missizzy: (evenstar)
Went into DC this weekend for the first time since the inauguration. We went to the Folder to see As Your Like It as well as meet a friend of my mother's for a light lunch. Aside from the occasional crowd of protesters the city doesn't feel too different yet. Still, I suspect I won't mind if I stay out until out next trip to the Folger or similar. I don't feel welcome there anymore. As You Like It was an okay time, but the production really could've been better.
Watched the Oscars last night until it was 11:30, and the music awards and memorial montage had both just happened. Like everyone else, I wish Lin-Manuel Miranda had won, but I'm sure he'll get it sooner or later. Meanwhile, Debbie and Carrie at the end of the montage had me breaking down for the second year in a row. I'd spent most of the night alternating between being pleased (Boggs/Cottonmouth got an Oscar!), and displeased (Multiple Oscars for the Mel Gibson movie? Really?) Not the mention the whole mess the ceremony itself was. I'm not sorry I missed the climatic fumble. I don't even feel like watching footage of it. I'm more sorry I haven't seen Moonlight, and am not sure when I can find a day to.
Finally watched my DVD of Norwegian Wood tonight. Surprised after it to discover it had included Rinko Kikuchi and also Eriko Hatsune, both of whom I've seen before. Unfortunately, the movie toned the book down a lot, and not even the sexual content (though there was lots of fade to black), but also things like the characterization. Still, I'm glad to have seen it.
missizzy: (broke)
And now one of Trump's people has declared that if we disagree with anything he says, federal employees should quit. At least that makes me feel much better about staying. In the library we continue final preparations for the launch of our new version of libguides, the service on which most of our online presence sits. Also our eBook services are merging. Tomorrow originally included me calling into a webinar I couldn't view for cybersecurity reasons to learn what that means for us, but we were advised it really isn't much use if you couldn't see it, and we'll get an onsite visit from the vendor people next time they happen to be in the area. Vendors have representatives constantly traveling around, to train people as well as to sell wares.
Spent the last two nights watching the extended edition of The Martian on DVD. It's one of my Christmas purchases, and it's a good movie to have on hand in times like these. Even when things are getting harrowing right now, one can still believe perhaps by the 2030s we'll be sorted out enough for the story to become plausible then. Another on was Guardians of the Galaxy, another optimistic movie.
Wrote a humourous Quack ficlet today in response to Agents of SHIELD, but I'm not sure right now whether it's finished or not, so that'll probably get posted tomorrow. Meanwhile, if the world must end, I ask that it not do so until the season finishes airing. I really need to see know how that all turns out first. Especially since I'm optimistic the writers will leave everyone still alive in a good place, or at least a tolerable one, what with the high chance of the series getting cancelled and everything. At least, I hope they'll be so kind.
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
When the moonlight and the bra struck, it seems they claimed two lives. Yesterday by the time I got out of work it seems my Twitter feed had dropped all other tasks in favor of mourning Carrie Fisher. Now Debbie Reynolds too is all over it, and I watched the clip of "Good Morning" from Singing in the Rain when someone linked to it, which was when it hit me: Debbie was the last survivor of that trio. Now they're all three of them dead. At least Mark Hamill and Harrison Ford are still alive. For now. Three more days left in 2016. I don't want to think about who's going to show up dead tomorrow.
(I've also been hit by a plot bunny involving Karen Page writing obituaries, one per month, including Peggy Carter's of course-the Russos were quite prescient, having her die off this year! Not sure I'll go through with that one though. It might leave me too depressed.)
Might also break out my DVDs of Empire Strikes Back and Return of the Jedi someone in the next few days, though I'm not sure I'm ready just yet.
Nearly done with a skating montage, too. Probably within the next few days, maybe I'll even have it up tomorrow night. Of course, I'm going with the assumption none of the Russian skaters will get stripped of their medals...
missizzy: (harrypotter)
Saw Doctor Strange. Not sure how I feel about it. I enjoyed it, at least after the early parts when it became clear the main character was supposed to eventually become less of an asshole. The visuals were stunning, although it made me regret for once I hadn't gone for the 3D version. I think I was pretty unusual there for this one; my local cineplex had the 2D version in one of their smaller upstairs theater, and it wasn't too crowded. It was at 12:30 showing, but still, it is opening weekend. But it didn't impress me the way the better Marvel movies have.
Now we've just had another mishap with the dishwasher. We're trying to use the rinse aid for the first time since we first had it, and we're not sure if the dishwasher insisting on just doing a rinse cycle is what it's supposed to do when it detects rinse aid or if something else is wrong. Nor are we sure we even put the damn stuff in correctly. Dishwashers are way too fancy these days.
missizzy: (broke)
I was raised to think of voting as a civic duty, but God, do I not want to have anything to do with tomorrow. I hate that our system has gotten so fucked up I'm probably going to vote for the woman who is part of the establishment had has more than one black mark in her past and against the man who would actually try to do the right thing, because it's too dangerous to have the latter as our nominee, especially with the stories about the likely Republican nominee getting more horrifying by the day. I'm honestly tempted to say fuck that and wait until November to vote.
Enjoyed watching the Oscars last night, though I broke down when they ended the memorial montage with Nimoy, and then nearly broke down again watching Lady Gaga. Called mom over to watch Mark Rylance's acceptance speech; that made her happy. Also, apparently Jenny Beavan has designed costumes for a number of things we've watched, and she was happy to hear today that she'd won too, even though she was appalled when I tried to explain Mad Max: Fury Road to her. Was genuinely impressed by Leo's words on climate change, glad he finally got his, and pleased his movie didn't win Best Picture.
missizzy: (padme)
Apparently the IRS is after Trump now? Wouldn't that be something, if we owed them for taking him out, but there's one organization who might be a match for him and his lawyers. Although one wonders exactly what would happen if we did have a presidential nominee in jail!
But some of these jailbirds do keep a large amount of reach. This week in the library we got a religious pamphlet from Warren Jeffs' followers! Mailed all the way from Utah and the envelope identified it as religious material; perhaps I shouldn't have opened it, but... None of us seriously attempted to read what was on it; none of us wanted to touch it long enough for that! Weirdest thing I've seen in the mail so far, and also the most disturbing.
Speaking of troubling things, I'm kind of amazed they released the synopsis for Marvel's Most Wanted before Agents of SHIELD even returned, given it says a good deal about what's coming for the latter show. I'm especially fearful the organization might even be wiped out with Lance and Bobbi as the only survivors, if the brass have decided keeping the TV series and the characters and the tendency for global-scale events to happen on it recently which the movies ignore is getting too awkward and the ratings have been too low. Elsewhere in the MCU, James D'Arcy deserves an Emmy, and this next season of Daredevil is seriously looking and sounding really promising.
Not sure whether or not I'll watch the Oscars this year. The main things that make me inclined to watch are The Martian and the memorial montage; I like having the latter for closure, and the names on it this year are pretty big ones, after all.
missizzy: (Default)
Everyone seems to be leaving the library. Most going on to other jobs, though our old guy is retiring. We held the latest staff meeting yesterday to discuss the departure of two people, and said old guy decided it was time to make that announcement. Meanwhile, we've only just started the process of replacing one person who's been gone a couple of months and another who's been gone since last year, but the next parts of the federal hiring process are not in our control. Meanwhile, we're on skeleton crew for a while. Not sure what I'll be called on to do as a result yet, but I'm probably going to find out soon. Especially since after well over a year of weeding, I am now about a row away from being finished! Unless they ask me to go through everything again, but I hope not. I have started doing more cataloging, and I might find myself tackling the challenge of acquisitions next. It's time to move on from the massive weed.
Mom going to see the Met's broadcast of Otello tomorrow, but I bailed on it. Apparently the lead will not be wearing blackface for once; he's still white, but they've just decided to leave him that way. Still, seeing the opera once is enough when they don't even have Renee Fleming singing Desdemona for this one. Not sure if I'll go out tomorrow. Sunday is the Halloween dacning for my autistic social group.
Saw The Martian last week. It was one of the most optimistic movies about humanity I have seen in a long time, portraying them as smart and strong and willing to do whatever they had to to help each other out. Didn't even realize Sebastian Stan & Chiwetel Ejiofor were in the cast until the credits; they were both good.
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
Saw The Man from U.N.C.L.E. yesterday, mostly because of people on my social media feeds getting interested in it. I quite enjoyed it, giggling half the time, although it still wasn't much special. The first twist involving the female character I saw coming from the start, and the second wasn't much of a surprise either, but I still liked her a lot, maybe more than the two main male characters, though Armie Hammer's Russian was hot.
Today was meeting with my latest therapist. Don't know how much help she's going to be, or whether or not I even want to go back on meds; I may have to resort to that. Also received the briefs the government always sends out their employees when they're traveling, even if it's a personal trip. Apparently there is a lot of thieving in both Belgium and the UK. Also Belgium requires foreigners to have their passports on them at all times, which is actually something it's good to be aware of. Mom and I did a final look at our itinerary yesterday morning to determine if we could actually travel to Torquay from Brussels in one day.

Ant-Man

Jul. 19th, 2015 08:06 pm
missizzy: (Farscape)
It was this week, when I started seeing all the positive comments, that I started to seriously wonder if Ant-Man might actually prove the better of the two Marvel movies released this year. Whether it has been or not I’m not sure. But of the two movies, it is definitely the smarter.

For one thing... )
missizzy: (Default)
My throat went sore while I was at work yesterday, and has been since. Given how much pollen is around outside it's probably my sinuses, though so far my mother's Claritin-D doesn't seem to be helping. Today is a weekend to stay inside and hide from the pollen, watch Eurovision and the French Open. Also a bit more of Garfield & Friends before it goes off Netflix in June. Also Treasure Planet, which I started rewatching after finishing a biography of Robert Louis Stevenson. I'm more aware now of how pedestrian the general animation is, though some of the space sequences are still more than worth seeing, but also of how broad the imagination of the worldbuilding is, and also how brilliant Emma Thompson's voicework is; she pretty much steals at least the first third.
Right now my timeline is rejoicing Ireland's legalization of gay marriage, but I don't know. The Trans-Pacific Partnership is still happening, one of the rare cops who actually got charged with murdering a black kid still got acquitted, and all in all, it seems there remains more bad news than good.
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
 After spending last Sunday morning trying to record Comes and Goes and failing to get even halfway through it without messing up more than once, I decided I was going to need more time.  I still haven't played it through clean yet, but it's getting more and more automatic and I am cautiously optimistic about next weekend.
This weekend, instead, I watched Worlds and went to see The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel with mom.  The movie was sweet and fun, much like the last one, with Judi Dench and Maggie Smith highlighting it with their fine work.  A little worried they may try to push things for a third though.  Worlds had Meagan Duhamel & Eric Radford winning, which was great, but there were a couple of reasons to be heartbroken too.  I fear that might have been Kaitlyn Weaver & Andrew Pojé's last chance to win a World title, what with the way Gabriella Papadakis & Guillaume Cizeron proved so authoritative in their takeover-it seems likely they'll win all the things until at least the next Olympics.  Though at least Madison Chock & Evan Bates, though rewarded for their classless decision to use the music he'd once planned to use with Emily with a world medal, at least didn't win either.  Mom and I watched the first part of the NBC broadcast while eating Chinese food after coming home from the movie, and she approved of the placements, and enjoyed Gracie Gold, who she's loved since we saw her in Boston last year, but admitted she wasn't at her most impressive performancewise.
Also started editing a new montage tonight!  I have managed to download and install the old Movie Maker, and am trying to get it to behave by converting all the videos I use to wmv.  Although it was the media player that was acting up instead today, refusing to remove files I'd deleted from the library; I finally had to delete the library files from the computer and have the library build itself afresh.
missizzy: (Default)
 I admit, I am not looking forward to having to grit my teeth through the Brucetasha that apparently is going to be in Age of Ultron, and I’m even seriously worried as to whether or not this romance will be in character for Natasha.  And until yesterday, I was also worried I would not have a reason to be glad, because Clint would be killed off anyway.  But now it’s confirmed he’s going to be in Civil War, so he’s gonna live.  Which means, by the way, that we know five of the first six Avengers will survive the upcoming movie, because that makes four of them in said movie, and Thor’s got his own upcoming movie too.

And remember, this is Joss Whedon we’re talking about.  If there’s a romance that really does come a bit out from left field?  He probably opted to go for it because it’s a romance that’s easy for him to doom.  Also, it’s hard to believe, especially with the latest trailer combined with all the remarks made, that we’re not going to lose someone, and there’s only one person who isn’t confirmed for the later movies.
Except losing, in Bruce Banner’s case, actually might not need to mean actually being killed off.  I have suspected for some time, and am even more convinced after seeing this Brucetasha promo and having everyone else confirmed as going to live, that they’re going to do the plotline from the comics where his friends send the Hulk off into space because they believe he’ll be better off there.  Besides, what act on Tony’s part would better really ensure that the Avengers would be torn apart?  Steve would be appalled by such an act done against the Hulk’s will, of course, which would be a perfect setup for the fight between them in Civil War.  The others could easily split down the middle(although Clint and Natasha had better not be torn apart over this.  Even if they’re strictly platonic, Bruce still shouldn’t be more important to her than him.  PERIOD.)
And if Whedon had decided to do the romance between Clint and Natasha?  Let’s face it, people, there’s only one way that would’ve ended.  And I’d rather have Clint apart from Natasha and alive than with her and dead.

Frances Ha

Jul. 13th, 2013 10:12 pm
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
Frances Ha was advertised as a comedy, which is isn’t really, or at least I didn’t find it that funny. We went in fact having gotten the impression it was a Dutch film, which it most certainly is not. In fact, this is probably very much an American film, and one aimed to speak at a very certain subset of Americans my age, those of us that were raised in comfort and told to follow our dreams and not told what to do when we didn’t succeed, and then when we grew up and tried to do so, found there might not be room for us anywhere. It’s no coincidence that auter Noah Baumbach’s co-writer Greta Gerwig, who also plays the heroine, is in her late twenties; and this is a movie for her peers.
Read more... )
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
Like most modern-day Americans, I read The Great Gatsby in high school and half-remember it, which might have been a good thing, because I suspect Baz Luhrmann made the movie with the assumption that everyone read The Great Gatsby in high school and half-remembers it, that certain lines and scenes, if not exactly awaited, are more strongly remembered and anticipated, and will trigger memories, sometimes even things that the reader has forgotten until that moment. In fact, Luhrmann increases the novel’s presence by having a framing story consisting of an older Nick Carraway writing it, giving him an excuse to use the prose as voiceover, right down to the closing passage at the end.
But one major difference between reading the book then and seeing the movie now is not only is one older and finally able to properly understand and appreciate The Great Gatsby, but Luhrmann is willing to make the book’s themes and ideas more understandable to the common reader than Fitzgerald is, plus he has audiovisuals with which to do it. Certainly he can portray the immense wealth and spectacle, and being Baz Luhrmann, he can also make it quickly unreal, and then turn it ominous and not quite right(we saw the 3D version, and the 3D is used to this end as well), and he can showcase the people, and contrast the shiny and artificial-looking wealthy with the dirty poverty of Tom Wilson, and while he’s at it draw a bit of a parallel between Myrtle Wilson and Gatsby, with her all dressed up fancy and in Tom’s pearls, trying to put herself in the world of the higher class to the extent her imagination and resources will allow her to-and of course, ultimately coming to the same fate as him, spit out and mostly shrugged off by the truly privileged. While there are relatively few scenes added that weren’t in the novel because they would be outside Carraway’s point of view, those that are important ones that further flesh things out.
But another thing Luhrmann has is all the time that’s passed since, the history that’s gone by since, and the views and values of our modern age, when the bad driving seems even more shocking, as well as the stockbrokers as villainous than the bootleggers anyway, and he taps in a little to that, and a lot into our music-there was a lot of hip hop on the soundtrack, including two songs I recognized from the noughties. He uses our views of the actors as well, casting Leonardo di Caprio & Tobey Maguire so completely to type our view of them enhances their projection of their characters in our heads. He’s made sure the current viewer is able to identify.
This is one movie I actually would recommend be shown in high school English classes, because I think it really will help students understand The Great Gatsby much better. In any case, it’ll help their memory of it.

Iron Man 3

May. 4th, 2013 09:43 pm
missizzy: (logan)
After immensely enjoying Robert Downey jr’s snark and saunter his way through The Avengers, I was greatly looking forward to a whole movie worth of him, but when Joss Whedon wasn’t involved, I actually felt like I could only expect so much. So while without him the zinger quotient was definitely lower, even so I was pleasantly surprised.
Vague spoilers... )

Emperor

Mar. 9th, 2013 09:55 pm
missizzy: (padme)
Saw the movie Emperor today, a movie in which Tommy Lee Jones chewed a little bit of scenery as Douglas MacArthur, but contrary to the advertising he was really a secondary character to a certain General Bonner Fellers, the guy who historically decided Emperor Hirohito would not be prosecuted in the the post-WWII Japanese tribunal, and whom I have just looked up on Wikipedia and discovered to have actually been a bit of a John Birch crazy, which is kind of sad. Also the film, which was about this decision, really wasn’t accurate at all.
What apparently the real story consisted of wouldn’t have suited the movie director Peter Webber was trying to make. It wasn’t that he minded admitting to the complications of not wanting to prosecute a guy simply because from a practical standpoint it would be a really bad idea; on the contrary, that was major enough a point in this movie. But he still wanted a certain mood, a feeling of a man trying to do the right thing in such a way that the movie wouldn’t have worked if said man hadn’t been kept honest, and the historical theory is apparently that said man did not keep it honest. I was pretty sure even before looking anything up that the romantic subplot was pure fiction, and one would think it an annoyance, except that in the end the existence of a fictional love interest and her uncle served a vital role in giving us a look into those Japanese who weren’t their country’s leaders, something this movie through multiple sources tried not to forget about, though it wasn’t easy for it to remember. In an ironic contrast to Tommy Lee Jones, actress Eriko Hatsune while working within the constraints of traditional Japanese reserve still did enough to do a little outshining of her own. Not that it was that hard to outshine Matthew Fox, though; though he did deliver the emotion in the one scene where he really needed to he was a touch wooden at other times.
This is an effective film, if only thanks to Webber’s skill. But one wishes during the credits that it hadn’t tried to pass itself off as history.
missizzy: (broke)
It seems as if we have another dud as an Oscar host, but this time instead of wanting to cry you want to scold someone. Granted, Seth McFarlane at least wasn’t as boring as James Franco & Anne Hathaway. But their falling short was actually not something everyone saw coming. As far as the hosting job goes, nothing happened last night that shouldn’t have been expected. Anyone with sense would’ve realized he’d tell a lot of jokes that would make people flinch, and set a general mood that would make others that normally would pass fall flat. Even with those that were genuinely funny, because of his reputation alone, from the very first Tommy Lee Jones comment, the reaction was a concession: “Okay, that was funny.” You know you have issues with a host when that’s your reaction to his making you laugh.
The cheekiness, exemplified by the ceremony’s choice of “play off” music, too should’ve been expected, though perhaps there that can be acknowledged a surprise extra irritant or two in the opening sequence: namely, its length. I’m not actually sure that whole boobs song wasn’t so ridiculously over-the-top it actually avoided being offensive, and yes, the socks in the washing machine was one of those “okay, that was funny” moments, but then yet another segment came in, and the whole opening is stretching to twenty minutes(something one won’t forget three hours later when it’s midnight and we still trying to get things wrapped up), and even the presence of William Shatner can’t keep the whole thing seem like a egotistic display of the host. That really is in poor taste when McFarlane is a host that is being very much tolerated by so much of the audience; bad enough he’s here, but he has to act as if that’s a good thing too? By the time we’re winding down, even the use of the “needs no introduction” joke(and for a person who genuinely doesn’t) isn’t enough to cancel the deficiencies out.
Fortunately Seth McFarlane wasn’t the only one up on the stage that night, and many of the others did their best to try to make up for it. Their abilities to do so, sadly, were mixed: Catherine Zeta-Jones, for instance, was better than it than most of the cast of Les Miserables(It’s nice to know that after ten years that lady’s still got it, more or less). As a music geek, of course, I enjoyed the ceremony theme a lot more than most of the viewers, but sadly, they chose an all too appropriate year for it, with all the people we lost(seriously, we lost the guy who composed the songs for Mary Poppins?) Also of course Daniel-Day Lewis, instantly earning everyone’s forgiveness for being such a shoo-in with a speech that blew everyone else’s speech out of the water. Though Tarantino wasn’t bad either, and he provided the pleasure of a surprise win as well. Speaking of surprises, the Academy members themselves chipped in by providing a tie, which is a thrill simply for the historical value of it. Nor was Jennifer Lawrence, rolling with a skirt trip, or Christopher Waltz, who if it was annoying that he won again, at least definitely appreciated it. And if Anne Hathaway’s speech was the weakest of the four, she thankfully deserved her Oscar too much for it to matter. And then, of course, there was Michelle Obama. Really, has any first lady just plain rocked, or will any future first lady just plain rock, as much as this one does?
For the other wins, as I said Saturday, Argo was the most deserving of the three nominees I saw, though I certainly wouldn’t assume it’s the best of the year. Good to see Anna Karenina get a statue out of it too, and Adele win, though kind of annoying how they included performances of the two song nominees everyone’s heard of and the one connected to the host and then restricted the other two to audio clips. Honestly, don’t show favoritism; find the time for all of them!
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
Night before the Oscars, and I’ve managed to see three of the contenders. There’s a chance I might go to see Silver Linings Playbook tomorrow, but probably not. I can cheer for Jennifer Lawrence anyway. Thoughts on categories where I’ve seen more than one nominee.. )

Argo

Feb. 20th, 2013 10:27 pm
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
The main thing I had heard about this movie before seeing it last Sunday was that it wasn’t very accurate. It wasn’t the most profound of movies either; it would actually be a bit of a surprising outcome by Academy standards if it does indeed win Best Picture next Sunday. Though obviously action movies get a leg up if they’re historical ones. It helps too that though it’s an action movie, there’s not too much action, at least after the opening sequence(and as for accuracy, I never read much about how the attack on that embassy happened, but as a government employee my reaction to their frantically destroying the documents during that sequence was, “Yeah, of course that’s what happened”). But it’s still largely action/suspense thriller, and judged by those qualities it was a very good movie. Not at all stupid, properly economic in its scenes, having all the details it ought to have and none of the ones it didn’t need, tying in what history they did use while putting the quality of the movie first, allowing you to connect to the characters just enough to make sure you care what happens to them by the climax, and keeping you on the edge of your seats during said climax even if you know perfectly well how it ends. I came out having thoroughly enjoyed it.

And really, considering the nominations it got, whatever Oscars it wins on Sunday I think it’ll probably deserve, though I missed too many of the nominees to say for sure. Alan Arkin and editor William Goldberg would deserve it especially(when it comes to Arkin, stealing’s putting it lightly), and I had a soft spot for Alexandre Desplat’s score also, but the other nominees too; everyone was on top of their game here. They had to be; suspense/action only has this kind of impact if it has the best tricks and solidest work in pre and post-production and behind the camera. Maybe virtuoso acting isn’t quite required though; Arkin does it anyway but maybe Affleck should’ve just directed this one; his performance in front of the camera wasn’t the most impressive.
missizzy: (moulinrouge)
Musical Chairs, a film about wheelchair ballroom dancing, made by director Susan Seidelman, debuted on the film festival circuit in 2011 and has mostly played there since; it did get a very limited release at one point, but even that ended up getting cut short. I saw an early screening of it as part of DC’s Reel Abilities Film Festival, which it will close at the Angelika Film Center in Fairfax at 7:30 tomorrow, and if you happen to live near there it’s worth going to. Or if it shows up at any other festival, or otherwise becomes available for viewing, though unfortunately there don’t seem to be any obvious plans for release on DVD.
It’s certainly not a perfect film; some of the characters are a little cliche and some of the plot points even more so. But it is a film that feels very alive, not to mention more romantic than anything I’ve seen in some time, occasionally with the cliches, but even then it feels very sweet; if it goes overboard, it revels in it too much for one to quite mind. The hero may seem almost too good, but that helps with the romance. In a sea of minorities where the disabled people manage to avoid stereotype while the Puerto Rican characters sometimes are and sometimes aren’t(the mother probably fares the worst; the girl she’s trying to set her son up is surprising in how much better the film treats her), two more different minority characters are much more stereotypical, but you end up cheering for them both anyway, the nurse especially when she has her crowning moment. The dancing both with and without wheelchairs are fun to watch. When the credits rolled, I wanted to get up and dance. One also gets a strong feel of New York City and especially the Puerto Rican community there, since they act as the film’s setting, though the focus isn’t on them.

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