Howls on Blu-Ray Creature Feature Bows in Director's Cut Plus:
CADDYSHACK, INVICTUS and More!
A few pictures over the years have tried to evoke the mood of
Universal’s classic monster movies of the ‘30s and ‘40s -- most meeting
with mixed reaction from critics and fans. Universal’s oft-delayed
remake of THE
WOLFMAN (***, 119 mins [Director’s Cut] and 103 mins [Theatrical
Version], 2010, R; Universal) underwent a turbulent production
with extensive re-editing, and seemed destined to join the ranks of
past disappointments like Stephen Sommers’ “Van Helsing."
Happily, this impressively mounted, atmospheric, serious and decidedly
old-fashioned throwback movie is an entertaining and nostalgic return
to the past, well directed by Joe Johnston and with excellent Rick
Baker make-up and visual effects -- not all of which, thankfully, were
enhanced by CGI.
In this interesting spin on Curt Siodmak’s original story, writers
Andrew Kevin Walker (“Sleepy Hollow”) and David Self (“Mad Men”) turn
tragic hero Laurence Talbot into a actor called home to his family’s
rundown English manor after his brother is brutally killed. As essayed
by a nicely understated Benicio Del Toro, Talbot is immediately greeted
by his haunted, disconnected father (Anthony Hopkins) and his brother’s
beautiful fiancee (Emily Blunt), all the while the villagers speak of
an animal running through the moors, ripping out the throats of its
victims while a full moon sits overhead. While an inspector from
Scotland Yard (Hugo Weaving) is called in to assess the bloody murders,
Del Toro is confronted with both demons from his past and the ones
lurking within himself after he’s attacked outside a gypsy camp,
thereby setting in motion the curse of the werewolf...
It only takes a few seconds for one to realize that despite all of its
behind-the-scenes issues, director Joe Johnston got “The Wolfman”
completely right in terms of duplicating the atmosphere of the
Universal classics. Rick Henrichs’ production design and Shelly
Johnson’s cinematography are absolutely pitch-perfect, capturing the
light and shadows of the fog-ridden countryside and the general Gothic
period atmosphere that fans pine for. This is a just gorgeous looking
movie that is sure to become a Halloween viewing perennial for style
alone, much in the same way that Tim Burton’s “Sleepy Hollow” hearkened
back to the Hammer era with its autumnal visual pallet (it’s also no
coincidence that Heinrichs designed the sets for both pictures).
The story is indeed serious, starts off a bit on the choppy side, and
plays out with hardly any light moments (a bit of the old Universal
“gallows humor” might’ve helped), but the Walker-Self script
nevertheless takes proper time to develop its characters, allowing us
to sympathize with Talbot’s plight. Del Toro is excellent as the
tormented Talbot and Hopkins’ role plays right to the actor's
strengths; the dynamic between the duo is modest at first but as the
story opens up, their interplay becomes more emotionally charged. Blunt
(who regrettably lacks chemistry with Del Toro) and Weaving offer able
support, but the film is really the story of a father and son, though
ultimately quite a different rendering of Siodmak’s original concept.
Considering the enormous amount of time the picture spent in
post-production, it’s surprising how well-paced “The Wolfman” is.
Johnston’s character-driven sequences are almost leisurely played, but
he spices the picture up with an appropriate amount of crowd-pleasing
action, and it’s here where the picture also shines. One sequence plays
like a Victorian-era recreation of the monster's romp in "An American
Werewolf in London," while genre great Rick Baker’s make-up is an
elaborate spin on Jack Pierce’s legendary ‘40s “Wolf Man” design.
Together with the visual FX, Johnston's film deftly combines the “old
school” Lon Chaney look with occasional CGI to create a quite
satisfying modern “Wolfman” that’s nevertheless firmly in the spirit of
Bodies fly, victims pile up, blood spurts out -- but it’s never
sadistic and all of it is enhanced by a superb score credited to Danny
Elfman that was reportedly augmented by work from orchestrator Conrad
Pope. Pope was called in to work on the final cut after Paul
Haslinger’s replacement score was axed -- this all coming after
Elfman’s music was, also, originally replaced!
Some of the film’s issues have also been improved by Universal’s
Blu-Ray edition, due out June 1st and offering not just the theatrical
edit but an extended Director’s Cut, restoring some 16 minutes of
footage that principally enhances the film’s opening half. From its CGI
remake of the ‘30s Universal logo to a smoother pace and even a cameo
from Max von Sydow as a mysterious passenger Del Toro meets en route to
his ancestral home, there’s more atmosphere and superior character
development in the Director’s Cut, which flows much more smoothly than
its too frenetically paced theatrical counterpart.
In addition to a potent AVC encoded 1080p transfer and nicely textured
DTS Master Audio soundtrack, the Blu-Ray also offers a pair of
alternate endings (neither as satisfying as the ending that was
utilized), several deleted scenes (including an amusing bit where the
Wolfman crashes a masquerade ball in London), a few relatively brief
featurettes (highlighted by a profile of Rick Baker), a digital copy
for portable media players, and a way to stream the original 1941 “Wolf
Man” via BD Live for a limited time (through the end of 2010).
“The Wolfman” is rich in tone and -- for those who us grew up on the
Universal monsters -- entertainment. Despite its shortcomings, this is
a satisfying revitalization of that genre, one that fans are likely to
enjoy in spite of its not entirely promising pedigree. It may not be a
classic, but this wolf didn’t turn out to be a dog after all. Also New on Blu-Ray
WONDERLAND Blu-Ray/DVD (**, 109 mins., 2010, PG; Disney): Making
one of the fastest theater-to-video transitions of all-time, Disney
brings Tim Burton’s (uh-oh, here’s that word again) “re-imagining” of
Lewis Carroll’s classic fantasy to video in an impressive
Blu-Ray/DVD/digital combo set on June 1st.
This expensive looking but rather flat sequel to the classic story,
scripted by Disney vet Linda Woolverton, offers fleeting pleasures but,
given the director and cast assembled, comes off as a major letdown on
Mia Wasikowska essays Alice as a curious but somewhat disillusioned
19-year-old being proposed to by a fuddy-duddy upper-crust Englishman.
She shakes off thoughts of an engagement by heading back into
Wonderland, now a (surprise surprise) desolate kingdom overrun with
Burton’s stylistic flourishes. The Mad Hatter (a predictably eccentric
Johnny Depp performance) is even daffier than usual, the Red Queen
(Helena Bonham Carter) and her henchman (a wasted Crispin Glover) vie
for control over the land’s destiny with the help of a monstrous beast
named the Jabberwocky, all the while the White Queen (a bizarre Anne
Hathaway) seems content to sit on the sidelines.
The major problem with this “Alice” is its pedestrian script, which is
rarely ever magical, funny or compelling. I can’t imagine what it read
like on the printed page, as it fails to give actors like Depp (who
does nothing but act crazy) anything to work with. When you can
basically tell someone everything that happens in the film in one
sentence, it's a bad sign.
Even more strangely, other than lip-service references to the actual
Alice story, this also has nothing, whatsoever, to do with Lewis
Carroll, the old Disney movie, or anything else. It’s basically like
watching Narnia or any other CGI’d fantasy film with Alice being a lead
character -- making you think there was a major disconnect here between
the script, director and source material (and the "breakdance" scene
near the conclusion is utterly embarrassing).
It’s a particular surprise given Burton’s penchant for crafting offbeat
and lyrical dark fairy tales. Visually the film offers just what you’d
anticipate -- typically strong cinematography from Dariusz Wolski and
Colleen Atwood costumes, though the color pallet is unattractively drab
almost throughout (while the video lacks the picture’s 3-D as seen in
theaters, the process added nothing to the film at all when I screened
it theatrically). Danny Elfman’s score, at least, is one of his most
inspired in some time, but it’s a shame his brilliant “Alice” theme was
relegated to the tail end of the concluding credits, behind a (sigh)
forgettable and anachronistic Avril Lavigne song.
Disney’s Blu-Ray of “Alice” does boast a terrific, eye-popping AVC
encoded 1080p transfer with raucous DTS Master Audio sound. Extras are
copious, spotlighting the creation of the individual characters with
respective featurettes on Elfman’s music, the visual effects and
production design, while a standard DVD and digital copy round out the
Overall, as much as I’ve enjoyed so many of Tim Burton’s past works, I
felt his take on “Alice” was just short of a misfire. The source
material has so much in the way of colorful characters and goofy humor
that I felt it would've been a perfect marriage with his sensibilities
-- unfortunately something went very wrong en route to the completed
project, its massive box-office in-take (thanks in part to inflated 3-D
ticket premiums) notwithstanding.
DARKNESS Blu-Ray (**½, 117 mins., 2010, R; Warner): Mel
Gibson’s return to the screen as a leading man was the big news behind
this so-so remake of an acclaimed 1985 BBC mini-series helmed by Martin
Campbell (who returned to direct this updated Americanization), one
which met with only modest box-office receipts last winter.
Gibson essays tough Boston cop Thomas Craven in the new “Edge of
Darkness,” whose daughter, Emma (Bojana Novakovic), is gunned down by a
bullet investigators believe was intended for him. After talking to her
boyfriend, however, Craven finds out that the company Emma worked for
was manufacturing nuclear weapons, and that the hit was ordered by
someone on the inside.
“Edge of Darkness” is a movie that can best be described as
indifferent. There are a few blasts of action and Campbell keeps the
film moving along at a sub-two hour running time, yet it doesn’t quite
gel for whatever reason. Despite the efforts of screenwriters William
Monahan and Andrew Bovell to rework Troy Kennedy Martin’s original
script, perhaps the story line was more suited to the ‘80s than today,
while the ending comes across as a bit limp. The film has the look of
quality with many top-notch technicians behind the scenes (Phil Meheux
cinematography, film editing by Stuart Baird), but in the end “Edge of
Darkness” is likely good for a one-time viewing and little more.
Warner’s Blu-Ray edition of “Edge of Darkness” is superb. The VC-1
encoded transfer makes good use of Meheux’s scope cinematography while
the DTS Master Audio sound is well mixed, offering a serviceable score
by Howard Shore, who replaced John Corigliano in post-production.
Extras are comprised of a number of standard-issue featurettes plus
additional/alternate scenes and a DVD/digital copy combo disc.
Blu-Ray (***½, 133 mins., 2009, PG-13; Warner): Morgan
Freeman plays Nelson Mandela, recently released from prison and newly
elected president of South Africa in 1994. Seeking to unite his country
following years of apartheid, Mandela enlists the help of rugby team
captain François Pienaar (Matt Damon), hoping that a victory on
the field can bring together blacks and whites in a country devastated
by racial divide.
Clint Eastwood directed “Invictus,” a well-crafted, leisurely-told,
brilliantly acted piece with superb lead performances from Freeman and
Damon. Anthony Peckham’s screenplay, based on a book by John Carlin, is
authentic and layered with interesting detail, while Tom Stern’s
cinematography captures the essence of sport brilliantly in the film’s
climactic stretches. Yet “Invictus” aspires for more than just being a
rah-rah sports movie, and it’s the subdued quality of the picture’s
most poignant moments that stand out. This is a thoughtful, inspiring
movie that comes highly recommended and, along with “Gran Torino,”
ranks as one of Eastwood’s more impressive directorial achievements in
Warner’s Blu-Ray edition of “Invictus” is exceptional. The 1080p VC-1
encoded transfer is just marvelous, while DTS Master Audio sound comes
alive during the rugby sequences. Extras aren’t extravagant here, but
do include the recent Richard Schickel documentary “The Eastwood
Factor” plus picture-in-picture extras, an interview between Mandela
and Freeman, and a digital copy/DVD combo disc.
Blu-Ray (***, 97 mins., 1980, R; Warner): The slobs take on the
snobs in director Harold Ramis's 1980 comedy classic, a movie that
features some of Rodney Dangerfield's best shtick, one of Chevy Chase's
more enjoyable performances, and a few of Bill Murray's best lines. If
“The Blues Brothers” was too excessive and “Animal House” just mildly
amusing as opposed to raucously funny (the movie still peters out for
me whenever John Belushi isn't on-screen), “Caddyshack” remains
blissfully absurd in its depiction of morons ruining the posh country
club lifestyle, and Ramis's direction enables all three stars – plus
Ted Knight – to take the spotlight and generate a large quotient of
bellylaughs. It's rarely mean-spirited despite being tasteless in parts
and offers a tuneful soundtrack comprised of infectious Kenny Loggins
songs and Johnny Mandel score.
“Caddyshack” makes its way to Blu-Ray on June 8th in a satisfying new
package (not just a port of the prior HD-DVD edition) that’s bolstered
by a superior high-def transfer. The HD-DVD of “Caddyshack” was
something of a disappointment, offering (as memory serves) a
hazy-looking transfer but the print seems to have been cleaned up
considerably for this release, offering strong colors and contrasts
plus an absence of noise reduction -- putting it on par with Warner’s
excellent Blu-Ray catalog releases of late.
The supplements have also been improved. While the 1999 retrospective
featurette “The 19th Hole” has been carried over, there’s also a more
recent feature-length Biography Channel doc on-hand that’s exclusive to
the Blu-Ray. Presented in HD to boot, this is one of those clip-filled,
enjoyable A&E/Bio styled productions that fans should find of
interest. The trailer rounds out the disc, while the audio is presented
in a decent DTS Master Audio mix that only appreciably kicks into gear
whenever music is being piped in.
Blu-Ray (***½, 197 mins., 1960, PG-13; Universal): Kirk
Douglas and Stanley Kubrick’s acclaimed historical spectacle recently
landed on Blu-Ray courtesy of Universal. The good news is that the
Blu-Ray boasts more extras than Universal’s previous HD-DVD edition
(check the archives for the review), including deleted and alternate
scenes from different release versions of the picture, archival
interviews with Peter Ustinov and Jean Simmons, behind-the-scenes
footage, image galleries and five vintage newsreels (some of these were
included in Criterion’s DVD release, in fact).
The bad news is that the Blu-Ray hasn’t been remastered from that older
HD-DVD release, with the film appearing not nearly as crisp and
detailed as you’d hope. The DTS Master Audio sound fares better,
offering a nice rendering of sound effects and Alex North’s classic
score, but until a superior, fully remastered transfer comes down the
line, some fans may opt to stick with whatever release of “Spartacus”
they currently have -- even if on balance, and with its shortcomings,
the Blu-Ray is still likely the best presentation of the 1960 film
DVD and Blu-Ray (**, 90 mins., 2009, R; Anchor Bay): Steve
Austin has no knowledge of his name or background – or even that he
used to be a big-time pro wrestler – in this okay direct-to-video
time-killer. (Formerly Savage) Steve is a total amnesiac who’s hunted
by both the FBI and the Russian mob, all the while he attempts to piece
his prior existence back together; typically routine action shoot-outs
occur while Erica Cerra and Adam Beach co-star.
Anchor Bay brings “The Stranger” to both DVD and Blu-Ray on June 1st;
the DVD’s 16:9 (1.78) widescreen transfer and 5.1 Dolby Digital
soundtrack are both fine, but the Blu-Ray’s 1080p transfer is even
niftier, backed by both 5.1 PCM and Dolby Digital sound options. Extras
include a behind-the-scenes featurette and the trailer.
FOURSOME Blu-Ray (92 mins., 2010, Unrated; Sony): “Wild Things:
Foursome” is the third (who’s counting?) entry in the basically
unconnected list of continuations to John McNaughton’s highly
entertaining 1998 erotic thriller/black comedy. This direct-to-vid
concoction once again recycles a lot of the thematic concepts from the
original film, but in such a bland, uninteresting manner that memories
of Denise Richards, Kevin Bacon and Bill Murray are unlikely to surface
while watching it.
Here, Ashley Parker Angel essays the son of a hotel entrepreneur who
believes his low-down, no-good dad drove his beloved mom to death.
After Pops perishes in a boating accident, detective John Schneider (so
this is where you go after leaving “Smallville” and “The Secret Life of
the American Teenager”?) hits the investigative trail, wondering how
much Angel and a bevy of young femme fatales had to do with the
“Foursome” hits Blu-Ray next week in a nicely rendered 1080p transfer
from Sony. The DTS Master Audio sound is alright given the film’s
modest production, but extras fail to materialize.
EXPRESS Blu-Ray (aprx. 4 hours; Image): A generous selection of
animated shorts from the National Film Board of Canada comprises this
terrific Image Entertainment release.
“Madame Tutli-Putli,” “Forming Game,” “Hungu,” “Rosa Rosa,” “Rains,”
“Retouches,” “Subservience,” “Spare Change,” “The Spine,” “The Man Who
Slept,” “How People Got Fire,” “Robes of War,” “Drux Flux,” “Sleeping
Betty,” “The Nekctie,” “Come Again in Spring,” “HA’Aki,” “Here and
There,” “Flutter,” “Engine 371,” “Invasion of the Space Lobsters,”
“Sainte Barbe,” “Paradise,” “Vive la Rose,” “Land of the Heads” and
“Runaway” are the 26 shorts assembled in this Blu-Ray anthology, which
also sports an additional 13 shorts exclusive to the platter. These
latter shorts include the Sundance winner “Ryan” plus “At Home With
Mrs. Hen,” “Nightmare at School,” “Cot Cot,” “Pimp My Boat,”
“Stationary,” “Terra,” “The True Story of Sawney Beane,” “Roots,” the
Oscar winner “The Danish Poet,” “Uncle Bob’s Hospital Visit,” “The Real
Place,” and “Peggie Baker Four Phrases.”
This eclectic collection includes something for everyone, with a varied
selection of moods and animation styles (from CGI to stop-motion and
hand drawn), all presented in 1080p transfers and DTS Master Audio
soundtracks. Recommended for all animation enthusiasts! (Available June
8th) On DVD
CHAN COLLECTION DVD (Warner): Fans of Earl Derr Biggers’
detective would do well to check out this new, four-disc set from
Turner Classic Movies and Warner Home Video.
These 1946 series entries were produced long after the Charlie Chan
films had departed Fox for the more “economical” practices of Monogram
Pictures, yet still manage to work effectively as efficient,
briskly-paced B-programmers (with the possible exception of “The Trap,”
which is bad no matter how brisk it is!).
Included in the box-set are three late Sidney Toler efforts as Chan:
“Dark Alibi,” “Dangerous Money” and “The Trap” (Toler’s swan song as
Charlie, with the actor appearing particularly frail) along with one of
Roland Winters’ Chan performances, “The Chinese Ring.” The
black-and-white transfers are in good condition given their age, while
mono sound is as satisfying as can be expected.
For Chan fans this set is a godsend after a slew of past releases from
Fox and one MGM set that offered a few Monogram efforts. With this
TCM/Warner release, only a handful or so titles (most with Roland
Winters, just a couple with Sidney Toler) remain locked in the vaults;
hopefully sales will be robust so a future set will finish off the
series’ proper retrospective on DVD. And, given how few catalog titles
we’ve seen of late in the format (in comparison with the current trend
towards studio-produced, “consumer direct” DVD-Rs), I certainly hope
Golden Age fans support this package.
DIVA: Season 1 DVD (aprx. 567 mins., 2009; Sony): The
breakout lead performance of Brooke Elliott is the saving grace of this
amiable but not particularly well-written Lifetime original series.
In “Drop Dead Diva,” an airhead fashion model is killed in an auto
accident – but given another chance to make a difference. Blonde, trim
Deb is sent back to Earth to inhabit the body of “real size” attorney
Jane, who finds adjusting to her new career and more capable brain to
be nearly as much of a change as living with a curvier body.
Elliott, whose primary work was on Broadway prior to “Drop Dead Diva,”
is just terrific in this series. She’s able to pull off playing a thin
girl in a “plus sized” body brilliantly, shifting gears from comedy to
drama at a moment’s notice, and the producers wisely tried to work in
her vocal talents as the season went along. With the generally
well-received series about to return for a second season shortly,
they’d be smart to keep the spotlight on Elliott, since whenever she’s
not on-screen, and the series attempts to mix up the comedy with
lightweight, “Ally McBeal”-like courtroom dramatics, the program
Still, “Drop Dead Diva” is noteworthy for launching Elliott’s career,
and one imagines she’ll be able to garner more substantial work once
the series comes to a close.
Sony’s Season 1 DVD set of “Drop Dead Diva” arrives on disc next week,
offering terrific 16:9 (1.78) transfers and 5.1 soundtracks. Extras
include deleted scenes, a behind-the-scenes look at the show and other
HUNGER FORCE - Season 7 DVD (127 mins., 2010; Warner): One of
the Cartoon Network’s wackiest (and raunchier) series hits DVD again in
a Season 7 set offering the episodes “Creature From Plaque Lagoon,”
“Time Machine,” “2-and-a-Half Star Wars Out of 5,” “Fry Legs,” “Der
Inflatable Fuhrer,” “The Last Last One Forever and Ever,” “Rubberman,”
“Multiple Meats,” “Monster, “Rabbot Redux” and “Eggball.” Extras
include a full range of equally offbeat featurettes, 16:9 transfers and
5.1 Dolby Digital soundtracks. Though the show doesn’t get a lot of
press these days its ratings continue to be quite strong and fans ought
to be thrilled with this new DVD edition.
WARRIOR - Season 1 DVD (387 mins., 2010; Spike/Paramount):
Interesting Spike Channel series arrives on DVD in a complete Season 1
“Deadliest Warrior” pits different soldiers from varying eras and
cultures against one another with both science and fanciful speculation
used in good measure; from CGI recreations to ballistic tests, viewers
are treated to a fast-moving, entertaining examination of the tools
different warriors -- from soldiers to individual historical figures --
utilized and how they would possibly stack up against each other.
Season 1 offers such diverse match-ups as “Apache vs. Gladiator,”
“Viking Vs. Samurai,” “Spartan Vs. Ninja,” “Pirate Vs. Knight,” “Yakuza
Vs. Mafia,” “Green Beret vs. Spetsnaz,” “Shaolin Monk vs. Maori
Warrior,” “William Wallace vs. Shaka Zulu,” and “IRA vs. Taliban.”
Widescreen transfers and stereo soundtracks are all present, with
extras including post-fight analyses, a producers’ roundtable
discussion and Season 1 wrap-up.
INTERNATIONAL Season 1, Part 1 DVD (Image): Syfy Channel’s
“Ghost Hunters” continues to be a massive success, garnering big
ratings and all-time high viewership levels over the past couple of
With no signs of slowing down, spin-offs have become commonplace, from
“Ghost Hunters Academy” to this international variant, starring
American TAPS members Robb Demarest, Dustin Pari and Brandy Green,
alongside international ghost hunter Barry FitzGerald. The group here
investigate a variety of haunted locales in Europe, from Chillingham
Castle to haunted villages and more.
Fans of “Ghost Hunters International” are sure to enjoy this three-disc
DVD set from Image, offering the first half of its inaugural season
episodes (“Chillingham Castle,” “Evil Unearthed,” “Whispers From
Beyond,” “Haunted Village,” “Fortress of Fear,” “Headless Haunting,”
“Frankenstein’s Castle,” “Larnach Castle,” “Devil Dogs,” “Castle of the
Damned” and “Shattered Spirit”). Full-screen transfers and 2.0 stereo
soundtracks adorn the episodes with deleted scenes on-tap (no pun
intended) for extras.
on DVD (Lifetime/New Video): Five different Lifetime original
movies have been recently released on DVD from NewVideo. Here’s a
The Two Mr. Kissels ( 2008):
John Stamos, Robin Tunney and Anson Mount star in this true story about
millionaire siblings wrapped up in murder.
Girl, Positive (2007): Andrea
Bowen from “Desperate Housewives” and Jennie Garth star in this
cautionary tale about a high schooler who thinks she might have
contracted HIV. Racing For Time (2007): Charles
S. Dutton essays an officer who starts a track program for female
offenders at the Texas Correctional Youth Authority. Dutton also
directed this 2007 outing.
More of Me (2008): Molly
Shannon splits her personalities in this wacky tale of an overworked
mom and environmental activist. Co-starring Steven Weber.
To Be Fat Like Me (2006): Kaley
Cuoco pulls a “Just One of the Guys” for overweight teens as he dresses
up as a pudgy student at a rival high school.
All discs sport full-screen transfers and stereo soundtracks.
Season 2 DVD (417 mins., 2009; TLC Store): Buddy Valastro runs
Carlo’s Bakery in Hoboken, New Jersey, and he and his family have been
profiled over the last couple of seasons in this amiable TLC reality
series. Granted, there have been a glut of bakery/cake-themed reality
shows scattered across the cable landscape lately, but “Cake Boss” is
one of the more entertaining (I confess to having watched a few
episodes that my wife happened to be viewing), with the charismatic
Valastro and friends taking on all kinds of culinary creations plus
crazed brides and unreliable suppliers.
TLC Store is exclusively selling the complete Season 2 of “Cake Boss,”
which is presented on DVD in a double-disc set offering 18 episodes and
numerous behind-the-scenes extras profiling more of Valastro’s recipes.
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