english subtitle Free Full Greed
- Writer: Dylan Murphy
- Bio: I actually watch the games: In order MLB, NBA, NFL, NHL. This second account so friend followers don’t have to see all my posts and replies.
Scores - 256 Votes genre - Comedy, Drama Satire about the world of the super-rich directed by - Michael Winterbottom user Rating - 5,9 of 10 Greed 2. Greedy twice. Imagine someone steals your car. You dial 911, and a short while later, a police officer shows up and starts working on getting your car back. To your joy, the vehicle is recovered and eventually returned to your home! Then the police officer hands you an invoice for $4, 000, itemizing such things as “use of law enforcement vehicles, ” “forensics, ” “hourly labor, ” and “department of motor vehicles systems fees. ” Your local municipality had to allocate a great deal of resources to getting your car back, and you certainly can’t expect police officers to work for free, right? Time to pay up. Now imagine that you come home from work one day to find that the shed in your backyard is on fire. You dial 911, and the nearest fire station sends a big, red fire truck to put out the fire and keep it from spreading to your house or your neighbors’ houses. After a few hours, the fire has been completely doused and your house is saved. Then the fire chief hands you an invoice for $10, 000, itemizing such things as “use of municipal fire engine, ” “hourly labor, ” and “water service management fee. ” It cost a lot of money to design and construct the water line that fed the fire hydrant near your house. Just the paperwork to establish all those utility easements for the force main ran up the lawyers’ clocks, and now it’s time to pay up. For situations like these, part of the reason we can all recognize the insanity therein is simply that we grew up in a world where these situations are not the norm. Like growing up in a world void of slavery or serfdom, the very notion of the existence of such an illogical and unjust system seems ridiculous to us, even if they were socially acceptable at one time in human history. Such it is with our current system of medical care in these United States. There are many who would argue against the idea of changing this system, but I would argue that they only have these concerns because they are accustomed to what already exists. If they could step out of this society and get an outside perspective, like we have with the notion of slavery, it is easy to see that the current medical care system is illogical and indefensible. There is no justification for having to pay $1, 000 for an ambulance, especially when the EMT inside of it is only getting paid $15 per hour. There is no justification for having a $600k invoice for giving birth to a child. As they do with law enforcement, firefighting, and other responsible social programs, local municipal and state governments should take full control of providing medical care to their citizens, at the direction and support of our Federal government. Collectively, these governments acting in concert will represent the strongest counterweight to price gouging and corporate greed in the pharmaceutical industry by reserving contracts for only the lowest bidders and restoring competition to the capitalist market. The concept of a successful business relationship between government and industry is nothing new, and cannot reasonably be feared. Eventually, the course of human history will speak for itself. There will come a day when Americans can dial 911 to have medical professionals come to their doorstep, without the accompaniment of financial ruin that we are so accustomed to. Children who grow up in such a world will look back on us and wonder what took us so long to come to our senses and right the wrongs of our time.
Greed movie. Green bay. Greed crossword. Greed 1924. Greed fall multiplayer. Greed berner. Greed trailer steve coogan. Greed in the bible. Greed island arc. Greed dance. The year is 1860. Abraham Lincoln had just been elected President. Italian Unification is in full swing. The first debates on evolution are being held at Oxford University… …and in the shipyards of Spencer’s Island, Nova Scotia, a ship is being constructed. Built using locally felled timber, she is 99 feet long and 25 feet wide, smaller than the Galleons or Ships of the Line we normally visualize when we think of old sailing ships. Her owners intend her to be a merchant brigantine, an investment that will make them all exceedingly wealthy through lucrative trans-Atlantic trade. By agreement, they name her the Amazon. -- Her maiden voyage takes place in June of 1861, with the Amazon sailing to the nearby Five Islands to take on lumber destined for Great Britain. Her Captain for the voyage, Robert McLellan, was in fine health and an experienced sailor. Yet after supervising the loading of the Amazon ’s timber cargo and guiding his vessel into Atlantic waters, Captain McLellan began to feel ill. At first, he insisted that the voyage continue, but as his condition worsened and he required more advanced medical attention, the crew made the decision to return to their home port. But it was no good, Robert McLellan died in his sleep on June 19th, 1861. The voyage resumed under the captaincy of a man named John Parker, but the ship’s misfortune did not abate. She ran into fishing equipment of the coast of Maine and collided with a fellow merchant vessel in the English Channel. Sailors are superstitious folk and the ship had endured such terrible misfortune that many spoke of her being cursed. Her crew told tales that the Amazon was doomed to suffer the wraith of the cruel, unforgiving sea wherever she may sail. Finally, in 1867, the Amazon was driven ashore Cape Breton Island by a storm. She was so badly damaged that her owners abandoned her as a wreck, cutting any further losses that the Amazon may incur. It is entirely possible that they too believed the sailor’s stories of cursed ships. -- Alexander McBean knew his maritime law well. He knew that a derelict was considered abandoned property in the eyes of the law, and thus he was free to claim it as his own. McBean made a lot of money this way, for he also knew that the construction of a brand new vessel from scratch was sometimes hideously expensive. Some shipwrights would pay handsomely for a derelict to act as a kind of skeleton for a new ship, salvaging the keel or masts to cut costs and maximise profit. The derelict then came to the attention of one William Haines, an American mariner from New York City, who paid over $10, 000 (equivalent to $175, 000 today) to purchase and restore the vessel. He made himself captain of his new craft, and in December of 186, registered her in New York as an American vessel, under a new name. The Mary Celeste. -- The Mary Celeste ended up changing ownership once more before the voyage that would make her famous, and by 1872 was being captained by Benjamin Briggs, a competent, intelligent yet deeply religious man from a family of sailors. Captain Briggs, being the wise and experienced captain he was, selected his crew carefully. All were men we had either previously sailed with, or had received letters of recommendation for that described them as peaceable, first class sailors. After an extensive re-fitting in New York Harbour, the Mary Celeste was ready for her first journey under her new name. She would be carrying 1, 701 barrels of denatured alcohol (to be used in fuels, surgical and laboratory work) to the port of Genoa in Italy, and on October 20th, 1872, Captain Briggs arrived in New York to supervise the vessel’s loading. It took an additional two weeks of preparation to finally depart, with Captain Briggs insisting that they wait for a break in bad weather before sailing into the Atlantic. Finally, on November 7th, 1872, the skies cleared, the waves eased, and Captain Briggs ordered his crew to raise anchor and set sail for Europe. Around the same time, another brigantine, the Canadian registered Dei Gratia, was waiting to make an almost identical voyage to Genoa via British Gibraltar. Some accounts of the period state that *Dei Gratia’*s captain, David Morehouse, was friends with Captain Briggs and that the two dined together before the morning of the Mary Celeste’s departure. If true, then there’s a chance that Captain Morehouse was present in New York for the launch of the Mary Celeste. Doubtless the pair will have wanted to discuss navigation and possible weather patterns in the mid-Atlantic, after all, the captained almost identical vessels. So on November 15th, just eight days after the Mary Celeste’s own departure, Dei Gratia departed for Italy using roughly the same route as her follow brigantine. -- In the early afternoon of Wednesday, December 4th, the Dei Gratia found itself midway between the Azores Islands and the western coast of Portugal. Captain Morehouse was resting in his quarters when a crew member frantically summoned him to the main deck. Taking out his spy-glass, his vision was directed about six miles off the bow, where in the distance, a lone vessel was heading unsteadily towards them. As is previously mentioned, Captain Morehouse was himself an experienced and capable Nova Scotian sailor. From the approaching vessels erratic movement and the unusual set of her sails, Morehouse recognized that something was badly wrong. Captain Morehouse gave orders to his crew to begin signalling to the approaching vessel; and using small, black flags known as ‘day shapes’, they did so. Their signals were not returned. As the ships drew closer to one another, Morehouse saw no one on the ship’s deck. The ship should have been teeming with life at this point; men should have been climbing the rigging and manning the ship’s wheel, but not a living soul was in sight. It was only then that he used his spy-glass to catch the name of the vessel, painted proudly on the stern. It was the Mary Celeste. -- Captain Morehouse must have been horrified. He had dined with the Mary Celeste ’s Captain just a month before and knew that the man’s family would be present on board for the voyage; he had probably met her crew at some point too. Yet here she was, floating aimlessly in the Atlantic, with not a single sign of life anywhere about her. Morehouse immediately ordered a boarding party to prepare a row boat. Upon climbing aboard, they found the ship’s sails only partially set, with some damaged or missing entirely, as if the crew had been suddenly interrupted in the middle of such an important part of routine maintenance. What’s more, most of the ship’s rigging had been damaged, with some cables hanging loosely over the vessel’s sides. Upon inspection, the boarding party discovered that the Mary Celeste ’s one and only lifeboat was missing, along with the ship’s compass which had been torn from its moorings, the glass encasing it smashed to smithereens. This was obviously evidence that some of the ship’s crew had escaped the vessel, but there was no way the small lifeboat could accommodate the crew in its entirety. What’s more, the reason the crew has chosen to abandon ship was not entirely evident. The ship wasn’t sinking, it only had a manageable amount of water in the hold and the damage to the rigging and sails was entirely repairable. Galley equipment was neatly stowed away; there was no food prepared or under preparation, but there were ample provisions in the stores. There were no obvious signs of fire or violence; the evidence indicated an orderly departure from the ship, by means of the missing lifeboat. -- In an attempt to get to the bottom of such a mystery, Captain Morehouse consulted the Mary Celeste ’s daily logs. The final entry made was from 8:00am on November 25th, just nine days earlier, and made no references to trouble or dangers faced by the crew. However, the quarters of Captain Briggs has been ransacked. Personal items were strewn around the cabin and most of the ship's papers were missing, together with the captain's personal navigational instruments. Captain Morehouse made the decision to split his crew of eight sailors between the two vessels in order to pilot both to the port of Gibraltar. He sent his first mate and two experienced seamen to Mary Celeste, while he and four others remained on Dei Gratia. Under maritime law, a substantial share of the combined value of rescued vessel and cargo could be expected if a derelict was successfully recovered. The weather was relatively calm for final stretch of their voyage, but just before their arrival in Gibraltar, the Mary Celeste was engulfed in a thick, impenetrable fog. The crew of the Dei Gratia noted that the mist seemed to close in around the ship, whilst bafflingly avoiding their own, almost as if the mist was drawn towards the other vessel. They feared her lost, but much to Captain Morehouse’s relief, the Mary Celeste arrived in port the following morning. Yet the crew were shaken, they refused to recall what had happened while they were consumed by such dark and murky vapours. Once on dry land, they refused to step foot back on board the Mary Celeste for reasons that are unknown up until today. -- So why was the Mary Celeste abandoned in such a way? In the immediate aftermath of the event the Attorney General of Gibraltar, one Frederick Solly-Flood, was appointed to unravel the mysteries of the abandoned ship. He quickly came to the conclusion that foul-play was to blame. To the horror of the Dei Gratia ’s crew, they found themselves prime suspects in the investigation. Initially, Solly-Food asserted that it was a case of Insurance Fraud, but these were hastily refuted by the owners of the Mary Celeste, as no inquiry was instituted by the companies that issued the insurance policies. Solly-Flood then asserted that it was entirely possible that Captain Morehouse, in full knowledge of the Mary Celeste ’s proposed route, could have set a trap for her. He and his crew could have lain in wait for Mary Celeste, then after luring Briggs and his crew aboard the Dei Gratia, slaughtered them and cast their corpses overboard. However, investigators quickly deduced that this was impossible. As well as being a slower ship, the Dei Gratia departed New York Harbour a full eight days after the Mary Celeste, there was absolutely no way she could have caught up with her before her arrival in Gibraltar. But despite his high position and important duties, Frederick Solly-Food was described as a man “whose arrogance and pomposity were inversely proportional to his IQ” and that once he had made up his mind on something, could not be convinced otherwise no matter how rational or persuasive an argument. Hardly the traits of a thorough or proficient detective. -- And so, almost a hundred and fifty years later, we are forced to consider more fantastical explanations for the disappearance of the Mary Celeste’s crew. One such theory is based around the idea that the ship was attacked by Riffian Pirates. Also known as Riyafa or Rwafa, the Riffians are an Arabic speaking people from North-Western Africa, who take their name from the coastal Riff region of modern day Morocco. The Riffians have historically inhabited an impoverished, eroded, deforested and poorly irrigated region, meaning a hard life awaits anyone born into a Riffian family. It is for this reason, much like modern day Somalia, that the Riffians often turned to piracy to provide a better life for their families. In addition to boarding an capturing merchant shipping, the Riffians engaged in what they called Razzia, which were raids on European coastal towns and villages. The main purpose of such raids was to capture slaves to be sold in the Ottoman Empire, and the Riffians did not discriminate; slaves could be of any race and any religion, if it walked and talked, it could be put to work. If this really was the case, the reality of it must’ve been terrifying. The Riffians would have waited for ideal conditions, calm waters in the dead of night. Almost silently, they would have rowed their small skiffs towards the vulnerable Mary Celeste, readying their boarding ropes, clutching their weapons. Then, as one, they’d have attacked. War cries in a strange, guttural language would have echoed around the ship as any resistance would have been swiftly put down. Women and children taken as slaves, as any men capable of struggle are put to the sword. However, in his account of the maritime mystery, written in 1942, the historian Charles Fay notes that Riffian Pirates, in addition to taking slaves, would have fully looted the Mary Celeste before departing. Yet much of the crew’s personal items, some of which include a valuable sword and sheathe, remained untouched. As one can imagine, such an ornate weapon would have made a fine trophy or fetched a fine price in eastern bazaars. It makes absolutely no sense that it was left behind in such a way. -- Another theory proposed by historians is perhaps the most quietly terrifying of them all. During his research into the event, the historian Charles Fay made a perturbing discovery. The Captain of the Mary Celeste, Benjamin Briggs, was a devout Christian and a deeply religious man. He would constantly read his Bible whilst at sea and would often quote passages as solutions to many of his vessel’s problems. He was apparently fond of quoting chapter 4, verses 9-11. “But God said to Jonah: Do you have a right to be angry about the vine? And he said: I do. I am angry enough to die. ” Briggs would also violently attest to the strength of his own faith during prayer meetings often held on the ship, something that was noted in some of the crew’s personal diaries with varying levels of trepidation. It is these diary entries that lead historian John Gilbert Lockhart to conclude that Captain Briggs had somehow entered a fit of religious mania or rage. Hunting his own crew throughout the ship and murdering them one by one before taking his own life. But in the years after this theory was purported, Lockhart conducted extensive interviews with the surviving relatives of Captain Briggs’s family and was assured that Benjamin did not have a violent bone in his body, that he was a gentle man, simply incapable of such a violent rampage. Lockhart subsequently issued a public apology and withdrew his theories from contention. However, I cannot personally dismiss such an idea, especially since the likelihood of the aforementioned relatives willingness to display the missing Benjamin in a positive light. No on wishes to speak ill of the dead, to drag their name through the mud when they’re not around to defend themselves, especially not a person’s very own blood relations. And after all, it was almost common knowledge that the ship was cursed. Could it be that Captain Briggs, with his particularly zealous personality, could have detected, or even been infected by whatever malevolent, infernal presence plagued the Mary Celeste? As if it was some kind of floating Overlook Hotel. -- Finally, and perhaps most terrifying of all, is the theory that the Mary Celeste was attacked by some kind of large, sea creature; specifically, the Colossal Squad. A cousin to the Giant Squid, Colossal Squids have been known to grow to sizes of up to fifty feet in length, making it one of the largest living organisms ever recorded. Unlike its smaller cousin, whose tentacles have only suckers lined with small teeth; the Colossal Squid's tendril limbs are also equipped with razor sharp, tri-pointed hooks, while its body is considerably wider, and therefore heavier, than that of the Giant Squid. This is down to what zoologists call ‘Deep Sea Gigantism’, the name given to the tendency of deep sea animals to be much larger than those that dwell in the shallows. This is due to a number of factors, including lower temperatures, rarity of food sources and the reduced competition among predators at those depths. Significantly lower temperatures are thought to result in increased cell size and increased life span, both of which lead to an increase in maximum body size. Deep sea creatures have also been known to be able to survive for five years at a time without feeding due to their slower metabolism. This would explain why such creatures are rarely seen in shallower waters. -- Imagine the scene if you will. You’re a crew member of the Mary Celeste, manning your post during a long, hard shift of sailing. Suddenly, you see something moving just off the side of the ship. You’ve heard the stories of Sea Monsters dragging vessels to their dooms, but as thrilling as the tall tales were, you knew in the back of your mind that’s all they were, just stories told by old salts. But now, as something gargantuan emerges from the briny depths, it’s black, lifeless eyes studying your lonely brigantine hungrily, you realize with utter horror that all the stories are true. You realize that beneath the roaring waves, and mountainous swells, there really were things that watched and waited to pull poor sailors such as yourself to the bottom of the ocean. The Mary Celeste was only nine foot deep below her decks, meaning such a Colossal Squid would have easily been able to wrap its flailing tentacles all the way around the much smaller ship. The Colossal Squid also has the largest eyes of any animal on earth, the largest recorded specimen having an eye that was almost half a metre in diameter. The creature truly is a monster. One simply cannot imagine the complete and utter terror that the crew felt when, or if, it encountered such a beast. The flailing, barbed tentacles that could tear away a man’s flesh in an instant with its huge, obsidian eyes rolling in frenzy. -- It could have made short work of any attempt to defend the ship, which carried nothing in the way of substantial weaponry; then simply picked off crew members at will. Larger, deep sea creatures will often gorge themselves on a supply of food as a way to counter food scarcity, so it’s not entirely out of the question that an attacking Colossal Squid would have simply eaten its way through the crew until there was nothing left to feed on. Imagine that for a moment. Tentacles furious probing every nook and cranny of the ship, hunting for what was soft and warm, for what was living, for what it could devour. They would find someone, wrapping themselves around their prey as hooked barbs tore into its victims flesh. The screams on a calm night must have echoed around the ship endlessly. Then, after a period of brief respite in which the great beast consumed it’s terrified quarry, the tentacles came again, and again, and again. Gorging and gorging, mindlessly feasting on whoever was too weak to defend themselves. During one of these periods of time in which the tentacles retreated, it’s possible that the surviving crew members launched a daring escape attempt using the ship’s sole lifeboat, hastily gathering up the necessary navigational equipment before they fled. This would also explain the unusual set of the ships sails when discovered by the crew of the Dei Gratia, as the Squid’s tentacles would undoubtedly and torn and ripped the fabric of sails and ropes, but only do superficial damage to the ship’s timber. -- But no matter how much evidence supports any of the aforementioned theories, the fate of the Marie Celeste ’s crew members has forever remains a complete mystery. Yet this is not where the story of the Mary Celeste ends, not by any means. After length inquiries into the disappearance of her crew, the Mary Celeste arrived back into New York Harbour on September 17th, 1873. But after the slew of garish newspaper stories describing the Gibraltar hearing’s suspicions of bloodshed and betrayal, the superstitious sailors of New York and New England simply refused to sail on her. The ship rotted in the harbour, no one would touch her, and the following year she was sold on at a considerable loss to the owners. It was under this new ownership that the Mary Celeste found itself in the South Atlantic in February of 1879. She was well known in the maritime community for being a ship that barely made a profit, since it was forced to pay exorbitant wage packets to the men who sailed on her, thanks to her reputation for being cursed. She was also occasionally mentioned in the Shipping News and this is how we know her whereabouts during early 1879. She crew had put out a call from the island of St. Helena, seeking emergency medical attention for their captain, Edgar Tuthill, who had suddenly and mysteriously fallen ill. Captain Tuthill would not survive his illness, and tragically died on the island, leaving behind a grieving family. He was the third of her captains to die prematurely whilst commanding the vessel. Among sailors, there was no doubt now, the Mary Celeste was cursed, it was a ship of Death. -- Additionally, in July of 1885, the Mary Celeste was at the centre of a conspiracy to commit insurance fraud. Captain Gilman C. Parker was held in his native Boston on charges of “wilfully casting away a ship”, a crime known as barratry which, at the time, was punishable by the death penalty. He also conspired with others to claim on a cargo of near worthless items that were fraudulently documented as being considerably more valuable. Yet antiquated legal loopholes involving insurance pay-outs caused the trial to fall apart and Captain Parker walked away a free man. But it appears that he was unable to escape the curse of the Mary Celeste, for his reputation was left in tatters, and he died in abject poverty just three months afterward. What’s more, one of Captain Parker’s crewmates and co-defendants began a slow descend into madness, losing his mind to the extent that he committed suicide, heavily referencing the cursed ship in his hastily scribbled suicide note. The historian Paul Begg, who has heavily focused his professional career on the mysteries of the Mary Celeste, said that “if the court of man could not punish these men... the curse that had devilled the ship since her first skipper Robert McLellan had died on her maiden voyage could reach beyond the vessel's watery grave and exact its own terrible retribution. " -- The mystery of the Mary Celeste became the benchmark for cases involving miraculous disappearances, but it was not the first or last ship to have its crew disappear whilst on the high seas. In October of 1955, a seventy ton American merchant vessel, the MV Joyita, completely disappeared in the South Pacific between the islands of Tokelau and Samoa. The ship was related around a month later, drifting off the coast of Vanua Levu, over five hundred miles away from its planned route. She was completely abandoned; none of its twenty five crew members were ever seen again. After a US Navy investigatory committee failed to establish a reasonable explanation, historian David Wright described the affair as “a classic marine mystery of Mary Celeste proportions”. -- At Spencer’s Island, Nova Scotia, the very site the brigantine was constructed, a monument commemorates the lost crew of the Mary Celeste. An outdoor theatre also stands at the site, built in the shape of the same vessel’s hull. It is a fitting tribute to a timeless tragedy that captured the imaginations of the entire world, but one that hides a dark, disturbing truth that might well be forever out of reach to those that seek it. Whether it was natural disaster, animal attack, or the greed and deviousness of man that turned the Mary Celeste into a Ghost Ship; one thing is certain. That the High Seas will never be a place where mankind is entirely safe, something is always out there, watching, waiting, just beyond the horizon.
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Greed fall. Greedy invalid. Greed ice cube. Greedy meaning. Greedent. Greed and desire. Greed 2019 trailer. Greed index. Greed movie trailer. What are your favourite movies that do not exist in their correct form, that have been mangled beyond recognition, that have major flaws, that are partially lost forever, or are gloriously messy, but are still so immensely powerful or whose strengths so significant that you cannot write them off? Some personal favourites to get everyone started: - Orson Welles' The Magnificent Ambersons (1942) - this movie should have been better than Citizen Kane. It's warmer, more delicate and in its achingly melancholy and romantic recreation of the past, it's never been equalled. Sadly, the studio cut Welles' film by close to 50 minutes without his supervision, and filmed a new ending out of line with what was intended, and the footage is lost forever (NOTE: The full story is significantly more complicated, and involves some poor judgment and irresponsibility on Welles' part, although the bad will of the studios is still the culprit. The comments are free to add detail to the full story) - Sergio Leone's Once Upon a Time in America (1984): Cut from almost 4 hours to an incomprehensible 140 minute, chronological version, OUATIA has never felt complete in any version. Even in the lauded Cannes cut, the story is a mix between the confusing, the repulsive and the silly, the tone veers dangerously close to the sentimental and Leone's dialogue is how can we deny the intense vision, or the depth of emotion at play? This is a real movie by a real artist on a massive canvas, and its "flaws" are inextricably linked to what makes this gangland epic of greed and betrayal so totally hypnotic, as we are drawn into its unsolvable mystery and the mix between the staggeringly dreamlike and the almost unwatchably realistic. There's still the rumoured 6 hour cut out there somewhere... - Mario Bava's Lisa and the Devil (1972): Given carte blanche to make whatever movie he wanted, Mario Bava mixed Russian philosophical literature, Alice in Wonderland, Kraft - Ebbings Psychopathia Sexualis and memories of his childhood into a haunting, dreamy, funny and daringly poetic horror movie. Eschewing Gothic thrills and overt violence in favour of a pained, perverse eroticism, Bava's deliberately artificial movie was dangerously out of step in a world that had seen The Last House on the Left and Easy Rider, and sat on the shelf for three years before it was mercilessly recut into a sexually explicit Exorcist ripoff entitled House of Exorcism. It wasn't until home video that Bava's original vision couldbe seen, and like OUATIA (a film this resembles in a LOT of ways), it's confusing, but also mesmerizing. - The Black Cauldron: How a singularly Hellish production produced such a hackneyed, paint by numbers story is a mystery, but the movie always LOOKS gorgeous at least. Forget the Snyder cut, what mainstream film fans SHOULD be demanding is that Disney release a definitive, uncensored release with all the scenes Michael Eisner Jeffrey Katzenberg (see comments by u/btouch and u/strtdrt) cut out or were censored. What are your favourite film maudits, or ruined masterpieces?
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