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Bazarr in Docker on a Synology NAS

UpdateDate
New guide published13/02/2022


What is Bazarr?

Bazarr links to your Radarr and Sonarr setups and will automatically find and download matching subtitles for your media, this is useful if you are looking for an alternative language or when subs were not included with the original file.

Lets Begin

In this guide I will take you through the steps to get Bazarr up and running in Docker.

In order for you to successfully use this guide please complete the setting up a docker user guide, or have your ID details to hand.

Downloading the Bazarr Image

Open up Docker within DSM and navigate to the ‘Registry’ tab and search for ‘Bazarr’.

In the list of available containers select the one made by Linuxserver as shown below, right click on it and select ‘Download’ or click the button at the top of the window.

When the dialogue pops up asking you to choose a version, make sure you choose ‘Latest’ from the list.

You can check the status of the download over on the ‘Image’ tab.

Setting up the container

In Docker click on the ‘Image’ tab, in the list of your containers select the ‘Linuxserver Bazarr’ image and click on ‘Launch’

You will now see the initial setup screen, if you want to you can change the name of the container to something else.

You will also notice a Configure capabilities button — don’t change anything in here!

Next up we are going to click on the ‘Advanced Settings’ button, this will take you to a new window with a number of tabs which we are going to work through.

On the first tab enable ‘Auto Restart’ this will ensure Bazarr will automatically start up whenever you reboot your NAS.

Volumes / Mounts

We can now move onto the volume tab in which we will be specifying the directories where Bazarr will store its configuration files and find our media folders.

Click on Add Folder, click on the docker folder and create a new sub-folder called ‘bazarr’ select this folder and click ‘select’

Now add ‘/config’ to the ‘Mount path’ box

Click Add Folder again and this time select the top level ‘data’ folder and click Select.

You will now enter ‘/data’ into the ‘Mount path’ box

Your path settings should now look like the table/screenshot below.

File/FolderMount path
docker/bazarr/config
data/data

Network

We are not going to be specifying specific ports for Bazarr to use as we want to keep things simple, tick the ‘Use the same network as Docker Host’

You do not need to set up anything on this tab.

Environment Variables (PGID,  PUID and Timezone)

Next we are going to set up a couple of environment variables that docker will use to allow the container access to our files and folders and also to tell it where we live in the world.

Click the Add button, and fill in the following details as per the table/screenshot, you will need to do one at a time.

variableValue
PUIDThe UID you obtained in the user setup guide
PGIDThe GID you obtained in the user setup guide
TZYour timezone wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_tz_database_time_zones

Almost Done

You have now completed the setup of the container.

Click on Apply to move back to the initial settings screen and then click next, you will be shown an overall summary of the settings we have specified, this is a good time to double-check everything is correct. Finally, click on Done and the container should start to boot.

You should now be able to access Bazarr via the IP of your NAS followed by the port 6767

e.g 192.168.0.40:6767


Docker Compose

You can use the below code saved as bazarr.yml in the ‘/docker/bazarr’ share, this will do the entire process above in one quick command via SSH. Ensure you change the variables to your own.

version: "3.8"
services:
  linuxserver-bazarr:
    image: lscr.io/linuxserver/bazarr
    container_name: bazarr
    environment:
      - PUID=YOURUID
      - PGID=YOURGID
      - TZ=Europe/London
    volumes:
      - /volume1/docker/bazarr/:/config
      - /volume1/data/:/data
    network_mode: host
    restart: unless-stopped
sudo docker-compose -f /volume1/docker/bazarr/bazarr.yml up -d


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