entertainment

These Movie Titles Took A New Meaning After They Were Translated To Spanish

When popular blockbusters such as “Bridesmaids” or “Inside Out” make their way to the international market, their titles are usually translated so audiences can get a clearer idea of the film’s plot. That means some of your favorite movies are known by *completely* different titles in other countries. If you speak English and Spanish, you’ll definitely chuckle at translations made for audiences in Mexico, Central America and South America.


Phil, Stu and Allen aren’t in “The Hangover,” they’re in:

Credit: Warner Bros
CREDIT: Credit: Warner Bros

“¿Qué Pasó Ayer?”


Cady doesn’t infiltrate The Plastics in “Mean Girls,” she does it in:

Credit: Paramount Pictures
CREDIT: Credit: Paramount Pictures

“Chicas Pesadas”


Robin Williams doesn’t star in Mrs. Doubtfire, he stars in:

Credit: 20th Century Fox
CREDIT: Credit: 20th Century Fox

“Papa Por Siempre”


Kevin doesn’t defeat burglars in “Home Alone,” he does it in:

Credit: 20th Century Fox
CREDIT: Credit: 20th Century Fox

“Mi Pobre Angelito”


Riley’s emotions don’t battle it out in “Inside Out,” they do it in:

Credit: Disney / Pixar
CREDIT: Credit: Disney / Pixar

“Intensa Mente”


Annie and the crew don’t get sick to their stomachs in “Bridesmaids,” they do it in:

Credit: Universal Pictures
CREDIT: Credit: Universal Pictures

“Damas En Guerra”


Seth, Evan and McLovin don’t try to get away with buying alcohol in “Superbad,” they do it in:

Credit: Columbia Pictures
CREDIT: Credit: Columbia Pictures

“Super Cool”


Ferris Bueller doesn’t troll his principal in “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off,” he does it in:

Credit: Paramount Pictures
CREDIT: Credit: Paramount Pictures

“Un Experto En Diversiones”


Allison doesn’t get pregnant by a dork named Ben in “Knocked Up,” she does it in:

Credit: Universal Pictures
CREDIT: Credit: Universal Pictures

“Ligeramente Embarazada”


All crime isn’t made legal in “The Purge,” it happens in:

Credit: Universal Pictures
CREDIT: Credit: Universal Pictures

“La Noche De Expiación”


John and Jeremy don’t find the loves of their lives in “Wedding Crashers,” they do it in:

Credit: New Line Cinema
CREDIT: Credit: New Line Cinema

“Los Caza Novias”


Hallie and Annie don’t scheme to get their parents back together in “The Parent Trap,” they do it in:

Credit: Walt Disney Pictures
CREDIT: Credit: Walt Disney Pictures

“Juego De Gemelas”


Schmidt and Jenko don’t go undercover in “21 Jump Street,” they do it in:

Credit: Columbia Pictures / MGM
CREDIT: Credit: Columbia Pictures / MGM

“Comando Especial”


Katniss doesn’t fight to the death in “The Hunger Games,” she does it in:

Credit: Lionsgate Films
CREDIT: Credit: Lionsgate Films

“Los Juegos Del Hambre”


Johnny Utah doesn’t get too chummy with Bodhi in “Point Break,” he does it in:

Credit: 20th Century Fox
CREDIT: Credit: 20th Century Fox

“Le Llaman Bodhi”


READ: 11 Things We Learned From The Movie “La Bamba”

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These Two Latino Ethnicities Have The Highest Rates Of Chronic Illness

Things That Matter

These Two Latino Ethnicities Have The Highest Rates Of Chronic Illness

Credit: Twenty20

Many people think issues affect all Latinos the same, regardless of their country of origin. A new study just proved them wrong. According to a report released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Puerto Ricans and Mexicans have a higher rate of chronic illness than other Latinos.

Only 21 percent of Latino adults have had multiple chronic conditions, yet 27.3 percent of Puerto Rican adults have or had multiple chronic illnesses, like diabetes, heart disease, hypertension or arthritis. Three in 10 Puerto Rican adults in the U.S. suffer from such conditions. Boricuas were also twice as likely to report severe psychological distress in the past month compared to Central and South Americans. Mental health problems are higher for Puerto Ricans, too. Six percent said they endured “serious psychological distress” in the month prior, compared to 3 percent of Central or South American adults.

“Although the Hispanic population in the United States may share a common language, there is considerable variation among subgroups,” researchers pointed out.

So should Chicanos and Puerto Riqueños just curl up on the couch with Twinkies and tequila since they’re unhealthy anyway? Uh, noooo. Differences may likely stem from culture, economics and even their attitudes toward seeking out health care, so it may be more nurture than nature after all.

Read more HERE.


WATCH: Latina Challenges The Stigma Around Mental Illness

Nature or nurture? Tell us in the comments below and don’t forget to spread the word on Facebook and Twitter!

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