Was originally to use Cinefotocolor, a new color process from Spain requiring a chemical dye process and a special camera. In conjunction with this, a Spanish-language version called "Muchachas de Bagdad" was filmed concurrently, with the same leads, but a Spanish-fluent supporting cast, and with Jerónimo Mihura as co-director. Such simultaneously filmed alternate-language versions had been made by many studios in the early 1930s (for example with 1931's "Dracula" and "Drácula"), but the practice was generally abandoned after that.
What a wonderful celebration. I wonder what would have happened if you'd lost the wager.
Ezar: You'd still be my favorite wife.