It sounds like all the dialogue is ADR (Automated or Additional Dialog Replacement). Every line of dialogue sounds like it's recorded inside a sound booth, and not recorded on location. There's no reverberation off the environments, and there's no positional audio for the dialogue too. It makes watching the movie almost impossible, because it's so distracting.Personally, I'll choose subtitles over dubbing every time. I adore the westerns directed by Sergio Leone, which are now half a century old. Somehow, the dubbing for the dialogue in those films is more competent than this recently produced current day film. The interaural intensity (loudness and frequency) and interaural time difference (arrival time) experienced when receiving audio stimuli with both ears is way off in this movies audio.It's obvious the actors are delivering lines to a stationary microphone. Your eyes tell you the characters are moving around in their environment, but your ears tell you they haven't moved. Also, the intensity (perceived loudness) and direction of the dialogue doesn't change with camera positioning (editing) or voice projection in relation to the actors and the camera (turning away from the camera). It's really disorienting and distracting. The sound mixing and audio post production is woefully incompetent. All the dialogue was mixed to be mono, with only a few exceptions. Which means they didn't even try in post.I know I haven't even covered any other aspect of the film is this review, besides the dialogue audio. That's because, this isn't an issue most films have, even low budget productions. I made it just over 20 minutes into the run-time before I stopped watching. Usually, I wouldn't score and review a movie I haven't watched to the end. Since this movie has no reviews on the site, I felt a little obligated to inform others about their potential investment of time.