I think it would also help others if you had something in the tutorial section on this. The apes on the other hand, emote. When it comes to the action; well, 'Dawn' is not your usual summer blockbuster. Having been a guerilla-war movie, and then a quest movie, it becomes a prison-break movie. In Rise, the effects aided the story. The forced subtitles are the 2nd option out of 4 English subtitle choices.
It actually takes a couple of seconds to manipulate the default and forced subtitle tracks instead of reprocessing the movie over and over until you get it right. In the first movie, Caesar was being taught to speak by a scientist as part of a study on intelligence. And so the plot holes begin: All the human survivors are gathered in one building in the middle of San Fransisco. He considers it a catastrophe — not just because the outbreak of the artificially created simian flu turned into a pandemic, leaving swaths of humans dead and kickstarting ape super-intelligence. Your English forced subtitles might be on a different track.
I don't see the contents of the subs, so I don't know the differences between the three English tracks. I would just need to select the correct English subtitle track that just has the forced subtitles. I was really looking forward to seeing this film. It only took me seconds to forget I was watching digital characters brought to life through the outstanding motion-capture performances by Andy Serkis, Toby Kebbell and Judy Grier to name but a few , and I can't begin to imagine what a task it must have been for the artists and wizards in the animation department to work on every background and every tiny little detail of every character until this level of seamlessness and reality could be achieved. So I'm not sure what the purpose of the Player is.
So at least the first movie was on the money. The villainous Colonel, played by , reveals that the mutated virus caused some humans to lose the ability to speak. So my verdict: With its beautiful imagery, highly relevant story and breath-taking effects, 'Dawn of the Planet of the Apes' is as close to a Science-Fiction masterpiece as its mass-audience orientated constrictions allowed it to be which in this case is very close ; an astonishing achievement and highly recommended. It's like how I thought the first was clever for showing the monkey strengths and ingenuity in outsmarting the humans. Maybe this problem is only on my computer. As the journey finally brings them face to face, Caesar and the Colonel are pitted against each other in an epic battle that will determine the fate of both their species and the future of the planet.
And I have not checked any boxes for Subtitle languages. On one end of the spectrum we find the tribal instincts of American militarism, as the film conflates it with distinctly white nationalism-esque preservation of culture. But no matter what I do with turning on or off specific subtitles, the human spoken words still show. This is no light-hearted, comic-book-style fantasy film with fun, over-the-top action scenes. I wonder why this movie has such a high rating. Now married with children, and with some grey in his fur, he just wants to relax and work on his banana recipes. But once the messianic figure begins to walk his own path, one of selfish, all-consuming vengeance, they must work to re-establish their connection.
No humans are redeemed in War for the Planet of the Apes as they were in the prior films. The attitudes and actions of key characters are a reflection of what has been happening around the world for as long as we can remember. A leading theory posits that there was an genetic mutation that affected the brain, spurring the jump to using language. I even unselected all choices and I still get the same in the Player. Reeves was obviously conscious of the need to appease an action-obsessed audience desperate for a fix of mayhem and chaos and such a focus prevents the film from offering any genuine insight into what is an utterly intriguing premise.
Conversely, Maurice, Nova and Bad Ape execute their ape-breakout by learning to communicate. The gibbon, Maurice, seemed capable of speaking but appeared to deem in unnecessary unless he was trying to be emphatic. Too gloomy to provide many summer-blockbuster thrills, but too silly to be a serious art-house allegory, the film is best left to completists. It's not that easy with forced subs. There is only one Main Title 850 and there are several subtitle languages no Dutch as in the other thread on this. The materials on this website are not to be sold, traded or given away.
If there's one, where the lines only show up, where you'd expect a forced subtitle, that's your candidate. Over all, the apes seem to be a perfectly decent bunch, but hardly any of them have distinctive or engaging personalities, so why should we care if they inherit the earth? Where the humans are free to speak to one another, barriers of communication are ever-present amongst the apes. Probably the writers imagined the survivors using the toilet and flushing and the water appearing magically from taps, showers and toilets. Note: I have to manually select the middle English Subtitle option with my Q10 Pro as well I have tried your suggestion I had extra track for forced subtitles checked but still no luck. When I started watching the movie I realized at about 13 minute mark there was no subtitles for the Apes. This speech is entirely an exposition dump, and a scene largely maligned by even those who admire the film perhaps rightly so , but it forms a vital linchpin in the narrative for Caesar, whom the film keeps cutting back to as The Colonel speaks. Where Dreyfus breaks down in front of pictures of his kids, The Colonel delivers an ableist and borderline eugenicist monologue that forms the crux of his motivation.