L←(Lι':')↓L←,L ⍝ drop To:  L←LJUST VTOM',',L ⍝ mat with one entry per row  S←¯1++/∧\L≠'(' ⍝ length of address  X←0⌈⌈/S  L←S⌽(−(⍴L)+0,X)↑L ⍝ align the (names)  A←((1↑⍴L),X)↑L ⍝ address  N←0 1↓DLTB(0,X)↓L ⍝ names)  N←,'⍺',N  N[(N='_')/ι⍴N]←' ' ⍝ change _ to blank  N←0 ¯1↓RJUST VTOM N ⍝ names  S←+/∧\' '≠⌽N ⍝ length of last word in name
- which is difficult to understand even with the comments to the right of each line of code.
On the other hand, there are descriptive languages like COBOL, which was designed to read like English, presumably so that managers of any intelligence or accountants could gain at least a superficial understanding of what a program did. My favourite on the Listverse list is therefore Shakespeare, which is surely inspired by COBOL:
I look forward to the movie (cinema, TV or Netflix) where the technical consultant manages to insinuate a screenful of INTERCAL at a critical point in the plot.