seen a rock band before. But they recognize Santos as one of their own. He was born and raised in Niassa and sings in the local tribal language.


MARJORIE McAFEE: Today, Santos and the Estamos crew are at Jamal's house, helping him put the finishing touches on his new ecological toilet. In Niassa and other parts of Mozambique, Estamos has installed over 300 toilets, bringing a sustainable sanitation system to places that never had one before.


FELICIANO DOS SANTOS AND BAND: [singing] [subtitles] Other people say, ``I'll never go back to Niassa. Why go back?'' But here we are. Santos is Niassa. Simao is Niassa. Estamos is Niassa. Massukos is Niassa.


When I was about 12, while my friends would be off sailing or cavorting on the beach or trying to sneak into the private tennis club to whack some balls on the manicured courts, I would be down at our town wharf watching a real artist paint pictures. Every summer he would spend his days creating images of boats and buildings, fishermen and lobster traps that he would later display in the local shops where he would sell one now and again. He never said much, his work spoke for him.


Eva Fontenot: When I was younger, I thought it was a great thing to be on earth and be alive and be healthy. Because you know the meaning of every day, what it meant. If it was a holiday, the family would get together and they'd stick together. You see, one of my grandmothers, she would cook a big gumbo in a wash pot outside under the trees. She'd hang some meat in front of the fireplace and just broil it. And all the children was playing one side. The men was outside smoking their pipe, their homemade tobacco, and talking. And the women was cooking, baking and cooking in the fireplace and the wood stove. And we had fun. We'd lie on the floor anywhere we could find a place, and we would sleep, get up the next day and just sit around and talk, talk about life. But now we don't have time to do that anymore. If you go somewhere, you've got the television on or put the record player on. But now, the way-life is too fast. If you get together for a holiday or something, they put the women and the children in one place, and the men's leaving to go drinking and come back. You can never say whether I'm going to set the table at eleven o'clock or twelve o'clock. I can't find-half of the family's not there. There's too many cars and too many-it's too fast. If you could bring the old days back-they say old days is past. If I could bring them back, those I remember, I'd bring them back. Because you would enjoy that time. But today-to me, you don't enjoy it because everybody [wants to go further down]. If you stay in one place, they don't want to stay. They want to go [somewhere to see something] else. It's just go and come. But as they grow up there's no jobs here or nothing to do. They're leaving one by one.


So many Angelika memories. One that is particularly vivid is watching Ghost Dog on opening night and there being no subtitles for Ghost Dog's French-speaking friend. Everyone was like "should we know what he's saying? Because he's talking kind of a lot". After the film ended they announced that there WERE supposed to be subtitles and that we had watched a defective print. The management offered everyone free tickets to see the movie again the next morning at 8am (!!!) with the subtitles. For several reasons I did not take them up on this offer.


Brian here, and late last night, I walked through a cinematic Los Angeles downpour to my local movie theater to finally see Babylon, which my friends have described as either a go-for-broke triumph or a deranged misfire. I\u2019m still marinating, but my first impression is\u2026 maybe a bit of both? Absolutely never dull though, unlike a lot of last year\u2019s critical darlings. What did you think?


Anyway, I know your inbox is probably as explosively out of control as mine, so to help out, rather than dividing our content into a Monday dispatch with Spectators and a Friday dispatch with bonus content, we\u2019re going to combine everything into ONE MEGA MONDAY POST, whose NSFW goodness you\u2019ll be able to enjoy after work, or whenever you choose throughout the week.


I just keep adding shit. Whether it be the Saga prints, the Pops I swore I\u2019d never buy, the Chaykin art, out of print DVDs I fear I won\u2019t be able to find on streaming, or my (also) new toy buying as I\u2019ve gone from getting ol\u2019 Billy Burr in Star Wars to Galactus, Kangs, Ms. Marvels...I must be stopped... 041b061a72


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