Devil May Cry 5: How to Switch to Japanese Voices & Audio Track

devil may cry 5, japanese voices

How to Switch to Japanese Voices and Audio Track in Devil May Cry 5

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Devil May Cry 5 is the latest entry in Capcom’s popular action game series, and it brings back fan-favorite characters like Nero and Dante, along with a brand new playable character named V. Here’s how to switch to the Japanese voices and audio track in Devil May Cry 5.

The English voice acting in this entry is perfectly serviceable and it’s actually quite good. However, if you find yourself wanting a more ‘authentic’ experience, you could switch over to the Japanese voices and audio track instead. Thankfully, the process to do is quite simple.

All you have to do is bring up the main menu in the game, then select Options. From here, choose the Language option and you’ll see more options for subtitles and voice languages. By default, it should be set to English, but you can toggle it to Japanese instead.

Now, you’ll be able to play the entire game in Japanese and enjoy the Japanese voices from all the characters in Devil May Cry 5.

This has no bearing on gameplay or story of course, and even if you’re not a native Japanese speaker, you can still toggle that language option on, and leave the subtitles as English. This will allow you to understand what’s going in the story, while experiencing the game with the Japanese voices.

You can switch the audio track back to English at any time if you’d prefer that instead.

And that’s all you need to know about how to switch to Japanese voices and audio track in Devil May Cry 5. Be sure to search for Twinfinite or check our Devil May Cry 5 guide wiki for more tips and information on the game. Or feel free to leave a comment below if you have any other questions.

About the author

Zhiqing Wan

Zhiqing is the Reviews Editor for Twinfinite, and a History graduate from Singapore. She's been in the games media industry for nine years, trawling through showfloors, conferences, and spending a ridiculous amount of time making in-depth spreadsheets for min-max-y RPGs. When she's not singing the praises of Amazon's Kindle as the greatest technological invention of the past two decades, you can probably find her in a FromSoft rabbit hole.