National Lampoon's Animal House

National Lampoon's Animal House (also called Animal House) is a 1978 comedy film in which a misfit group of Delta fraternity boys takes on the system at their college. It stars John Belushi, Tim Matheson, Karen Allen, John Vernon, Thomas Hulce, Cesare Danova, Peter Riegert, Mary Louise Weller, Stephen Furst, James Daughton, Bruce McGill, Mark Metcalf, James Widdoes, Martha Smith, Kevin Bacon (in his film debut) and Donald Sutherland.

The movie was adapted by Douglas Kenney, Christopher Miller and Harold Ramis from stories that had originally been written by Miller and published in National Lampoon magazine. It was directed by John Landis. In 2001 the United States Library of Congress deemed the film "culturally significant" and selected it for preservation in the National Film Registry. Produced on a scanty $3 million budget, the film has turned out to be one of the most profitable of all time; since its initial release, Animal House has garnered an estimated return of more than $200 million in the form of video and DVDs, not to mention merchandising.

Plot summary

Spoiler warning: Plot or ending details follow.

Faber college, 1962. Vietnam and the Civil Rights Movement are but the faintest blips on the horizon. A 1950s mentality prevails on campus, typified by the Omegas--the "nice boy" frat, dominated by Greg Marmalard and Douglas Niedermeyer, the nefarious, strutting head of the ROTC program. At the other end of Fraternity Row, both literally and figuratively, stands the Delta House, a repository for every campus misfit: Eric 'Otter' Stratton, the Playboy-style sex maniac (whose room is an uncannily pristine oasis within the sheer filth of the house); Donald 'Boon' Schoenstein, Otter's best friend who is always deciding between his pals at the Delta House and his girlfriend, Katy; 'Bluto' Blutarsky, an abject, drunken degenerate; Robert Hoover, the affable, reasonably clean-cut president of the fraternity, who desperately struggles to maintain a fašade of normalcy for the Dean; D-Day, a tough biker with a penchant for riding up the stairs; Stork, probably borderline autistic; and the two new pledges, Larry 'Pinto' Kroger, a shy but normal fellow, and Kent 'Flounder' Dorfman, a hopelessly fat, clumsy loser--a "total zero", even by Delta standards.

Dean Vernon Wormer, in cahoots with the Omegas, is constantly intriguing to revoke the Deltas' charter and drive them off campus permanently. The main Omegas include: Gregg Marmalard, the president of Omega House who dates Mandy Pepperidge and suffers from impotence; Sargeant-at-Arms Doug Niedermeyer, who is the head of the ROTC and hates the Deltas with unbridled passion; and Chip Diller, the Omegas newest pledge.

Other characters of importance include: Professor Dave Jennings, who is bored with his job as English teacher; Marion Wormer, the Dean's wife, who becomes the object of Otter's charms; Clorette DePasto, the mayor's underaged daughter, who (possibly) sleeps with Larry; Otis Day, a local singer who is a campus favorite; Mandy Pepperidge, who dates Gregg but secretly loves Otter; and Babs Jansen, a proper southern belle who is turned off by crude Deltas.

Analysis

The film has become known as the ultimate fraternity film; for better or worse, it has promoted many stereotypes and formed a distinct image of fraternities in American culture. Twenty-seven years after its release, Animal House still exerts a powerful influence on today's college students. Despite having been born well after the film was released, students--especially men--on Amercan campuses can often be seen wearing shirts emulating the Belushi character's generic "College" model. Quoting liberally from the film is a popular leisure activity, particularly at social events. In addition, the film is notable for having introduced the toga party to popular college culture. Before the movie's release, toga parties were apparently quite rare, but after 1978 many campuses experienced a massive upsurge of them.

The Deltas in front of their house


Errata

This movie was filmed at the University of Oregon, in Eugene, and features numerous buildings from that campus and the surrounding area; however, the idea for script of the movie derived from Miller's experience at his own fraternity at Dartmouth College, one of the Ivy League colleges, in Hanover, New Hampshire. The film also inspired a short-lived half-hour television sitcom, Delta House, in which the late John Vernon reprised his role as the long-suffering, malevolent Dean Wormer.

The motto of Faber College, supposedly uttered by its eponymous founder, Eberhard Faber (the supposed inventor of the pencil) was "Knowledge is Good."

In one party scene, John Belushi's character, Bluto Blutarsky, smashes an acoustic guitar belonging to a folk singer who is seranading some girls with the song I Gave My Love a Cherry That Had No Stone. Bluto then hands him a splintered piece and says "Sorry." This sight gag has been imitated on TV several times, most memorably by Lt. Commander Worf on Star Trek: The Next Generation.

Surprisingly, the censors allowed through a scene that clearly implies statutory rape, or at least the possibility of it.

Bloopers

Although the action takes place only sixteen years prior to the date the film was made (i.e., as though someone today made a film set in 1990 or thereabouts), the intervening time span had seen much more dramatic change in styles, technological development, politics and social attitudes. As a result, any anachronisms stand out sharply:

  • In the parade scene, numerous extras sporting the long hair and bellbottoms characteristic of the late 1970s are visible among the spectators, as are several automobiles from that period.
  • When hapless Delta pledge Pinto attempts to shoplift from a local grocery store, he meets the mayor's gum-smacking 13-year-old daughter, who is working the cash register and whom he later dates at his peril (see above). The cash register anachronistically features an LED (Light Emitting Diode) display. Interestingly, 1962 was the very year in which Nick Holonyak Jr. created the first practical visible-spectrum LED, but the technology did not come into everyday use until several years later.
  • Similarly, while Boon and Katie are getting stoned at Professor Jennings's apartment, they sing Hey, Paula, which was released in 1963.
  • At the party, the Deltas play the song Louie, Louie, which would in turn become an integral to countless parties staged by U.S. college students seeking to emulate Animal House. The song, however, didn't come out until 1963.
  • Flounder's Lincoln Continental, which the boys eventually convert into the "Deathmobile," was actually a 1964 model, although the "suicide doors" were typical of that period.
  • When actress Karen Allen is shown in a kitchen, she passes a refrigerator decorated with a sticker from the Bicentennial--fourteen years in the future, but two years before the film was actually produced.

Tagline: It was the Deltas against the rules... the rules lost!

  • Film Label: Universal
  • Rated: R

Famous quotes

  • Boon: It's not gonna be an orgy. It's a toga party!
  • Bluto: They took the bar! The whole fucking bar!
  • Boon: They can't do that to our pledges. Only we can do that to our pledges.
  • Dean Wormer: Fat, drunk, and stupid is no way to go through life, son.
  • Bluto: What? Over? Did you say "over"? Nothing is over until we decide it is! Was it over when the...Germans bombed Pearl Harbor? HELL NO!
  • Toga! Toga! Toga! Toga!
  • Otter: You fucked up. You trusted us.
  • Bluto: Christ. Seven years of college down the drain. Might as well join the fuckin' Peace Corps.
  • Wormer: I hate those guys.
  • Bluto: My advice to you . . . is to start drinking heavily.
  • Otter: We are gonna die.
    Pinto: (adding) Boon, we're the only white people here!
  • Boon: We were just. . .Leaving! What a good idea!
  • Wormer: Every Halloween the trees are full of underwear. . .every spring, the toilets. . .explode.
  • Niedermeyer: A pledge pin?! On your uniform?!
  • Mandy: Gregg, is it supposed to be this soft?
  • Mrs. Wormer: People are sensual. . .vegetables are sensuous.
  • Otter: Face it, Flounder. You didn't throw up in front of Dean Wormer, you threw up on Dean Wormer.
  • Bluto: I'm a zit! Get it?
  • Wormer: (to Bluto) Mr. Blutarsky. . .zero-point-zero. No grade-point average.



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. Both the Director's Cut and the original theatrical version are included in the Alien Quadrilogy boxed set, which was released on December 2, 2003. the rules lost!. Here is a brief rundown of the restored footage in the order the scenes appear. Tagline: It was the Deltas against the rules.. In his filmed introduction for the Director's Cut on the Alien Quadrilogy set, Scott can barely conceal his contempt for the whole exercise. As a result, any anachronisms stand out sharply:. He recut the film himself, only after viewing the studio's attempt to do so; a version that he felt was "too long" and ruined the film's pacing.

Although the action takes place only sixteen years prior to the date the film was made (i.e., as though someone today made a film set in 1990 or thereabouts), the intervening time span had seen much more dramatic change in styles, technological development, politics and social attitudes. In the Alien Quadrilogy materials, he goes out of his way to state his preference for the original: "rest easy, the original 1979 theatrical version isn't going anywhere". Surprisingly, the censors allowed through a scene that clearly implies statutory rape, or at least the possibility of it. Ridley Scott has stated that he didn't really think that Alien required this tweaking, and that the term "Director's Cut" was used for marketing reasons only. Commander Worf on Star Trek: The Next Generation. However, unlike the Star Wars "Special Editions", it does not appear as if any of the film's original special effects footage has been digitally enhanced (though the film's original negative did undergo some digital cleanup and restoration). Bluto then hands him a splintered piece and says "Sorry." This sight gag has been imitated on TV several times, most memorably by Lt. It restores many—but not all—of the deleted scenes that have already appeared as bonus materials on previous laserdisc and DVD releases of the film, and makes some interesting deletions from the original cut.

In one party scene, John Belushi's character, Bluto Blutarsky, smashes an acoustic guitar belonging to a folk singer who is seranading some girls with the song I Gave My Love a Cherry That Had No Stone. October 29, 2003 saw Alien re-released in cinemas as a Ridley Scott director's cut. The motto of Faber College, supposedly uttered by its eponymous founder, Eberhard Faber (the supposed inventor of the pencil) was "Knowledge is Good.". Spin-offs include comics, novels, and computer games. The film also inspired a short-lived half-hour television sitcom, Delta House, in which the late John Vernon reprised his role as the long-suffering, malevolent Dean Wormer. The chance of the film happening is probably unlikely now. This movie was filmed at the University of Oregon, in Eugene, and features numerous buildings from that campus and the surrounding area; however, the idea for script of the movie derived from Miller's experience at his own fraternity at Dartmouth College, one of the Ivy League colleges, in Hanover, New Hampshire. However, when interviewed in 2005 after the release of "Alien vs. Predator" Scott stated that the franchise had been wrung dry and no longer interested him.


. Although it was said that the script is, for the time-being, too violent to appeal to any major group, Ridley Scott had said on occasion that he would be open to directing the film. Before the movie's release, toga parties were apparently quite rare, but after 1978 many campuses experienced a massive upsurge of them. There is also a rumored Alien 5 movie. In addition, the film is notable for having introduced the toga party to popular college culture. To commemorate this influence, one of the game's perennial villains is named Ridley, in honor of Alien director Ridley Scott. Quoting liberally from the film is a popular leisure activity, particularly at social events. In addition to movies, Nintendo's video game franchise Metroid takes much of its influence from the movies of the Alien franchise.

Despite having been born well after the film was released, students--especially men--on Amercan campuses can often be seen wearing shirts emulating the Belushi character's generic "College" model. Famous examples of Giger-inspired design include Independence Day (movie), The Matrix and Star Trek's Borg. Twenty-seven years after its release, Animal House still exerts a powerful influence on today's college students. The distinctive "bio-mechanoid" style of HR Giger, made famous by this film, has been copied and referenced in sci-fi film and television so often that it has become a design motif in its own right. The film has become known as the ultimate fraternity film; for better or worse, it has promoted many stereotypes and formed a distinct image of fraternities in American culture. The film Outland borrows much of this premise, and across the genre the aesthetic of Alien for future technology became the norm in the following decade. Other characters of importance include: Professor Dave Jennings, who is bored with his job as English teacher; Marion Wormer, the Dean's wife, who becomes the object of Otter's charms; Clorette DePasto, the mayor's underaged daughter, who (possibly) sleeps with Larry; Otis Day, a local singer who is a campus favorite; Mandy Pepperidge, who dates Gregg but secretly loves Otter; and Babs Jansen, a proper southern belle who is turned off by crude Deltas. The film's visual style has also been hugely influential, as for the first time in a Science Fiction film space travellers are depicted as blue collar company employee drones rather than highly empowered agents of a quasi-military structure such as Star Trek.

The main Omegas include: Gregg Marmalard, the president of Omega House who dates Mandy Pepperidge and suffers from impotence; Sargeant-at-Arms Doug Niedermeyer, who is the head of the ROTC and hates the Deltas with unbridled passion; and Chip Diller, the Omegas newest pledge. The films gender politics have been subject of much examination and it has been linked to wider cultural idioms such as the experience of abjection defined by Helene Cixous. Dean Vernon Wormer, in cahoots with the Omegas, is constantly intriguing to revoke the Deltas' charter and drive them off campus permanently. Along with The Brood, the film is held up as launching the body horror sub-genre of horror film. At the other end of Fraternity Row, both literally and figuratively, stands the Delta House, a repository for every campus misfit: Eric 'Otter' Stratton, the Playboy-style sex maniac (whose room is an uncannily pristine oasis within the sheer filth of the house); Donald 'Boon' Schoenstein, Otter's best friend who is always deciding between his pals at the Delta House and his girlfriend, Katy; 'Bluto' Blutarsky, an abject, drunken degenerate; Robert Hoover, the affable, reasonably clean-cut president of the fraternity, who desperately struggles to maintain a fašade of normalcy for the Dean; D-Day, a tough biker with a penchant for riding up the stairs; Stork, probably borderline autistic; and the two new pledges, Larry 'Pinto' Kroger, a shy but normal fellow, and Kent 'Flounder' Dorfman, a hopelessly fat, clumsy loser--a "total zero", even by Delta standards. Aside from the creation of the Alien movie franchise and launching the international careers of Weaver and Ridley Scott, the box office success of the film spawned a cycle of imitations, including Xtro, Insemnoid, and to some degree John Carpenter's The Thing. A 1950s mentality prevails on campus, typified by the Omegas--the "nice boy" frat, dominated by Greg Marmalard and Douglas Niedermeyer, the nefarious, strutting head of the ROTC program. Scott turned to a computer animation pioneer Bernard Lodge from his old college the Royal College of Art in London to produce the film's influential green line computer displays.

Vietnam and the Civil Rights Movement are but the faintest blips on the horizon. Special effects were lead by the team of Brian Johnson and Nick Allder who had worked on 2001: A Space Odyssey and Space 1999. Faber college, 1962. Another Star Wars alumnus Carlo Rambaldi produced the crucial mechanical effects for the title alien's head. Produced on a scanty $3 million budget, the film has turned out to be one of the most profitable of all time; since its initial release, Animal House has garnered an estimated return of more than $200 million in the form of video and DVDs, not to mention merchandising. Much of the film's production design was done by the same team that had worked on Star Wars, with John Mollo supervising the costumes including the distinctive spacesuits. In 2001 the United States Library of Congress deemed the film "culturally significant" and selected it for preservation in the National Film Registry. Giger was brought from Zurich and along with Ron Cobb was set up at the studios as a type of artist in residence (Giger kept a diary through the production that was the basis of his book Giger's Alien).

It was directed by John Landis. During the production hiatus Hill had been replaced by Ridley Scott who revised many of the design elements before principal photography started at Shepperton Studios in England. The movie was adapted by Douglas Kenney, Christopher Miller and Harold Ramis from stories that had originally been written by Miller and published in National Lampoon magazine. With Star Wars a box office hit Fox gave the film the go ahead with an $8 million budget - much higher than the writers had originally pictured. National Lampoon's Animal House (also called Animal House) is a 1978 comedy film in which a misfit group of Delta fraternity boys takes on the system at their college. It stars John Belushi, Tim Matheson, Karen Allen, John Vernon, Thomas Hulce, Cesare Danova, Peter Riegert, Mary Louise Weller, Stephen Furst, James Daughton, Bruce McGill, Mark Metcalf, James Widdoes, Martha Smith, Kevin Bacon (in his film debut) and Donald Sutherland. At this stage there was a hiatus in the production as the studio was alarmed at the prospect of committing to a new science fiction film when it feared the yet-to-be-released Star Wars would be a flop. No grade-point average. O'Bannon invited other artists who had worked on the Dune project to work on the film including Foss, Moebius, and Giger.

.zero-point-zero. These changes were the source of tension between O'Bannon and the other production members that lasted through the making of the film. Blutarsky. Hill and Giler re-wrote the script ejecting superfluous elements and making it more action orientated. Wormer: (to Bluto) Mr. Artist Ron Cobb, who had worked with O'Bannon on Dark Star and Star Wars, produced a series of conceptual designs that defined the gritty realism of the film. O'Bannon and Shusett sold the script to the Brandywine company of David Giler, Gordon Carroll, and Walter Hill who had a production deal with Twentieth Century Fox with Hill attached to direct. Bluto: I'm a zit! Get it?. O'Bannon wrote the original treatment in 1976 while staying with Ronald Shusett after the film version of Dune he had been working (directed by Alejandro Jodorowsky) on fell apart.

You didn't throw up in front of Dean Wormer, you threw up on Dean Wormer. Mœbius's designs for the Nostromo spacesuits made it into the final film. Otter: Face it, Flounder. Some early concept art was drawn by Chris Foss, and Jean Giraud, who is better known as the comic book artist Mœbius. .vegetables are sensuous. The complete O'Bannon script was included on the 2003 Alien Quadrilogy DVD box set as a bonus feature. Wormer: People are sensual. Substantial excerpts of O'Bannon's original script appeared as bonus materials on the 1992 laserdisc boxed set of Alien, though they were not included in the 1999 Alien Legacy DVD box.

Mrs. A scene in which Ripley and Dallas have sex was dropped in order to secure a lower censorship rating. Mandy: Gregg, is it supposed to be this soft?. The sub-plot of Ash being an android and the betrayal of the crew was introduced later in the script development. Niedermeyer: A pledge pin?! On your uniform?!. Predator. .explode. Giger pyramid drawings intended for Alien exist, but eventually the producers went with the idea of combining the wrecked derelict ship with the egg chamber (also designed by Giger), although the ideas of the pyramid, the altar and the heiroglyphs were retained for the 2004 Alien vs.

.every spring, the toilets. This concept was retained for a long time, and preliminary H.R. Wormer: Every Halloween the trees are full of underwear. The alien embryo eggs are housed in an altar like structure and there is a hieroglyph depicting the alien's lifecycle. .Leaving! What a good idea!. Kane is lowered into the structure where he finds a chamber with a breathable atmosphere. Boon: We were just. The crew members go outside and see the remains of an ancient pyramid.

Otter: We are gonna die.
Pinto: (adding) Boon, we're the only white people here!. After landing in response to the intercepted alien message the crew discover the derelict alien craft and its dead pilot. Ominously the pilot in its death throes had scratched a triangle on its control console. is to start drinking heavily. Actor Tom Skerritt was originally cast as Ripley, but during script development the character was re-cast as a woman, reportedly at the insistence of producer Alan Ladd Jr -- a decision which proved crucial to the film's success. Bluto: My advice to you . In the original script the ship's crew -- including the Ripley character -- are all male. Wormer: I hate those guys. O'Bannon's original script bears many resemblances to the film that was actually produced, yet with significant differences. The spaceship—designed with a low-budget production in mind—was a small craft called the Snark.

Might as well join the fuckin' Peace Corps. O'Bannon's original script was titled Star Beast, and was a revision of an idea O'Bannon had years before, about gremlins getting loose aboard a World War II bomber and wreaking havoc with the crew. Seven years of college down the drain. The original screenplay was written by Dan O'Bannon, who had collaborated with John Carpenter on the cult sci-fi film Dark Star. Bluto: Christ. Ripley--as the sole survivor of the Nostromo--destroys the ship, escapes in a shuttle craft, and finally destroys the alien in the vehicle's rocket engine. You trusted us. The Science Officer Ash is revealed as an android placed by the Company to protect the creature and that the crew were regarded as dispensable.

Otter: You fucked up. She discovers that the ship had been deliberately re-routed by the Company that owns it to investigate the signal and return a specimen (Ripley had already surmised that the transmission might have been a warning message). Toga! Toga! Toga! Toga!. After the ship's Captain is killed in an attempt to trap the creature, Ripley assumes command. Bluto: What? Over? Did you say "over"? Nothing is over until we decide it is! Was it over when the...Germans bombed Pearl Harbor? HELL NO!. The life cycle of the alien has been compared to that of the tsetse fly. Dean Wormer: Fat, drunk, and stupid is no way to go through life, son. On the other hand, a flamethrower proved to be a suitable weapon, even though they have a limited firing range.

Only we can do that to our pledges. The plot device of the alien having acid for blood was created in order to prevent the Nostromo's crew from being able to kill it easily with firearms—the spilled blood would have eaten through the ship's hull. Boon: They can't do that to our pledges. The eponymous alien creature is a lethal predator with consistently surprising abilities and physical forms, and which reproduces by parasitizing living victims. Bluto: They took the bar! The whole fucking bar!. When one of the crewmembers is attacked by a newly-hatched alien, the creature is brought aboard the Nostromo, where it methodically wipes out the crew. It's a toga party!. They land on a deserted planet (Acheron) and find a derelict spaceship with a dead alien and many large eggs.

Boon: It's not gonna be an orgy. The story begins when the crew of the commercial transport ship Nostromo (named for a character in a novel by Joseph Conrad) receives a transmission which might be of nonhuman origin. Rated: R. In 2002, the United States Library of Congress deemed Alien "culturally significant" and selected it for preservation in the National Film Registry. Film Label: Universal. Giger, for which he won an Oscar. When actress Karen Allen is shown in a kitchen, she passes a refrigerator decorated with a sticker from the Bicentennial--fourteen years in the future, but two years before the film was actually produced. The film's visual imagery was designed by H.R.

Flounder's Lincoln Continental, which the boys eventually convert into the "Deathmobile," was actually a 1964 model, although the "suicide doors" were typical of that period. There are just seven human actors in the movie: Tom Skerritt (Captain Dallas), Sigourney Weaver (Warrant Officer Ripley), Veronica Cartwright (Navigator Lambert), Harry Dean Stanton (Engineering Technician Brett), John Hurt (Executive Officer Kane), Ian Holm (Science Officer Ash), and Yaphet Kotto (Chief Engineer Parker). The song, however, didn't come out until 1963. The film is especially notable as the first major American film series with a female action hero. college students seeking to emulate Animal House. Although the title characters are the highly aggressive extraterrestrial creatures, the real connecting thread is the saga of Ellen Ripley, played by Sigourney Weaver, a human woman who finds herself the principal opponent of the species throughout the series. At the party, the Deltas play the song Louie, Louie, which would in turn become an integral to countless parties staged by U.S. Alien (1979), directed by Ridley Scott, is an extremely popular and influential science fiction/horror film that spawned several sequels and imitators.

Similarly, while Boon and Katie are getting stoned at Professor Jennings's apartment, they sing Hey, Paula, which was released in 1963. This extended shot has actually never been shown before, even on DVD. created the first practical visible-spectrum LED, but the technology did not come into everyday use until several years later. A quick extension of a shot as Ripley discovers the alien blocking the path to the shuttle; the alien is shown staring at Jones the cat in his catbox, then it swats the catbox out of its way. Interestingly, 1962 was the very year in which Nick Holonyak Jr. A portion of the film's most famous deleted scene—Ripley discovering the alien's nest and the bodies of Dallas and Brett—has been restored, though the Director's Cut does not include Ripley's lines to the dying Dallas ("What can I do?" and "I'll get you out of there.") before she kills him with the flame thrower. The cash register anachronistically features an LED (Light Emitting Diode) display. A brief sequence showing Dallas querying the ship's computer "Mother" about his odds of killing the alien, and getting no reply, before he enters the ventilation ducts, has been cut.

When hapless Delta pledge Pinto attempts to shoplift from a local grocery store, he meets the mayor's gum-smacking 13-year-old daughter, who is working the cash register and whom he later dates at his peril (see above). A handful of shots added to Brett's death scene, including one where the alien can clearly be seen dangling from above, and another where Parker and Ripley rush into the room just after Brett has been grabbed. In the parade scene, numerous extras sporting the long hair and bellbottoms characteristic of the late 1970s are visible among the spectators, as are several automobiles from that period. This is an interesting deletion as it removes a bit of foreshadowing that all is not as it seems with the character of Ash. Dallas's lines about the Nostromo's original science officer being replaced by Ash at the last minute have been removed. Some dialogue deleted during the scene where Ripley confronts Dallas in the corridor over letting Ash keep the dead alien face-hugger.

Lambert slapping Ripley for refusing to let them bring Kane back aboard the ship. The Nostromo crew listening to the alien transmission. 1997: Alien: Resurrection, directed by Jean-Pierre Jeunet. 1992: Alien3, directed by David Fincher.

1986: Aliens, directed by James Cameron. 1979: Alien, directed by Ridley Scott. Anderson. Predator (2004), directed by Paul W.S.

Alien vs.

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