Letterboxd Reviews: October 2012

My Letterboxd account documents what films I am watching, usually films for the first time but occasionally a film I haven’t logged before.

Here’s a summary of the films I have watched this month, including a rating and short review for each.

This October I have watched 51 films:

Here’s what I thought of them:

The Social Network

“Not your typical Fincher film yet brilliant in the same way. The film is really well cast, especially with Eisenberg’s extremely strong and confident lead, and the story is played out in a really interesting way, with the script and score being the film’s best qualities.”


“So much better than I thought it would be, Thor is now one of my favourite Avengers. I loved everything about this film – the stunning world of Asgard, Hemsworth fitting the role so well, Hiddleston making an incredible villain – it’s just a great superhero film.”


“Not Cruise’s best by far, largely because of the lack of an in-depth plot and his unlikable character. There are some entertaining parts and it is an enjoyable 80s film, but there isn’t much to it. If only the bar scenes with Cruise and Brown were longer.”

Jerry Maguire

“There was only one thing I loved about this film, and that was the little kid. I wouldn’t quite call it a ‘feel good film’ because nothing made me feel good until the final fifteen minutes – including the “You had me at hello” line which you have to wait a very long time for. It’s a well acted and cast film and has an interesting story at its heart, but it all felt very vacant to me.”

Kiss Kiss Bang Bang

“This is probably my all-time favourite action film (that doesn’t involve superheroes, anyway). The use of narrative works really well here, and helps to play the story out in a really interesting way. Its best quality, however, is the incredibly witty script, which enables you to enjoy every moment of the film. As for the cast, RDJ and Kilmer make a brilliant leading duo and are the reason this film works so well, whilst Michelle Monaghan is pretty damn sexy.”

The Prestige

“I knew I would like this film, but I didn’t expect to love it. Jackman and Bale make a brilliant lead for another engrossing Nolan film. It’s dark, it’s magical, and it’s staging is completely captivating. The plot is fantastic and it leaves you guessing right until the last minute, only to make you realise that you were told everything from the very beginning. It’s hard not to be entrapped by this film, especially with the excellent performances which also includes a great supporting cast, consisting of Michael Caine, Rebecca Hall, Scarlett Johansson, and even David Bowie. Just like their magic tricks, this film is phenomenal.”

Garden State

“A brilliant first film for director Zach Braff, or as we all know him – JD from Scrubs. You will think differently of him after this film though. The film is very moving and Natalie Portman is great as the female lead. With an amazing soundtrack, this is a brilliant film for many reasons, but it’s not a ‘feel good film’ at all which, unfortunately, means I’m not often in the mood to watch it as much as I would like to.”

American Psycho

“For a film that is centred around murder and sexual violence, it’s surprisingly engaging to watch. Whilst Bale plays his most dislikeable character, this is one of his most stand-out performances. It is full of shock and intrigue, and although it feels a lot older than it actually is, it has a great and somewhat classic feel to it. I hear the film is not half as gorey as the book but there’s certainly enough here to make you wince. Aside from the superb acting and script, a strong factor of the film is the use of Bale’s character’s narration and monologues, focusing on the irrelevance of his every day life, from his shampoo to what font he uses on his business card, which is then contrasted against his brutal actions. What I like most about the film, however, is that each time I have watched it I have understood a different conclusion – the first being that Bateman was so bored with his mundane life that he made everything up in his head throughout the day – the way he tells people he likes killing people and they don’t catch on – and the second being that he did kill all of these people, but that nobody believed him because Bateman was too gutless and/or they just didn’t care about anything going on around them. Whilst this leaves you feeling a little confused at the end of the film, I feel that this is one of the film’s best qualities. Of course, that might not be able to be said for the book, but I still think it would be very interesting to read.”

The Tree Of Life

“I’m sorry, but I can’t. I watched it for about half an hour and I had to give up. I’m sure there is a decent story line behind all the crap, but I don’t want to half enjoy a film.”

Before Sunrise

“I love an older Ethan Hawke, but not so much at this age. Unfortunately this meant that I didn’t enjoy his role and therefore the whole romance. There are some great – although sometimes overly long – scenes of dialogue that hold a lot of meaning to them, and some really beautiful scenes such as the couple listening to the record in the shop and lying on the grass at nightfall, but I just didn’t care for the couple.”

In The Cut

“This was one of those late movies I thought I’d watch because it seemed to have a decent cast – Mark Ruffalo and Meg Ryan. Of course, the warning for sexual content also made me curious, but Ryan and Ruffalo getting naked and subsequently getting it on wasn’t as sexy as I thought it would be. For a thriller, it was fairly average on a whole. It wasn’t very apprehensive and lacked tension throughout, but the twist at the end worked fairly well, and helped to pick the film up a little before it came to a close.”

Ice Age 3: Dawn Of The Dinosaurs

“I wasn’t expecting much as it seemed an unnecessary sequel beforehand (I’m yet to see 4!), but it was actually just as funny as the first two films. The story line had enough to keep it going somewhere and it made me laugh throughout.”

The Curious Case Of Benjamin Button

“‘Curious’ being the operative word here, as I’m sure most of us watched this film out of curiosity of Button’s ‘condition’. I did, and that’s the main reason I enjoy the film – the intriguing and unique story line, loosely based on the F. Scott Fitzgerald’s short story of the same name. There’s a lot wrong with this film, and it’s nowhere near Fincher’s best, but most of its flaws can be easily forgiven. Whilst the film drags a little in the middle, the end of the film is so compelling that it’s easy to forget how long it took to get there. Pitt and Blanchett are both excellent; their characters are very likeable and therefore its easy to have an emotional response to the film, and I certainly cried like a baby at the end. Everything about this film is just very touching and as a whole it is visually gorgeous. For that reason, I cannot dislike it, even if I probably should.”


“This has to be my favourite monster film, and probably one of the best hand-held camera films to date. The effects and CGI are superb and the cast, albeit largely unknown actors when this was made, are all brilliant in their roles, each delivering very natural performances. This is a key success to the film, making the hand-held camera style work at its best. Together, these qualities make the film very believable, allowing you to really feel the terror of the situation throughout.”

The Ugly Truth

“Predictable, unrealistic… I could go on, but you know where this is going. What was Butler thinking? I mean P.S. I Love You is brilliant, but this was nowhere near on the same kind of level. I like Heigl’s roles now and then but she does commit to some poor films, and this is one of them. It is bearable and I will watch it when it’s on, but if I wanted romance I would go elsewhere, far away elsewhere.”

Sin City

“Most of all, this movie looks great – the comic book style and use (or lack) of colours is visually brilliant. It’s violent, it’s gorey, it has a great cast with well suited roles, to say that I don’t often enjoy most of their films, and it has a deeply thought out story line due to sticking close to the graphic novel it is based on, which is set out really interestingly. It’s obvious that Tarantino had his influences, reminding me of both Pulp Fiction – the layout – and Planet Terror – the subtly provoked humour. I see it’s appeal to males, but it wasn’t really for me in the end.”

Donnie Darko

“I actually got this film free in a newspaper when I was younger, but I was always too scared to watch it on my own. Now, much older but still as scared of the dark, it is one of my favourites. With an excellent performance by a young Jake Gyllenhaal, probably one of his best I think, this puzzle of a film does everything right, and to such a high quality as well. The story is brilliantly played out and works on so many levels, with the twist at the end always managing to amaze me as much as it did the first time. It’s a very dark film, verging on both fantasy and horror, but it also manages to be quite emotional and even humorous at times. Most of all, the image of that rabbit will always haunt me.”

Pan’s Labyrinth

“An excellent and stunning film by Guillermo del Toro, and definitely his best work so far. The film perfectly balances a world of make-believe against the violent but ‘real’ scenes of war, allowing the viewer to escape into the fantasy as well. With extremely well designed sets and imaginative creatures, the film verges on horror in places (I can’t watch the ‘pale man’ scene without the light on!), and successfully builds up tension and suspense throughout. With brilliant drama alongside this, you will be on the edge of your seat throughout.”


“A very honest film that doesn’t give the happy endings you keep expecting. The dialogue in the film is intensely strong, really bringing in some home truths which give the film an emotionally raw quality, making this film what it is. The use of Damien Rice’s “The Blower’s Daughter” at the beginning and the end of the film, each time as Natalie Portman is walking in slow motion, is beautiful, and it’s moments like this that really keep you engaged. The cast is incredible, and each bring something different to the film whilst all playing their parts superbly, allowing the chemistry to flow between their interchangeable couplings. It was Portman, for me, who stood out though, but that’s because I found her character relatable whilst everybody else seemed to be out for one another.”

Lost In Translation

“Beautiful to watch and a beauty deep within it. Bill Murray and Scarlett Johansson have a great chemistry, as the film focuses on the bond their characters make through a joint loneliness. I would like to say this is a love story, but it doesn’t throw romance in your face as a typical love story would; rather, such emotions – here made from a true connection – are subtly and naturally played in, and are only hinted at as the film comes to an end. With excellent performances from its leads, the film is a little slow in places but, for a change, this doesn’t become a flaw. Instead, it’s easy to find yourself lost in translation too. A stunning performance by Johansson, and Murray, as always, is a joy.”

Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl

“When then was first released, all I could think was that it was great to have a pirate franchise in the works. With a talented cast – led by the always brilliant Johnny Depp who totally inhabits his character – this fantasy adventure is highly enjoyable – funny, engaging and brilliantly written. Everything about it just works so well.”

Pearl Harbor

“Yes it’s Michael Bay, yes it’s very over the top, and yes it’s very American, but I can’t help but love it. This is my biggest guilty pleasure, but I don’t really feel guilty about it at all. It may be very very long but it has a bit of everything – drama, romance, war. The story line about two different romances is really compelling, and I enjoy how they each play out. The three leads are brilliant, for what is expected of them, and their chemistry in turn concludes in a very emotional end. I can’t really fault it, personally.”


“One of my all-time favourite war-time romantic dramas. This film has such class! Keira Knightley and James McAvoy make brilliant leads and have such a lovely chemistry on screen together. The film also sees great performances by Saoirse Ronan and Juno Temple, who were largely unknown at the point of this film’s release but who are now both doing exceedingly well. And let’s not forget Benedict Cumberbatch’s creepy presence. When first watching this I had no idea that it was him, and it’s only recently that I’ve made the connection, so kudos to him for taking on such a role. As well as these strong performances, the film has constantly beautiful cinematography, a haunting but brilliant score, and one of the saddest endings I have ever seen. The story is truly heartbreaking, and whilst there’s a whole hour in the middle of the film that is unnecessary in terms of plot, everything about it is just so pretty.”

Romeo + Juliet

“Another classic by the brilliant Baz Luhrmann. With a modern setting but keeping the Shakespearian dialogue, this is my favourite Romeo and Juliet interpretation. Leonardo DiCaprio and Claire Danes lead this beautifully, and their meeting by the fish tank with Des’ree singing in the background is one of my favourite scenes in film ever. John Leguizamo and Harold Perrineau have fantastic roles too, but the whole cast is thoroughly enjoyable, especially with the addition of a young Paul Rudd. I know this film isn’t for everybody and that many have a lot of negatives to share, but I absolutely love it.”

Moulin Rouge

“And Baz Luhrmann does it again. This is one of few films that I enjoy Ewan McGregor in, and his chemistry with Nicole Kidman is heartbreaking to say the least. Their renditions of a number of great and popular songs are performed brilliantly, and I can sing my way through this film over and over again. The romance between the leads is done so well, and the ending will forever make me cry like a little girl.”

The Cable Guy

“I was told not to watch this film because I wouldn’t enjoy Jim Carrey’s “dark” performance. But I love Carrey, so I did anyway. And I don’t regret it. It’s not a brilliant film for many reasons, but it’s also not that bad. I didn’t find Carrey’s performance particularly dark, I just saw it as a twist on his typically idiotic funny man role, but there was still some very funny moments in it so it was hard not to enjoy. Matthew Broderick, however, cannot act. His performance is dull and terribly monotonous which was the only real downside to this film for me.”

A Bug’s Life

“I still enjoy this film but I loved it a lot more when I was younger. I don’t feel it’s as timeless as Pixar’s other animations, but it definitely has one of the stronger story lines. The script, also, has some brilliant lines, and there are a number of quotes that I will always find myself repeating when watching this film.”

Back to the Future Part III

“For the final film in a trilogy, it can’t be faulted. I thought by this point I would be bored with the premise but being filmed back to back with Part II means that it’s much the same of what we loved about the first two films. It’s far from being the best in the trilogy, but it’s not a boring western as I expected it would be and it certainly gives a decent finale.”


“I have a feeling that if I watched this when I was younger then I would have enjoyed it a lot more. At 21, I just didn’t enjoy it as much as I thought I would. The special effects are great and it’s fascinating to see how Burton’s vision has evolved over the years. There are some funny scenes and I enjoy the whole feel of the film, but it’s not something I would watch again.”

Interview with the Vampire: The Vampire Chronicles

“It doesn’t portray vampires at their best, but that’s what made me love this film so young. I’m pretty sure a dead, swampy Tom Cruise is also the reason why I have nightmares, however. This is another one of my favourite roles for Cruise, but it’s an even better one for a young Kirsten Dunst and, in parts, Brad Pitt.”

Seeking a Friend for the End of the World

“This is an apocalyptic drama with a sense of reality. Approaching the end of the world scenario in a humanistic and somewhat believable way, the film focuses on missed opportunities, reconciliations, apocalyptic sex (because let’s face it, we all would), and the need for somebody to share the experience with. Steve Carell and Keira Knightley make an unlikely leading duo but nonetheless their coupling really works and even brings in a sense of emotional engagement. Carell is his typical comedic but serious-when-needs-be self, whilst Knightley brings something new to her stereotype, giving a more modern yet still raw performance. Concluding in the sweetest way it possibly could, there’s one scene especially that brings a tear to the eye. Avoiding any horrible over-the-top situations that would ruin the moment, although some are included purely for comedic value, it’s just a lovely film.”

From Dusk Till Dawn

“Just like Robert Rodriguez and Quentin Tarantino’s work with Sin City and Planet Terror, this is yet again a big serving of pure craziness. But this time around we have the addition of George Clooney, who somehow fits really well into the mix. Who’d have thought? The combination of genres is brilliantly done, as this is one of the most unpredictable films I have ever seen. I never expect to like these films but for some reason I do. Nevertheless, whilst Tarantino’s work will always impress me, his presence on screen will forever creep me out.”

On The Road

“This was one of my most anticipated films of this year and whilst I’m still yet to read the novel it is based on, I wasn’t completely satisfied but it was still a good watch. The cinematography is stunning, and for as far as I can comment I found that the casting worked well too. The lead males, especially Sturridge, had a strong, and very homoerotic, chemistry, whilst Stewart, who I am a fan of anyway, gave something more than her morbid expression that many often criticise her for. It felt a little empty in places but it was an adventure I enjoyed going along with. And now I want to go travelling, but whilst I save up money I’m going to go read the book.”

The Dark Knight

“This is my favourite instalment to Nolan’s Batman trilogy, and that’s largely because of Heath Ledger as the Joker. He’s got to be one of the best superhero villains to date, and it undeniably Ledger at his best, which is sad with it being the last film he did. Nolan’s first Batman was great but this is even better; great action and brilliant acting. Nolan’s Batman franchise is just so good!”

Batman Begins

“Finally a Batman trilogy that I can fully enjoy. Nolan does an excellent job of making the franchise his own, and Bale is a fantastic Batman. Cillian Murphy is a superb villain, too, creating a real sense of darkness to this Batman universe that Nolan has created. It was always obvious that it could only get better from here.”

The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford

“At two and a half hours long I found it a little hard to get into, but it was definitely worth sticking around for. Casey Affleck performs brilliantly, so much so that it’s hard not to feel sorry for him at the end of the film when nobody else will. The whole cast is great with strong performances throughout, and the cinematography is really impressive. The score and narration also work really well to give this character study a chilling edge, making it easy to see why so many people love it.”

Madagascar 3: Europe’s Most Wanted

“I’m a big fan of the Madagascar films, but as can be expected this wasn’t as good as its predecessors. There were some very funny moments but there was also some down right ridiculous moments. The franchise has a great collection of characters, but there was not nearly enough King Julian for my liking. I won’t be re-watching this over and over again as I can with the other films, but it was still fairly enjoyable.”

27 Dresses

“Katherine Heigl does some really bad films, but I actually kinda like this one. It’s not to be taken seriously and is even funny in places, but most of all she has a good chemistry with James Marsden so it’s enjoyable to watch.”


“Oh boy, this was good. Looper has flown to the top of my favourite films this year as an all-round brilliant sci-fi. The best part about this film, for me, was the “TK” sub-plot as none of this was to be expected from the film’s promotion. Because of this, the plot had a depth to it that I wasn’t expecting, and I found myself constantly being surprised even though I went into the cinema thinking I knew all that was going to happen. This part of the story also opened up some visually striking scenes of slow motion action, which looked absolutely fantastic. Even JGL looked good, becoming a believable younger Bruce Willis in his prosthetics, both of whom gave solid performances throughout. I was a little put off by the child actor, only because he was five years old and acting in a ten-year-old’s part, which didn’t fit visually, but at the same time this is only more reason to applaud his flawless acting. JGL and Emily Blunt definitely needed more chemistry, or a chance for their chemistry to fly, though, and the lack of emotion here would be my only real flaw. On a whole, the film was pretty powerful and left a huge impression on me, from the scene where a man’s limbs disappear making my stomach knot to the film’s end which even made me shed a tear; I was undeniably impressed.”


“Memento is brilliantly complex – the use of narrative and non-linear plot, the slow unravelling of the events, the use of contrasting black and white and full colour sequences to tell different intertwining plots – everything about it is so original and intriguing. Guy Pearce is brilliant, I haven’t enjoyed any of his recent roles but now that I’ve seen this I definitely think a lot more of him.”

Killer Joe

“Well that was pretty fucked up, yet somewhat disturbingly brilliant. Matthew McConaughey is terrific and it’s great to see that he’s sticking with some pretty decent roles lately. Whilst his character is awfully creepy, unlike the rom-com hunk we are unfortunately used to, his scenes are filled with such intensity that it’s hard to lose your focus from him. Juno Temple also excels, but kudos have to go to Gina Gershon for that fried chicken scene. Full of graphic violence and dark comedy throughout, this isn’t the easiest films to watch at times but it will definitely leave an impact. I’m not sure about the ending though, but on the other hand this also helps to make the whole story seem scarily believable.”

Take This Waltz

“I think this is the type of film that you need to relate to to really enjoy it. Without the engagement that I felt I don’t think I would have appreciated it as much, but it kept tugging on my heart-strings and I’ve been thinking about it all day, hence my four star rating. There’s quite a few things I don’t like about this film, mainly the “sex montage” as, whilst the cinematography was constantly appealing, I didn’t feel these scenes fit with the rest of the story line, but it did come together in the end. Michelle Williams is one of my favourite actresses and I loved her performance here, but her role also meant that it was only too easy to compare the film to Blue Valentine, in which she starred alongside Ryan Gosling in a similar anti-romantic storyline. Because of this comparison, there is so much to knock Take This Waltz down on, not quite have the same raw emotion and character depth. Again, it was the effect this film had on me that made me see the film as more than average, whilst I can also see the flaws that it has. As for the rest, Seth Rogen and Luke Kirby were both average and didn’t bring much to the film, but there were a couple of funny moments and I loved the fairground ride scenes.”


“I was hoping for more, to say the least, but I think a huge reason for that is because I saw The Assassination of Jesse James for the first time last week, which was very similar but so much better. I thought I would enjoy that the story was based on truth but it turned out that I had very little interest in what was going on, as the film lacked any kind of engagement. Tom Hardy was somewhat inhuman; I barely understood a word he said and his movements were so rigid that I was starting to believe he was just a block of pure muscle. I was let down by his performance, but Shia LaBeouf was pretty decent. It was all about Guy Pearce though, but I also loved Gary Oldman’s unfortunately small role. If for nothing else, the whole film looked pretty great, but that’s as much as I got out of it.”


“I always feel like I have to justify myself when I say that I like the Twilight films, but there’s no denying that I do. Let’s just start off by saying I am a bigger fan of the books than I am the film adaptations. Now the books aren’t amazingly written, I’m not saying that, but they are a lot more enjoyable than their adaptations because they don’t put their appeal in adolescent girls as much. This is where the adaptations go wrong, albeit where they make all their money from, making the story more soppy and pathetic then it reads. Nevertheless, if there is only one film to enjoy out of the franchise, then it is definitely this one. As the first film in the franchise, this is a pretty decent adaptation and introduces the well cast characters brilliantly. I much prefer Stewart’s other work but she certainly fits the role of Bella Swan well, and Pattinson is definitely going up from here but he, too, is the main key to the success of this franchise. Their chemistry, as well, is incredibly strong, but then they were probably having sex from the word ‘Action’ anyway. What I like best about the Twilight films, however, is the soundtrack, and this can be said for the whole franchise, including music from the likes of Bombay Bicycle Club, Bon Iver, and Vampire Weekend. The scene at the end of this film with Iron and Wine playing in the background is my favourite from the whole franchise, and is one of the main reasons that I enjoyed this film so much. I think this first film just has a great feel to it, but I will admit that it does go down from here.”

Little Miss Sunshine

“Well that certainly put a smile on my face. What a lovely little film. Centring around a family of six who are all going through their own troubles, the cast for this is pretty outstanding. Dano and Carell, especially, give superb performances, each giving very different but very natural performances from what we are used to, but it is Abigail Breslin who brings this whole film together. It’s quite an emotionally raw film, but the subtle comedy brings this out in a more hopeful nature.”

Half Nelson

“Undeniably brilliant performances from all its cast, especially Gosling, Half Nelson is a very authentic film with strong, emotional chemistries between its leads. It just wasn’t the type of film I enjoy, so unfortunately all engagement was lost with me from the beginning.”

The Perks Of Being A Wallflower

“Directed by Stephen Chbosky and adapted from his own novel, it was hard for this film to go wrong, yet it still exceeded my expectations on so many levels. Following a modern-day John Hughes’ type high school drama, the film tells the honest coming of age story of a troubled boy, and the people he meets who help him to find out who he really is. Highly relatable, The Perks of Being a Wallflower is emotional, heartfelt, and has a surprising depth that will leave most audiences effected in some way. It’s main quality, however, is its three fantastic lead performances – Logan Lerman finally takes a decent lead with a role that is both engaging and moving, enabling the audience to feel something for his every action, Emma Watson shows that she is no longer Hermione Granger and gives a brilliant and sexy performance as a slightly promiscuous non-wizard teenager, and Ezra Miller, well, just wow! Seeing his transition from We Need To Talk About Kevin to this is impressive in its own right, giving such a contrasting performance that it’s no wonder he stole the limelight in so many of the scenes. The trio is completely likeable, even loveable, and have such an incredible chemistry which brings the film together beautifully. I think I have a new favourite film, and now I can’t wait to read the book!”

28 Weeks Later

“28 Days Later was great, but this sequel not so much. It’s a very forgettable film, so much so that I barely remembered what happened after finishing the film only a couple of hours ago. There are some great performances in this film, namely Jeremy Renner and Idris Elba, but that’s about all I enjoyed. It just didn’t have the same effect as its predecessor, and neither scared nor thrilled me.”


“Matthew Vaughn directed this? I’m a big fan of his work but I would have never of guessed. I wish I knew what to say about this film, sometimes I love it but sometimes I find it completely irritating. The cast for this is incredible, most notably Claire Danes, although DeNiro and Pfeiffer are pretty entertaining too, and they form a group of fascinating characters. It’s a funny and visually wonderful fantasy film, that for the best part is pretty captivating. How, you say? I have no idea how it does it. If only there was a better male lead, and then maybe I wouldn’t complain as much.”

Ruby Sparks

“I like the idea of this film a whole lot more than I liked the film. The concept is brilliant, and there are times when it really comes together and makes you laugh, and makes you jealous of their relationship and fools you into thinking that things could be perfect when you actually know all along that things never could be. I like that. I didn’t like Paul Dano’s character, however, nor did I like Zoe Kazan’s, although there is no denying their brilliant chemistry when they are a real-life couple. Not liking either of the leading duo was where it all went wrong for me, but just when I started to come around I found myself becoming depressed by their relationship rather than swooning over their undying love for each other. From the directors of Little Miss Sunshine, I was hoping Ruby Sparks would leave me smiling just as much, but instead I ended up on very neutral grounds.”

Your Sister’s Sister

“Being filmed in one house in under two weeks is pretty impressive. This gives the film a simple yet genuinely realistic quality, with raw performances and well orchestrated character developments. Unfortunately, this also makes the film quite slow-moving and uninteresting for the best part of it, resulting in an unmoving story line and lack of engagement.”

About Charlie Morris

Proofreader and film blogger living in Cornwall.

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