IMDb > Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Diamonds Are Forever
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Diamonds Are Forever (1971) More at IMDbPro »

Photos (See all 63 | slideshow) Videos (see all 3)
Diamonds Are Forever -- Sean Connery returned as 007 to follow a diamond smuggling ring that ultimately leads to SPECTRE.
Diamonds Are Forever -- Clip: Mr. Frank
Diamonds Are Forever -- Clip: Bambi and Thumper Fight

Overview

User Rating:
6.7/10   73,195 votes »
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Popularity: ?
Up 18% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Director:
Writers:
Richard Maibaum (screenplay) and
Tom Mankiewicz (screenplay)
(more)
Contact:
View company contact information for Diamonds Are Forever on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
17 December 1971 (USA) See more »
Tagline:
"Diamonds Are Forever"...forever...forever...forever... See more »
Plot:
A diamond smuggling investigation leads James Bond to Las Vegas, where he uncovers an evil plot involving a rich business tycoon. Full summary » | Full synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
Awards:
Nominated for Oscar. Another 1 win & 3 nominations See more »
User Reviews:
An Highly Inadequate Finale to the Sean Connery era. See more (276 total) »

Cast

  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Sean Connery ... James Bond

Jill St. John ... Tiffany Case

Charles Gray ... Blofeld

Lana Wood ... Plenty O'Toole
Jimmy Dean ... Willard Whyte

Bruce Cabot ... Saxby
Putter Smith ... Mr. Kidd

Bruce Glover ... Mr. Wint

Norman Burton ... Leiter
Joseph Fürst ... Dr Metz (as Joseph Furst)

Bernard Lee ... 'M'

Desmond Llewelyn ... 'Q'
Leonard Barr ... Shady Tree

Lois Maxwell ... Moneypenny
Margaret Lacey ... Mrs. Whistler
Joe Robinson ... Peter Franks
David de Keyser ... Doctor (as David De Keyser)
Laurence Naismith ... Sir Donald Munger
David Bauer ... Mr. Slumber

Marc Lawrence ... Slumber Inc. Attendant

Sid Haig ... Slumber Inc. Attendant
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
John Abineri ... Airline Representative (uncredited)
Ray Baker ... Helicopter Pilot (uncredited)

Ed Bishop ... Klaus Hergersheimer (uncredited)
Nicky Blair ... Doorman (uncredited)
Larry J. Blake ... Water Balloon Game Barker-Operator (uncredited)
Ed Call ... Maxie (uncredited)
George Lane Cooper ... SPECTRE Agent (uncredited)
Dick Crockett ... Crane Operator (uncredited)
Catherine Deeney ... Welfare Worker (uncredited)

Gary Dubin ... Boy (uncredited)
Clifford Earl ... Immigration Officer (uncredited)
Mark Elwes ... Sir Donald's Secretary (uncredited)
Brinsley Forde ... Houseboy (uncredited)

Constantine Gregory ... Aide to Metz (uncredited)
David Healy ... Vandenburg Launch Director (uncredited)
Karl Held ... Agent (uncredited)
Leroy E. Hollis ... Las Vegas Sheriff (uncredited)
Bill Hutchinson ... Moon Crater Controller (uncredited)
Janos Kurucz ... Aide to Metz (uncredited)
Lola Larson ... Bambi (uncredited)

Debbie Letteau ... Girl on the Corner (uncredited)
Frank Mann ... Moon Crater Guard (uncredited)
Connie Mason ... Woman at Whyte House (uncredited)
Don Messick ... Announcer at Circus Circus (uncredited)
Burt Metcalfe ... Maxwell (uncredited)
Johnny Miller ... Gunman (uncredited)
Terence Mountain ... 1st Guard (uncredited)
Frank Olegario ... Man in Fez (uncredited)
Trina Parks ... Thumper (uncredited)
Denise Perrier ... Marie (uncredited)

Valerie Perrine ... Shady Tree's Acorn (uncredited)

Shane Rimmer ... Tom (uncredited)
Henry Rowland ... Dr. Tynan (uncredited)
Gordon Ruttan ... Vandenburg Aide (uncredited)
Jay Sarno ... Sideshow Barker (uncredited)
Tom Steele ... W Technologies Gate Guard (uncredited)
Michael Valente ... Slumber Inc. Attendant (uncredited)
Vincent Wong ... Casino Groupier (uncredited)
E.J. 'Tex' Young ... Craps Dealer (uncredited)

Directed by
Guy Hamilton 
 
Writing credits
Richard Maibaum (screenplay) and
Tom Mankiewicz (screenplay)

Ian Fleming (novel: Diamonds Are Forever) uncredited

Produced by
Albert R. Broccoli .... producer
Harry Saltzman .... producer
Stanley Sopel .... associate producer
 
Original Music by
John Barry 
 
Cinematography by
Ted Moore (director of photography)
 
Film Editing by
Bert Bates 
John W. Holmes  (as John W.Holmes)
 
Casting by
Weston Drury Jr. (uncredited)
 
Production Design by
Ken Adam 
 
Art Direction by
Bill Kenney 
Jack Maxsted 
 
Set Decoration by
John P. Austin  (as John Austin)
Peter Lamont 
 
Makeup Department
Colin Jamison .... hairdresser (uncredited)
Basil Newall .... makeup artist (uncredited)
Allan Snyder .... makeup artist (uncredited)
Linda Trainoff .... hairdresser (uncredited)
Eileen Warwick .... hair stylist (uncredited)
 
Production Management
Milton Feldman .... production manager
Claude Hudson .... production manager
 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Derek Cracknell .... assistant director
Jerome M. Siegel .... assistant director
Raymond Becket .... third assistant director (uncredited)
Mel Efros .... assistant director (uncredited)
Mike Frankovich Jr. .... assistant director (uncredited)
Richard Jenkins .... second assistant director (uncredited)
Ken Swor .... assistant director (uncredited)
 
Art Department
Ron Quelch .... production buyer (as Ronnie Quelch)
Ted Ambrose .... draughtsman (uncredited)
John Anderson .... props (uncredited)
Roger Apperson .... carpenter (uncredited)
Ivor Beddoes .... sketch artist (uncredited)
Dennis Bosher .... draughtsman (uncredited)
John Chisholm .... prop man (uncredited)
Jerry Graham .... prop master (uncredited)
William Hiney .... draughtsman (uncredited)
Gary F. Kieldrup .... props (uncredited)
Daniel A. Lomino .... draughtsman (uncredited)
Alan Manser .... draughtsman (uncredited)
Raynsford W. Newhouse .... construction supervisor (uncredited)
Allan Range .... carpenter (uncredited)
John Treman .... lead man (uncredited)
Roy Walker .... assistant art director (uncredited)
Ward Welton .... painter (uncredited)
Doug Wilson .... painter (uncredited)
Thomas J. Wright .... sketch artist (uncredited)
 
Sound Department
Christopher Lancaster .... dubbing editor
Teddy Mason .... dubbing editor
Gordon K. McCallum .... dubbing mixer (as Gordon McCallum)
John W. Mitchell .... sound recordist (as John Mitchell)
Al Overton .... sound recordist
Jim Shields .... dubbing editor (as Jimmy Shields)
John Hayward .... sound re-recording mixer (uncredited)
Joseph Kite .... cableman (uncredited)
Richard Spelker .... boom man (uncredited)
 
Special Effects by
Les Hillman .... special effects (as Leslie Hillman)
Whitey McMahon .... special effects
Arthur Beavis .... special effects assistant (uncredited)
Andy Evans .... special effects (uncredited)
Bert Luxford .... assistant physical special effects (uncredited)
Don Wolz .... special effects (uncredited)
 
Visual Effects by
Alex Clifton .... damage artist: pristine digital restoration: Lowry Digital Images a DTS company (2006 restoration)
Adam J. Herpy .... damage artist: pristine digital restoration: Lowry Digital Images a DTS company (2006 restoration)
Paul Edward Jackson .... 4K film scanning: pristine digital restoration: Lowry Digital Images a DTS company (2006 restoration) (as Paul E. Jackson)
Daniel Ortiz .... damage artist: pristine digital restoration: Lowry Digital Images a DTS company (2006 restoration)
Alan Silvers .... producer: pristine digital restoration: Lowry Digital Images a DTS company (2006 restoration)
Wally Veevers .... visual effects
Albert Whitlock .... visual effects
Benton Wong .... damage artist: pristine digital restoration: Lowry Digital Images a DTS company (2006 restoration)
Jim Danforth .... model animator: submarine (uncredited)
Roy Field .... optical cinematography (uncredited)
Charles Staffell .... optical/projection effects (uncredited)
 
Stunts
Paul Baxley .... stunt arranger
Bob Simmons .... stunt arranger
Craig R. Baxley .... stunts (uncredited)
Paul Baxley .... stunts (uncredited)
Lightning Bear .... stunt driver (uncredited)
Johnny Bossle .... stunt driver (uncredited)
Monty Bossle .... stunt driver (uncredited)
Buzz Bundy .... stunts (uncredited)
Richard E. Butler .... stunt double (uncredited)
Dennis Camsey .... stunts (uncredited)
George Lane Cooper .... stunts (uncredited)
Gerry Crampton .... stunt double (uncredited)
Leslie Crawford .... stunts (uncredited)
Everett Creach .... stunts (uncredited)
Dick Crockett .... stunts (uncredited)
Bill Cummings .... stunts (uncredited)
Vince Deadrick Sr. .... stunts (uncredited)
Nick Dimitri .... stunts (uncredited)
Eddie Eddon .... stunts (uncredited)
Bud Ekins .... stunts (uncredited)
Patty Elder .... stunts (uncredited)
Donna Garrett .... stunts (uncredited)
Reg Harding .... stunts (uncredited)
Orwin C. Harvey .... stunt double: high fall from oil rig (uncredited)
Bob Herron .... stunts (uncredited)
Bill Hickman .... stunts (uncredited)
Jazzer Jeyes .... stunts (uncredited)
Max Latimer .... stunt double: Charles Gray (uncredited)
George Leech .... stunts (uncredited)
Rick Lester .... stunt driver (uncredited)
Jimmy Lodge .... stunts (uncredited)
Carey Loftin .... stunt driver (uncredited)
Johnny Miller .... stunts (uncredited)
Bill Morgan .... stunts (uncredited)
Victor Paul .... stunts (uncredited)
Eddie Powell .... stunts (uncredited)
Nosher Powell .... stunts (uncredited)
Glenn Randall Jr. .... stunts (uncredited)
Doug Robinson .... stunts (uncredited)
George Robotham .... stunts (uncredited)
Ronnie Rondell Jr. .... stunts (uncredited)
Wally Rose .... stunts (uncredited)
Fred Scheiwiller .... stunts (uncredited)
Alex Sharp .... stunts (uncredited)
Jack Sholomir .... stunts (uncredited)
Bob Simmons .... stunts (uncredited)
Tom Steele .... stunts (uncredited)
Roy Street .... stunts (uncredited)
Fred Stromsoe .... stunts (uncredited)
Jerry Summers .... stunts (uncredited)
Chuck Waters .... stunts (uncredited)
Chris Webb .... stunts (uncredited)
Joe Williams .... stunt driver (uncredited)
 
Camera and Electrical Department
Bill Johnson .... camera operator
Bob Kindred .... camera operator
Harold E. Wellman .... second unit cameraman (as Harold Wellman)
Bill Beam .... second grip (uncredited)
Robert Blair .... grip (uncredited)
Ken John Borland .... crab dolly operator (uncredited)
Richard Borland .... key grip (uncredited)
Bert Bosher .... electrical supervisor (uncredited)
Roger DeSantis .... best boy (uncredited)
John Flanagan .... electrician (uncredited)
Chuck Fowler .... electrician (uncredited)
Gary Gravelin .... electrician (uncredited)
Lee Green .... still photographer (uncredited)
Paul Grosso .... generator operator (uncredited)
John Howard .... camera operator: special unit (uncredited)
Joe Jackman .... camera operator (uncredited)
Bruce Johnston .... generator operator (uncredited)
Calvin Maehl .... lighting technician (uncredited)
Ross A. Maehl .... gaffer (uncredited)
Robert Marta .... assistant camera (uncredited)
Frank Palmer .... assistant camera (uncredited)
Mike Roberts .... focus puller (uncredited)
Paul Schwake Jr. .... grip (uncredited)
Bradley B. Six .... assistant camera (uncredited)
Robert Six .... assistant camera (uncredited)
Jim Stott .... electrician (uncredited)
George Whitear .... still photographer (uncredited)
 
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Donfeld .... costumes: Miss St. John's (as Don Feld)
Elsa Fennell .... wardrobe supervisor
Ted Tetrick .... wardrobe supervisor
Ray Beck .... wardrobe master (uncredited)
Kent James .... costumer (uncredited)
Mina Mittelman .... costumer (uncredited)
Anthony Sinclair .... wardrobe (uncredited)
 
Editorial Department
Marion Grau .... colorist: Lowry Digital Images a DTS company (Pristine Digital Restoration) (as Marian A. Grau)
Margaret Miller .... assistant editor (uncredited)
 
Music Department
John Barry .... conductor
John Barry .... music arranger
Monty Norman .... composer: The James Bond theme
Sidney Margo .... music contractor (uncredited)
Michael J. McDonald .... score remixer (uncredited)
 
Transportation Department
Frank Austin .... driver (uncredited)
Ronnie Baker .... driver (uncredited)
James D. Brubaker .... driver (uncredited)
Gil Casper .... driver (uncredited)
Jerry Cipperly .... driver (uncredited)
Gene Clinesmith .... driver (uncredited)
Alan Falco .... driver (uncredited)
Nick Falco .... driver (uncredited)
Robert Fish .... driver (uncredited)
Dennis Hollis .... driver (uncredited)
Leroy E. Hollis .... transportation captain (uncredited)
Bob Howell .... driver (uncredited)
Buck Master .... driver (uncredited)
Hank Moreland .... driver (uncredited)
Pierce Murphy .... driver (uncredited)
Ed Ortego .... driver (uncredited)
Ralph Pierce .... driver (uncredited)
B. Polanski .... driver (uncredited)
Jerry Quintana .... driver (uncredited)
Allee G. Reed .... driver (uncredited)
Tim Sheen .... driver (uncredited)
Jean Spray .... driver (uncredited)
 
Other crew
Maurice Binder .... main title designed by
Albert R. Broccoli .... presenter
Bernard Hanson .... location manager
Del Ross .... continuity
Eddie Saeta .... location manager
Harry Saltzman .... presenter
Elaine Schreyeck .... continuity
Ed Clark .... first aid (uncredited)
Ken Hardie .... craft service (uncredited)
Terry Horan .... stand-in: Sean Connery (uncredited)
Jane Leat .... production secretary (uncredited)
Don Morgan .... unit publicist (uncredited)
Chi Nishida .... company secretary (uncredited)
Jane Oscroft .... production secretary (uncredited)
Pat Ryan .... stand-in: Charles Gray (uncredited)
Dominic Santarone .... caterer (uncredited)
Ruth Santarone .... caterer (uncredited)
William Smith .... location auditor (uncredited)
Don Wyman .... production auditor (uncredited)
 
Crew verified as complete


Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies
  • Mi Casa Multimedia  DVD audio restoration & mastering 5.1 (uncredited)
  • Aston Martin Lagonda  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as Aston Martin Lagonda Ltd)
  • C.T.S. Studios  music recorded at (as C.T.S. Studios, London, England)
  • Circus Circus  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as Circus Circus, City of Las Vegas)
  • David Morris Jewellers  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of
  • Dover Harbour Board  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Dover Harbour Board)
  • Dunes Hotel, Casino and Country Club  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Dunes Hotel, City of Las Vegas)
  • Ford Motor Company  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Ford Motor Company)
  • Honda Motor Company  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of
  • International Hotel, The  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The International Hotel, City of Las Vegas)
  • Landmark Hotel, The  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Landmark Hotel, City of Las Vegas)
  • Lowry Digital Images  pristine digital restoration by (as Lowry Digital Images a DTS company) (2006 restoration)
  • MGM/UA Home Video  VHS package design
  • Mint Hotel, The  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Mint Hotel, City of Las Vegas)
  • P & O - Orient Lines  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as P & O Lines)
  • Riviera Hotel, Las Vegas  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Riviera Hotel, City of Las Vegas)
  • Sands Regency Hotel & Casino  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Sands Hotel, City of Las Vegas)
  • Tropicana Hotel, The  the producers gratefully acknowledge the help and co-operation of (as The Tropicana Hotel, City of Las Vegas)
  • Ultra Film Synchron  german post-synchronization by (uncredited)

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Ian Fleming's Diamonds Are Forever" - UK (complete title), USA (complete title)
See more »
Runtime:
120 min | France:101 min
Country:
Language:
Color:
Color (colour) (Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Certification:
Argentina:13 | Australia:M | Brazil:12 | Canada:PG (Manitoba/Ontario) | Canada:A (Nova Scotia) | Canada:G (Quebec) | Finland:K-16 | Finland:K-15/13 (2001 reform re-rating) | Finland:K-16/13 (2012 reform re-rating) | France:U | Germany:16 | Iceland:12 | Ireland:PG | Ireland:12 (2012) | Italy:T | Japan:G (2015) | Netherlands:12 (TV rating) | Netherlands:14 (orginal rating) | Netherlands:AL (DVD rating) (2000) | New Zealand:PG | Norway:15 | Norway:16 (1971) | Peru:14 | South Korea:15 | Spain:T | Sweden:15 (uncut) (1992) | Sweden:15 (cut) (1971) | UK:A (original rating) (passed with cuts) | UK:PG (tv rating) | UK:12 (video re-rating) (2012) | UK:PG (video rating) (1987) (1992) (2001) | USA:PG | USA:GP (original rating) (MPAA rating: certificate #23067) | USA:PG (re-rating) (1994) | West Germany:16 (nf)
Filming Locations:

Did You Know?

Trivia:
Bond's escape through a moon landing "movie set" refers to the popular conspiracy theory of the time that the real moon landings were faked. The scene is filmed in a Johns-Manville gypsum plant located just outside of Las Vegas. During filming the wheels kept falling off. In one scene where a car turns over you can see one of the wheels that had broken off the buggy rolling in the foreground. The moon buggy was discovered rotting in a farmer's field in Kent in the early 1990s, and completely restored in 1993 by the James Bond International Fan Club. In 2004, the moon buggy was auctioned at Christie's and purchased by Planet Hollywood Las Vegas for £23,000 (approximately $44,000 USD).See more »
Goofs:
Audio/visual unsynchronized: When Plenty O'Toole comes to Bond's room, she compliments on how "super" the place is, but her mouth does not move. Later, when a half naked Plenty is yelling as she's being forced over to the window, her screaming does not match the movement of her lips.See more »
Quotes:
[first lines]
James Bond:[tossing Japanese man around] Where is he? I shan't ask you politely next time. Where is Blofeld?
Japanese man:Ca-Ca-Cairo.
See more »
Movie Connections:
Soundtrack:
Diamonds are ForeverSee more »

FAQ

Is "Diamonds are Forever" based on a book?
What are some of the differences from the novel?
Just where were the diamonds concealed in Franks' coffin?
See more »
27 out of 48 people found the following review useful.
An Highly Inadequate Finale to the Sean Connery era., 26 May 2008
Author: TimBoHannon from Seattle Washington area

Sean Connery made it clear during the filming of "You Only Live Twice" that he was sick of playing James Bond. After four years, 1.25 million dollars, an agreement to receive one-eighth of the film's gross profit, and a commitment to finance two additional projects of his choice, Connery returned for another spin as the world's deadliest government agent. Sadly, the man who electrified the world for six years returned for a problematic movie that at best is a disappointment and at worst a large black stain on his legacy.

Many of the problems that drown "Diamonds Are Forever" show up in the opening minutes. It begins where "On Her Majesty's Secret Service" ends. Bond is on the revenge trail following the murder of his wife. Connery's face remains hidden to raise anticipation, but when it finally appears, my reaction is shock.

At one time he looked like the handsome, debonair ladies man he is supposed to be, but at 41, Connery has outlived the part. He has more wrinkles, his eyes have darkened with age, he is getting fatter, and his hair is grayer. I once watched a clip online of a scene where he is standing next to Q, played by Desmond Llewelyn, who was 56 years old with white hair. I initially mistook him for one of Q's assistants.

"From Russia with Love" displayed Connery at his best. In every possible way, he made the part his own with an authority neither he nor the five actors following him have since been able to equal. This time he was just doing it for the money, and it shows. In "Goldfinger," he said "Bond, James Bond" with focus and cool. Here, it is delivered with unexpressive staccato. When he is ordered to put up his hands, he moves them to the side like a man bored with being bored.

Diamond smuggling out of South Africa has risen over the past two years. Since no smuggled stones have reached the market, the British government fears somebody may be accumulating them in preparation for a market dump. A string of recent murders in South Africa leads them to fear that operations are being shut down, leaving them little time to bust the smugglers. James Bond is sent undercover as smuggler Peter Franks. His mission takes him to the casinos of Las Vegas, where he discovers the involvement of his old enemy, Ernst Stavro Blofeld (Charles Gray).

Gray is another problem evident from the beginning. Blofeld is supposed to be bald, but even if Gray was bald he would not remotely look or sound the part. In "From Russia with Love," Blofeld seemed like a god. Gray is not imposing, and seeing the mighty Blofeld dressing as a transvestite is the worst insult in the series. For the ignominious title of worst Bond villain, Gray loses to Stephen Berkoff from "Octopussy," but barely.

When Bond finally discovers Blofeld, how does he react? He indulges in polite conversation. The movie forgets that Bond is speaking to the man who callously murdered his wife, and that Blofeld is addressing the man who broke his neck.

Another huge minus is the general lack of excitement. It has a good start with an intense elevator fight between Bond and the real Peter Franks. If you see this film, which I strongly discourage, savor that fight, because "Diamonds" becomes pretty anemic afterwards. The remainder lacks intrinsic interest or excitement. Aside from a slick nighttime street chase, the little action that is left looks fake and slow. When Bond is faced with trouble, what does he do? He runs, preferably in a phony moon machine. From start to finish, he does not fire a single bullet. Adding insult is the cheap climax. Six years earlier, this franchise won a visual effects Oscar. Now they are reduced to creating nuclear explosions that look like puffs of smoke. Connery's salary supposedly slashed the special effects budget even though the franchise made over a 400 million dollar profit since "Goldfinger." Two musicians are cast in supporting roles. Imagine "Quantum of Solace" casting Garth Brooks and Wynton Marsalis. Ironically, it is country singer Jimmy Dean who brings the most convincing act to the table. Jill St. John and Lana Wood are wasted as the bimbo and harlot, respectively. Mr. Wint (Bruce Glover) and Mr. Kidd (Putter Smith) are the gay hit men who don't know each other's first names, and the best I can say about them is that they die entertainingly.

"Diamonds Are Forever" marked the beginning of sad decade for Agent 007. Were it not for "The Spy Who Loved Me," the series likely would have died. A movie with shoddy writing, substandard acting, misplaced atmosphere and bad characters cannot succeed. Diamonds slowly decay into other forms of carbon, so they are not truly forever. Neither is Sean Connery.

Was the above review useful to you?
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Message Boards

Discuss this movie with other users on IMDb message board for Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Recent Posts (updated daily)User
Connery was 40 in Diamonds Are Forever. cartesianthought
Peter Franks? andersb-36022
It was a more comedy to me! farshad-foroughi1985
Charles Gray as Blofeld nelson95
"Making mudpies, 007?" andersb-36022
Funniest part of the film. jandm-10
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