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October Horror Movie Challenge - Page 19

post #901 of 1824
I watched "The Shining" again. You guys seen it? It's pretty good. I've had writer's block like that before.
post #902 of 1824

I think ANACONDA is about as fun a B movie as the 90's gave us.

post #903 of 1824

AN AMERICAN WEREWOLF IN LONDON (1981)

 

The greatest werewolf movie ever made, and pretty much the ideal balance of horror and comedy.  It works because it’s horror first, comedy second; the humor comes naturally out of the characters, not out of sitcom-y scenarios, and the humor never undermines the scary stuff (for my money, the attack on the moors ranks up there with the best horror sequences of all time).  Rick Baker’s makeups and creature designs still hold up, and the sound design is a huge factor, too.  The wolf’s howl is bone chilling stuff.

 

1.   THE EXORCIST (1973)
2.   HALLOWEEN (1978)
3.   AN AMERICAN WEREWOLF IN LONDON (1981)
4.   CARRIE (1976)
5.   FRANKENSTEIN (1931)
6.   NOSFERATU (1922)
7.   THE WITCH (2016)
8.   IT FOLLOWS (2015)
9.   ISLAND OF LOST SOULS (1932)
10. FRIGHT NIGHT (1985)
11. THE INVITATION (2016)
12. THE CONJURING (2013)
13. THE BLAIR WITCH PROJECT (1999)
14. SIGNS (2002)
15. TALES FROM THE CRYPT (1972)
16. SINISTER (2012)
17. FRANKENSTEIN MUST BE DESTROYED (1969)
18. THE BLOB (1958)
19. THE BRIDES OF DRACULA (1960)
20. THE MUMMY (1959)
21. EVIL DEAD (2013)
22. THE STRANGERS (2008)
23. THE EXORCISM OF EMILY ROSE (2005)
24. WEREWOLF OF LONDON (1935)
25. GOOSEBUMPS (2015)
26. CORPSE BRIDE (2005)
27. THE PIT AND THE PENDULUM (1961)
28. THE HOUSE OF THE DEVIL (2009)
29. HOUSE OF FRANKENSTEIN (1944)
30. THE WATCHER IN THE WOODS (1980)
31. TUCKER AND DALE VS. EVIL (2010)
32. NIGHT OF THE DEMONS (1988)
33. LIGHTS OUT (2016)
34. THE VAULT OF HORROR (1973)
35. AMITYVILLE II: THE POSSESSION (1982)
36. THE RAVEN (2012)
37. I AM THE PRETTY THING THAT LIVES IN THE HOUSE (2016)
38. 31 (2016)
39. BASKIN (2016)
40. MOCKINGBIRD (2014)
41. GIRLS NITE OUT (1983)

post #904 of 1824
Quote:

Originally Posted by Fat Elvis View Post

 

35. FROM DUSK TIL DAWN - This one was HUGE for me back in the day. Multiple midnight shows with friends. Still love it. Kind of a dry run for GRINDHOUSE.

 

36. EQUINOX- awesomely weird low budget wonder. Proto original THE EVIL DEAD

 

37. JOHN CARPENTER'S THE FOG - one of the great modern ghost stories. As del Toro called it" Highly original blend of bare bones folk tale horror and metaphor".  The mood is a JC slam dunk, and I always crack up at the climax when Adrienne Barbeau is completely losing it and freaking out on the radio hysterically screaming "Stay out of The Fog!". This has shot back into my Carpenter Top 5.

 

38. DEAD & BURIED - perfect companion piece to THE FOG. Soooo very E.C. Maximum creepiness. I know Dan O'Bannon disowned it, but his touch is still all over it.


39. MESSIAH OF EVIL - deep cut! almost as effective as PHANTASM as nightmare mood piece. Maybe THE underrated 70's Horror film.

 

 

40. SCREAM FOR HELP - Sleaze master Michael Winner does Nancy Drew as exploitation.  Written by Tom Holland, it's the nasty sister of FRIGHT NIGHT.  Movie gets wilder and wilder as it goes along, with a tense climax that's WAIT UNTIL DARK by way of STRAW DOGS.  Movie really is kind of awesome.

post #905 of 1824

Did it.

 

Watched my last Hammer of the season with The Evil of Frankenstein. Unlike one of the previous Hammers I'd seen, Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed, Cushing's Doctor is kind of an antihero, certainly not the villain of the piece. I prefer him as pure evil. It's an alright movie, very standard Hammer, and I think I'm accepting of the fact that I just don't care much about the Frankenstein story, at least as cinema. I can't think of a single one that really does much for me. The Whale films are the best, but they're not scary, nor are any of the other adaptations I've seen. This one, oddly, had a lot in common with the previous night's Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, and like that, I found myself kind of biding my time until it was done.

 

I can't say I've been overly impressed with Hammer. The best thing in all of them has been any sort of grand star turn, usually Cushing (and Oliver Reed in Paranoic), and lacking that I find the basic gist of these to be kinda community theater in performance and sophistication (and in set design, frankly). It's a real shame there was no Christopher Lee in the box I ended up with, so I'll definitely be into seeing some of his stuff, but beyond that, I don't think this is my particular cup of tea. Still, I like to shore up my horror fan bonafides, and I'm not unhappy I went all in on them this year. 

 

For my last film of the season, I went with the most Hammer-inspired film I know, Burton's Sleepy Hollow. Fair warning, I'm going to gushing over this a bit. I think it's as good a film as Burton's made, and just an absolute blast start to finish. More than any other film, this summons the October of my childhood, the grinning Jack-O-Lantern, candied apples, spooky tendrils of mist, witches hiding in the woods Halloweens that feel truer than they ever actually were. Elfman's most underrated score. This fantastic stable of character actors, some straight out of Hammer films. I even prefer the narrative to the original (at least for a movie), and the more I watch it, the better the supernatural Agatha Christie murder plot at its center works. Even Walken's goofy Horseman is the right kind of spooky/funny. 

 

Johnny Depp is downright delightful in this film. It's not his shtick that got old, it's his ability to do it earnestly. Seeing him here, remarkably fresh-faced in his mid thirties, I can remember why I loved him so much in the 90s, and also why he became so popular. Miranda Richardson gives good villain too, and I love the way the horseman moves in this. Ray Park, back in the day. I like that it very much earns its R rating, but is never gorier than the material can withstand. I like that it kills a child. It's just the most Halloween-y of films, and I like it more pretty much every time I see it, which is becoming a surprisingly large number of times.

 

1. Don't Look Now

2. Kwaidan

3. Sleepy Hollow

4. Ravenous

5. The Cabin in the Woods

6. It Follows

7. Castle Freak

8. The Nightmare

9. The Shallows

10. Halloween III: Season of the Witch

11. The Funhouse

12. Night Creatues

13. The Brides of Dracula

14. The Taking of Deborah Logan

15. Anaconda

16. [REC]4 Apocalypse

17. Paranoic

18. The Phantom of the Opera

19. The Haunting

20. Baskin

21. Curse of the Werewolf

22. The Beast of Xmoor

23. Westworld

24. The Evil of Frankenstein

25. The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari

26. #Horror

27. Kiss of the Vampire

28. Nightmare

29. The House by the Cemetery

30. 31

31. Cell

post #906 of 1824
I like The Evil of Frankenstein quite a bit but then I'm a sucker for Hammer.

Sleepy Hollow is great though. It's my second favorite Burton movie after Batman. Though that's just a preference/nostalgia thing because Sleepy Hollow is the better movie. I agree that it's the perfect Halloween flick. It's one of the few R rated movies that I'd say is probably ok for most kids..
post #907 of 1824

I got to end on a high note with my go-to Halloween movie - THE GUEST.  Usually, films this referential and chock full of homage can grow tiresome fairly quickly, but Wingard / Barrett are somehow able to showcase all their favorite influences while still creating a movie that is very much its own thing.  I don't think any of it works without Dan Stevens, doing incredible work as both the hero and the villain.  The supporting cast is also great, in particular Maika Monroe, who has already fully established her modern day scream queen bona fides, and Lance Reddick, essentially playing a reimagined version of Loomis.  Love that soundtrack too.

 

Next year, I get to 31.  Didn't quite make this year, as the S.O. and I like to close out the evening with a handful of Treehouse of Horror episodes.  But as always, I had a great time doing this with you all, and I've have a massive thread of recommendations here to tide me over until next October.

 

 

 

The final rankings:

 

1. PHANTOM OF THE PARADISE (1974)

2. THE GUEST (2014)

3. BONE TOMAHAWK (2015)

4. FROM BEYOND (1986)

5. LEVIATHAN (1989)

6. DEEP RISING (1998)

7. CREEPSHOW (1982)

8. HALLOWEEN III (1982)

9. LAND OF THE DEAD (2005)

10. KRAMPUS (2015)

11. HALLOWEEN II (1981)

12. HALLOWEEN (1978)

13. INVADERS FROM MARS (1986)

14. EVIL DEAD (2013)

15. BODY SNATCHERS (1993)

16. HIDDEN (2015)

17. DEEPSTAR SIX (1989)

18. DAGON (2002)

19. CAT'S EYE (1985)

20. THE LAST WINTER (2006)

21. LET US PREY (2014)

22. DARK FLOORS (2008)

23. BLAIR WITCH (2016)

24. THE RELIC (1997)

25. THE GREASY STRANGLER (2016)

26. THE RIFT (1989)

27. THE FOREST (2015)

28. HALLOWEEN (2007)

29. ERNEST SCARED STUPID (1991)

30. PHANTASM: RAVAGER (2016)

post #908 of 1824

Managed to do one final triple feature for Halloween night:

 

Exorcist 2: The Heretic - Now I understand why I spent decades avoiding this. Even for a movie about devil possession, this is pretty ludicrous. I kind of admire its wacky ambition, but I hesitate to call it good. If you want to kill yourself, I recommend watching this and taking a drink every time they say "Pazuzu."

Halloween II - One of the better cash-grab slasher sequels. Jamie Lee Curtis is bored, and the story is "eh," but Dean Cundey's cinematography is frequently gorgeous.

Texas Chainsaw Massacre - I had to end on a high note. Still a classic. The sound design, editing and cinematography are so underrated. That's what has always struck me about TCM, just how technically accomplished it is despite its low budget.

The final list, in order of preference:

 

1) The Thing

2) Texas Chainsaw Massacre

3) Alien

4) Carrie

5) The Innocents

6) Cabin in the Woods
7) Carnival of Souls
8) Pulse

9) Deep Red

10) Kill List

11) Crimson Peak

12) Return of the Living Dead

13) Lake Mungo

14) Halloween II

15) Martyrs

16) Kill, Baby, Kill

17) Phantasm

18) Ghostbusters

19) Dead & Buried

20) Intruder

21) Donkey Punch

22) Exorcist 2: The Heretic
23) Demonoid: Messenger of Death

24) Eaten Alive

25) Lights Out

26) Lovely Molly

27) Tourist Trap
28) Shutter
29) The New Daughter

30) Kill Theory

31) Rush Week

32) Ghost in the Machine

33) The Rambler

34) Don't Go In the Woods

post #909 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Arjen Rudd View Post

For my last film of the season, I went with the most Hammer-inspired film I know, Burton's Sleepy Hollow. Fair warning, I'm going to gushing over this a bit. I think it's as good a film as Burton's made, and just an absolute blast start to finish. More than any other film, this summons the October of my childhood, the grinning Jack-O-Lantern, candied apples, spooky tendrils of mist, witches hiding in the woods Halloweens that feel truer than they ever actually were. Elfman's most underrated score. This fantastic stable of character actors, some straight out of Hammer films. I even prefer the narrative to the original (at least for a movie), and the more I watch it, the better the supernatural Agatha Christie murder plot at its center works. Even Walken's goofy Horseman is the right kind of spooky/funny. 

 

Johnny Depp is downright delightful in this film. It's not his shtick that got old, it's his ability to do it earnestly. Seeing him here, remarkably fresh-faced in his mid thirties, I can remember why I loved him so much in the 90s, and also why he became so popular. Miranda Richardson gives good villain too, and I love the way the horseman moves in this. Ray Park, back in the day. I like that it very much earns its R rating, but is never gorier than the material can withstand. I like that it kills a child. It's just the most Halloween-y of films, and I like it more pretty much every time I see it, which is becoming a surprisingly large number of times.

I agree with everything you wrote here about SLEEPY HOLLOW.  It's one of my favorite Burton films, and it has such a wonderful autumnal atmosphere.  I had watched it for several Halloweens in a row, so I gave it a rest this year, but it'll be back in the rotation for sure in 2017.

 

Quote:
Originally Posted by Mangy View Post
 

Managed to do one final triple feature for Halloween night:

 

Exorcist 2: The Heretic - Now I understand why I spent decades avoiding this. Even for a movie about devil possession, this is pretty ludicrous. I kind of admire its wacky ambition, but I hesitate to call it good. If you want to kill yourself, I recommend watching this and taking a drink every time they say "Pazuzu."

Halloween II - One of the better cash-grab slasher sequels. Jamie Lee Curtis is bored, and the story is "eh," but Dean Cundey's cinematography is frequently gorgeous.

Texas Chainsaw Massacre - I had to end on a high note. Still a classic. The sound design, editing and cinematography are so underrated. That's what has always struck me about TCM, just how technically accomplished it is despite its low budget.

EXORCIST II is one of the worst movies ever made, especially considering the movie it was following.  In hindsight, Warner Bros. probably shouldn't have given the film to a director who actively disliked THE EXORCIST. 

 

Thank God you finished with THE TEXAS CHAINSAW MASSACRE, because wrapping things up with THE HERETIC would sour the whole season for me!

post #910 of 1824
SLEEPY HOLLOW is the first time the Burton "style" really begins to feel like an applied lacquer. It's a beautiful flick, but it's also fairly, um, hollow. I rewatched it this October and don't see myself revisiting it again.

I'd much rather sit down with the great films that inspired it.
post #911 of 1824
Arjen basically put in words what I love about Sleepy Hollow better than I ever could. I was always fascinated by the setting of the Washington Irving story, and as great as the Disney version of the tale is in illustrating the village, I really love the way Burton built it. It's one of the only movies I wish I could just walk around in and experience in person. It's evokes the season of Autumn so well.
Edited by catartik - 11/1/16 at 12:15pm
post #912 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Agentsands77 View Post

SLEEPY HOLLOW is the first time the Burton "style" really begins to feel like an applied lacquer. It's a beautiful flick, but it's also fairly, um, hollow. I rewatched it this October and don't see myself revisiting it again.

I'd much rather sit down with the great films that inspired it.


I'm curious what you'd say those great films were. I went looking for them this year, and didn't find them. 

post #913 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Arjen Rudd View Post


I'm curious what you'd say those great films were. I went looking for them this year, and didn't find them. 
I know, and I don't know what to say to convince you that you missed something.

PIT AND THE PENDULUM and BRIDES OF DRACULA get the most explicit shout-outs in SLEEPY HOLLOW. I think both PIT and BRIDES are sterling examples of genre filmmaking, films of conviction and clear purpose.

SLEEPY HOLLOW is a beautiful muddle. Burton's most potent films derive their energy from psychology, channeling warped emotional states and subconscious desire into brash comedy and potent tragedy. But SLEEPY HOLLOW doesn't really deliver any of that. There's a half-hearted attempt to give Ichabod a Burtonesque backstory, but it's so disconnected from the rest of the film that it never hits (it really feels like Burton-imposed addition on an already-complete, densely-plotted screenplay). As such, it has no emotional center to speak of, and, subsequently, it lacks the vitality of the best Burton films.
post #914 of 1824

It's not an overwhelmingly emotional film, but Pit and Brides certainly aren't either. I must confess, I have no idea what you're saying calling Brides of Dracula a film of conviction and clear purpose. It's simple and straightforward, that's for sure.

 

I'm not looking to fight about this or anything, but I was really looking for what was special about these movies this year. I enjoyed some of them, but I wouldn't say they do anything special, anything that elevates them over your average 60s genre picture. I enjoy the aesthetic, but that's about all they've got. That and Cushing.

post #915 of 1824

Sleepy Hollow is kind of a weird "theatric" comedy isn't it? Not that comedy is untypical for Burton, but most of the dialogue is kind of this semi-poetry - not merely "posh period prose", either.

 

The horseman scenes early on are genuinely, but then Mab's villain monologue/confession is almost farcical - and the flashback with Walken reqiores no commentary. So not sure what to make of it...

post #916 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Arjen Rudd View Post

I must confess, I have no idea what you're saying calling Brides of Dracula a film of conviction and clear purpose. It's simple and straightforward, that's for sure.
It has a very clear sense of narrative architecture and image, and understands precisely those relate to emotional and thematic effect. In Fisher's hands, the various tropes of the vampire story feel less like convention than they do like vessels of faith.

BRIDES is a deeply gorgeous film (perhaps the most gorgeous film in the entire Hammer stable), but its real merit lies in its many pleasurable details. If the female lead is woefully dull, the film stacks the deck with a sea of wonderful supporting characters brought to life by accomplished performers (Martita Hunt and Freda Jackson knock it out of the park).
post #917 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Belloq87 View Post

 

EXORCIST II is one of the worst movies ever made, especially considering the movie it was following.  In hindsight, Warner Bros. probably shouldn't have given the film to a director who actively disliked THE EXORCIST.

It's really bad. It's also oddly ambitious. The budget seems much larger than the first, although it's used in service of tons of lousy special effects and fake sets. It's like they got twice the money and had no idea how to spend it. It looks more expensive and cheap. It's especially bad when they re-enact moments from the first film, as if to say "this is literally a pale imitation of something you liked."

Another notable thing: the score is by Morricone, and the main theme here is used in Hateful Eight. That's the one good thing to come from this movie.

post #918 of 1824

Note to self: its time to revisit SLEEPY HOLLOW

post #919 of 1824
One of the best things about Sleepy Hollow: The way Christopher Lee says Sleepy Hollow..
post #920 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Fraid uh noman View Post

One of the best things about Sleepy Hollow. The way Christopher Lee says Sleepy Hollow..
One of the worst things about SLEEPY HOLLOW: it has a cast crowded with brilliant actors and gives them very little to do.
post #921 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mangy View Post
 

It's really bad. It's also oddly ambitious. The budget seems much larger than the first, although it's used in service of tons of lousy special effects and fake sets. It's like they got twice the money and had no idea how to spend it. It looks more expensive and cheap. It's especially bad when they re-enact moments from the first film, as if to say "this is literally a pale imitation of something you liked."

Another notable thing: the score is by Morricone, and the main theme here is used in Hateful Eight. That's the one good thing to come from this movie.

It's definitely ambitious, but in all the wrong ways.  You're right about the moments re-enacting the first film being bad; the makeup for possessed Regan is terrible, and the house sets don't even fully match up!  There's also the issue of completely ignoring Karras in favor of emphasizing Merrin; sure, let's forget about the real sacrifice that was made in the first movie and totally leave the main character of that movie in the dust!

post #922 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Belloq87 View Post
 

It's definitely ambitious, but in all the wrong ways.  You're right about the moments re-enacting the first film being bad; the makeup for possessed Regan is terrible, and the house sets don't even fully match up!  There's also the issue of completely ignoring Karras in favor of emphasizing Merrin; sure, let's forget about the real sacrifice that was made in the first movie and totally leave the main character of that movie in the dust!

According to Wikipedia, Blair (who's awful in this) refused to put on the full make-up again, so they used a double. Even the Regan in the scene is a pale imitation of Regan!

Re: the sets, for whatever reason DC refused to give the crew permission to film at the original locations. It shows.

post #923 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mangy View Post
 

According to Wikipedia, Blair (who's awful in this) refused to put on the full make-up again, so they used a double. Even the Regan in the scene is a pale imitation of Regan!

Re: the sets, for whatever reason DC refused to give the crew permission to film at the original locations. It shows.

And they definitely couldn't get Mercedes McCambridge back for the voice, given that she had to take legal action to even get credit on the first movie.  But the voice in THE HERETIC just sounds like a generic witch character.

post #924 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Agentsands77 View Post

One of the worst things about SLEEPY HOLLOW: it has a cast crowded with brilliant actors and gives them very little to do.

I think you need to revisit. The entire roster gets some good play, and having so many familiar faces increases the Agatha Christie of it all. Any one of them could conceivably be the villain.
post #925 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Arjen Rudd View Post

I think you need to revisit. The entire roster gets some good play, and having so many familiar faces increases the Agatha Christie of it all. Any one of them could conceivably be the villain.
I revisited it only a few weeks ago, so I am very confident in my assessment that it has a supporting cast of great performers playing thoroughly dull characters.
post #926 of 1824
I can't relate to your position on this at all.
post #927 of 1824
giphy.gif
post #928 of 1824

post #929 of 1824
I find it kinda strange that things that are only meant to be cameos from actors appropriate to the genre are taken to task for not being deep, meaty roles. I mean sure, people like Christopher Lee are actors that we can always stand to see more of but sometimes a cameo is just cameo..
post #930 of 1824
Lee's appearance doesn't irk me so much. Not as much as that Martin Landau cameo, anyway. Lee at least gets a few decent lines. Landau gets NOTHING to work with. If you're gonna feature a great performer in a cameo, have the decency to let it be a cameo that lets the performer make an impression!

But I'm really complaining about the use of folks like Michael Gough, Ian McDiarmid, Jeffrey Jones, and Michael Gambon.
post #931 of 1824
I guess Burton could have cast all of the supporting characters with unknown actors, but he cast them with well known genre actors instead. Yes the roles aren't meaty, but they are convincing.
post #932 of 1824

October will be here soon. Shall we do this again?

post #933 of 1824

Definitely. 

post #934 of 1824

'Should we do this again?'

 

Pfft. Duh.

post #935 of 1824
I'm already behind all of you this year, and we haven't even started.
post #936 of 1824

I'm planning on participating again.  Happy to see others are, too.

post #937 of 1824
This will be my first October movie challenge. I did Noirvember last year and had a blast. Looking forward to checking out some horror classics for the first time.
post #938 of 1824

I didn't quite get to 31 last year but I did check out a lot of Netflix's horror selection.

post #939 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by DMonkeyDeluxeS View Post
 

I didn't quite get to 31 last year but I did check out a lot of Netflix's horror selection.

The movie-a-day average is my goal as well . . . I've seen so many classics the last few years as a result of this that I'm starting to seek out some more obscure stuff. Didn't somebody last year view like 150 movies or something crazy?

post #940 of 1824
I'm going to try to watch "Don't Look Now" this year.
post #941 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Bradito View Post

I'm going to try to watch "Don't Look Now" this year.

If you can get your hands on it, the Criterion transfer looks gorgeous.

post #942 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Belloq87 View Post
 

If you can get your hands on it, the Criterion transfer looks gorgeous.

I have this on Blu-Ray. Bradito, if you're driving from LA to Nashville to see "Black Holler" I'll loan it to you.

post #943 of 1824
*quits job, gets in car, looks up Nashville on Google Maps*
post #944 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mangy View Post
 

The movie-a-day average is my goal as well . . . I've seen so many classics the last few years as a result of this that I'm starting to seek out some more obscure stuff. Didn't somebody last year view like 150 movies or something crazy?


I watched a couple interesting ones on Netflix last year. I was doing pretty good for about half the month, getting in one a night and sometimes two a day on Saturday and Sunday. Life, however, threw a wrench in the works.

post #945 of 1824
As always, I'll be starting a week early. Cause I don't follow rules!
post #946 of 1824
This year I think I'm going to try and watch as many remakes and teen horror movies like Darkness Falls and The Fog (2005) as I can.

It will be torture!
post #947 of 1824
I'll be leaning into Stephen King adaptations myself. There aren't too many I haven't seen either.
post #948 of 1824
I just got bluray copies of Night of the Creeps and Night of the Demons. Do I hold off until October or No? Decisions.
post #949 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by DMonkeyDeluxeS View Post

I just got bluray copies of Night of the Creeps and Night of the Demons. Do I hold off until October or No? Decisions.

Go ahead and watch them. I'm all for getting started early.

post #950 of 1824
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mangy View Post

Go ahead and watch them. I'm all for getting started early.

Yeah, were close enough.
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