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Gettysburg (1993) Poster

(1993)

Goofs

Continuity 

When Colonel Chamberlain is 'shot' at Little Round Top, he lets go of his sword, and it ends up between his arms but not held. The next shot shows him with the sword held in his right hand, stretched out to the side.
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Anachronisms 

When General Longstreet tells Cooper Huckabee what will happen during Picket's Charge, he describes artillery canister fire as consisting of bits of shrapnel. Canister and shrapnel were two completely different things, and Longstreet would never have confused them (the confusion is a modern product where "shrapnel" has taken on a number of imprecise meanings). Canister is a bag or tin of lead balls which when fired from a cannot act like projectiles from a large shotgun. Shrapnel is smaller balls packed into an explosive shell where the balls are scattered when the shell explodes.
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When many Confederate soldiers are cheering and shaking General Lee's hand while he is on horseback, one man clearly has a tan line from a wristwatch.
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"REMO" logo on the drum skins.
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In one of the sequences in front of a farmhouse, an air conditioning unit is clearly visible.
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As Col. Joshua Lawrence Chamberlain is walking past the violins on his way to go talk to confederate captives, a contrail from a jet is clearly visible in the sky above.
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During Lee's planning session at the beginning of the second day he shows a map with obvious modern printing. Of particular note are the neatly printed double lines of red rectangles representing the position of the Confederate troops (this is a convention which originated with maps produced for printed works during the war). There was no time during a battle for such neat printing, and such markings would deface a map, making is less usable in the future.
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Obvious memorial statue of General Gouverneur Warren on Little Round Top.
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When Longstreet is conferring with Hood before the Devil's Den assault, a paved road is visible behind Longstreet.
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Before the 20th Maine starts to march Captain Spear is seen smoking a pipe. The pipe is a Peterson System pipe, which was not made until 1894
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The opening scene declares that it is Tuesday, June 30, 1863. In fact, it appears to have been first light on Monday, June 29. Harrison would have spent all that day gathering information on Union troop strength and movement, then reported to Longstreet that evening. Longstreet and Lee would then confer all that night, making plans based on Harrison's information. The scene where Longstreet says "Let the boys sleep a little longer" would have been just before dawn on the 30th. This was also when Buster Kilrain woke Colonel Chamberlain with news of their arriving "guests."
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When Col Chamberlain is talking to his brother Tom while sitting on the big rock after the Battle of Little Round Top. There is a car driving on a road in the background on the right hand side.
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At the end of the fight for Devil's Den, a paved road is clearly seen to the right of the frame.
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While Lee and Longstreet are walking up the path to Lee's Headquarters, in between the two buildings in the shot, the paved road is clearly visible along the ground.
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Audio/visual unsynchronised 

During one of the early "marching" scenes prior to the beginning of the battle, a soldier is seen pounding a drum. When he pounds the drum, however, no noise is heard.
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Character error 

James Longstreet says to Arthur Fremantle "You English had your own civil war, didn't you?" suggesting that they're in a civil war themselves. A Confederate General would not have thought of his fight as a "civil war," which is a conflict among factions within one country. Southern policy saw the war as being between two distinct nations, and thus regarded the Northern term "Civil War" as offensive, preferring to call it a War Between the States or War of Secession. These terms remained the preferred synonyms in Southern printed sources until about 100 years later, when revolutionary social changes caused the South to be a little more accepting of the term Civil War. Though it could be argued that Longstreet, who seems to be a very well read man, has heard of what the "damnyankees" call their war and is using it to make a rhetorical point.
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Before the third day of the battle, General Armistead tells General Longstreet of a party in California, hosted by General Hancock, for various officers about to depart for service in the Confederate Army. Armistead says that at this party Mrs. Myra Hancock sang the song Kathleen Mavourneen. According to the historian Bruce Catton this party did indeed take place, but Kathleen Mavourneen was sung by Albert Sidney Johnston's wife.
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Continuity 

At the start of the film and through the first day (July 1) JL Chamberlin wears the shoulder straps of a Lt. Col. (silver oak leaves). But on the second day (and until the end) he wears the shoulder straps of a full Colonel (eagles), a rank he received 5/20/63.
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While General Longstreet is talking to Colonel E. Porter Alexander during the bombardment of Cemetery Ridge on July 3rd, we see over Longstreet's shoulder a Rebel gun emplacement hit and a Confederate gunner is thrown over the earthworks from the explosion. The camera turns to Colonel Alexander for a brief second then comes back to Longstreet. The same gun is shown intact, not yet hit, and the wounded Confederate gone from the scene.
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When Reynold is first seen, he has 3 men riding with him, but when he pulls up at the seminary he has 6.
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When General Lee tells his aids that he "wants to have a look around" after hearing cannon fire, he asks to have Traveler saddled up. In the next scene Lee he is riding Lucy.
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In the scene between Major Walter H. Taylor and General Lee at midnight July 3rd, Major Taylor's rank insignia changes to two stars (Lieutenant Colonel). In earlier scenes he wore only one star (Major).
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All throughout the Charge on Little Round Top, Col. Chamberlain has a pistol in his left hand but as soon as he confronts the confederate officer that wants to take him prisoner the pistol is gone from his hand
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During the up-close battle of Little Round Top, featuring Chamberlain and his Union 20th Maine and the Confederate Alabamians down the summit, a gray haired & bearded Confederate Sgt is seen felled by a bullet fired by Union Sgt. "Buster" Kilrain. Later in the battle, that same Confederate Sgt. is seen unhurt and charging up the hill just right before the main mêlée-scene.
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When Kemper is shot he falls on a Confederate flag, but when the Union soldiers attempt to move him, he is lying on a gray blanket.
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There can't be two sunsets between June 30, 1863 and July 1, 1863.
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During the beginning of the Confederate cannonade at the outset of "Pickett's Charge", Gen. Meade's headquarters is shown as being hit by a cannonball. In a later shot, the house is still completely intact.
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Before Picket's Charge, Armistead tells Garnett that he cannot ride into battle because he "will be the perfect target". However, other brigade commanders and their staffs are shown riding in the charge. While Armistead's statement is correct (officers on horseback suffered a disproportionally large percentage of casualties), it is inconsistent with what is shown later.
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The Conferate officer who surrenders to Chamberlain on Little Round Top on July 2nd is seen standing in the artillery line when the infantry marches past to start Pickett's charge the next day.
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General Garnett's position when Longstreet introduces Pickett's men to Col. Freemantle.
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The length of Longstreet's cigar while conferring with his artillery officer.
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General Longstreet's shifting beard.
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During the first sequences of shots of General John Buford arriving at Gettysburg, his pipe shifts from his mouth between shots. More specifically, he removes his pipe to speak; then the pipe is back in his mouth; and finally he replaces his pipe in his mouth. Comments have also been made about smoke appearing from below Buford's pipe in this scene. While this does happen, that smoke is coming from behind him and is clearly not associated with his pipe.
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As General Longstreet gives battle instructions to his division commanders (Pickett, Peddigrew and Trimble), General Pickett is seen holding flowers that appear and disappear throughout the scene.
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Factual errors 

When Tom Chamberlain is talking to the captured Confederates, one of them says he is a Tennessean from Archer's Brigade of Heth's division. He then says he was captured in the railroad cut west of Gettysburg. The Confederates in the railroad cut were actually Mississippians from Davis's brigade of the same division. The Tennesseeans would have been fighting in McPherson's Woods, half a mile away.
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When General Longstreet arrives at Lee's headquarters after the battle on July 2nd, General "Jeb" Stuart is seen arriving at the headquarters at the same time. Longstreet's attack did not finish until almost 6:30 p.m. Stuart arrived in Gettysburg at around noon.
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Before the July 2 fighting, Lee meets outdoors with several Confederate generals, clearing saying "good morning." One of the generals present is Heth. Heth was knocked unconscious during the afternoon fighting on July 1. He would not have been at a meeting of generals on the morning of July 2. In reality he was still unconscious at that time. (In the scene, his head is wrapped, which at least notes the wound he received).
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Early in the fight by Buford's cavalry the camera pans past a U.S. flag behind a group of cavalry men. Cavalry did not normally carry a full sized U.S. flag. The flag is the size carried by infantry, not the smaller cavalry standard.
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In the film, Moxley Sorrell holds the rank of major. During the war Major Sorrell was promoted to Lieutenant Colonel on June 18, 1863, 13 days before the battle of Gettysburg.
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In the opening sequence, dated "June 30, 1863", Harrison spots Federal cavalry and reports to Longstreet and Lee in daylight later that day. In fact, Harrison spotted them on June 28, and reported to Longstreet and Lee during the night of June 28-29.
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Arthur Fremantle's dress style was portrayed incorrectly for the viewers' benefit (see trivia).
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Much is made of General Garnett being obliged to ride during Pickett's charge; and General Armistead is shown advancing on foot. In actual fact, Armistead was also mounted at the start of the charge. His horse was killed under him, and he carried on by foot.
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The remnants of the 2nd Maine were not transferred to the 20th Maine just before the battle of Gettysburg. This actually occurred some six weeks earlier, in mid-May 1863.
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Henry Thomas Harrison was not a stage actor, although it is a popular misconception that he was. The notion comes from an incident where one of Harrison's friends bet him $50.00 that he would not walk on stage during a performance of a play in Richmond. Harrison did indeed walk across the stage interrupting the play and walked away $50.00 richer.
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On the evening of June 30th, as Buford considers his options for the next morning, Col. Devin reminds him that he had held 6 hours against Longstreet at Thoroughfare Gap. However, neither Buford nor any of the men under his command had been present at Thoroughfare Gap.
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Ted Turner, aged 55, portrays a clean-shaven Col. Waller T. Patton. However, Patton was about 28 years old on 3 July 1863, and sported a full beard. Also, Patton is depicted as being mortally wounded by a rifleman's bullet at the climax of the charge. In fact, the only wound he received was from artillery shrapnel to his face, which eventually killed him on July 21st.
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General Garnett mentions to Colonel Freemantle that Longstreet lost all three of his children to scarlet fever. He also say the youngest was ten years old. In reality Longstreet had four children, three of whom died. The youngest was one year old. His oldest son, Garland, was thirteen years old at the time but survived the illness. They died in January 1862.
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Throughout the first third of the film, General Buford is depicted riding on a bay horse. At Gettysburg, Buford rode his favorite mount Grey Eagle, an old, large white horse.
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In some shots of Buford's cavalry fighting on the first day, regular Union infantry with full-length rifles can be seen fighting alongside them. This is inaccurate, as at the time, no infantry units had arrived. The filmmakers most likely inserted extras in infantry uniforms to cover for a shortage of cavalry reenactors.
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Prior to Pickett's Charge, Longstreet is giving orders to Pickett, Pettigrew and Trimble. He is drawing a diagram in the dirt outlining the intended position and movement of the troops. The orders for Pickett division of three brigades on the right wing was correct, but on the left wing of the attack, he has the brigades of Trimble's division in the lead with Pettigrew's brigades in the rear in support of the attack. In fact, it was the reverse. Pettigrew's division led the left wing of the "charge" while Trimble's brigades were in the rear in support of Pettigrew.
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Buford was, in fact, ordered to the left. He wasn't sent away from the battlefield until late morning on July 2. The first evening of the battle, when Buford meets Hancock in the command post, Hancock mentions that Buford's cavalry will be pulled from the line and moved to cover the left against CSA cavalry. This is inaccurate factually (Buford's badly-mauled cavalry was pulled back to guard supply lines behind Union lines for the rest of the battle) as well as nonsensical - the CSA cavalry was on the REBEL left (the Union RIGHT).
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The scene between Generals Armistead and Longstreet regarding Armistead communicating with Union General Hancock must have been fabricated for the viewer. Everything in the conversation would have been common knowledge for senior Confederate officers. While not an everyday occurrence, senior officers did corresponded with "enemy" friends, and knew what ranks and commands they held.
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If the artillery at the last day is to fire at long range the cannons should be highly elevated, not firing horizontally.
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At the climax of the 20th Maine's counterattack on Little Round Top, a Confederate officer nearly shoots Col. Chamberlain with his pistol, a British-made Kerr revolver. While this incident did occur, Chamberlain specifically stated in his memoirs that the Rebel carried a "big Navy revolver," which the Kerr was not.
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Brig. Gen. Richard B. Garnett is seen killed by cannon fire during Pickett's Charge. He was, in fact, killed by a bullet to the head.
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At the end of the movie it is stated the Joshua Chamberlain died in 1914 at age 83. He was actually 85 at the time of his death in 1914.
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Miscellaneous 

In the scene right before the battle begins when tom Berenger and Martin Sheen are discussing positioning Berenger has a cigar in his mouth (which is clearly intact) in the next shot the wrapping on the cigar is all coming undone as he still holds it in his mouth then in the next scene (only seconds later) the cigar is whole as if it were brand new.
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Incorrectly regarded as goofs 

The object in the background of the long shot of the Pickett's Charge scene is actually a flag (the so-called "Second National" or "Stainless Banner" of the Confederacy) being carried by a mounted bearer. Because it is white with a dark canton and being moved at a gallop it looks - from a distance - like the outline of a van moving at automobile speeds.
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In Pickett's Charge, the film has General Garnett say the famous line, "Give them the cold steel, boys!" This line was most famously spoken General Armistead who said it just before leading his men over the stone wall. However, it was a common expression used by those leading bayonet charges throughout the Civil War, and it is very likely that the phrase was heard throughout the battle from other commanders and prior to July 3, 1863.
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After the first day of the battle, General Hancock and General Buford make arrangements to send the body of General Reynolds, who has just been killed, to "his folks in Lancaster." Reynold's mother had died in 1843 and his father had died in 1853. "Folks" may refer to any family members, not just parents.
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Some Confederate generals talk about Charles Darwin. General Pickett states that he refuses to believe that man descended from apes as Darwin has postulated. Darwin's "The Descent of Man" which theorizes on the ape-like origins of the human species was published in 1871 and wouldn't have been debated in 1863. However, Darwin's "On the Origin of Species" was published in 1859 and had engendered considerable scientific and religious debate in the early 1860s. Though Darwin had explicitly avoided dealing with human evolution in the "Origin...", the debate did not avoid the subject. It is quite possible that educated people would have been aware of this controversy in 1863.
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General Longstreet says to the British Colonel Freemantle "You English had your own civil war, didn't you?". The English Civil war was had an effect on America as well. Virginia and a few other colonies were already established. Many Britons migrated to America to leave behind the carnage of the war and its aftermath just as many Union and Confederate soldiers migrated to the American West to start fresh after the American Civil war. But few Americans of the 19th century would have been familiar with this, and would have seen the English Civil War as a solely English affair.
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At the beginning of the Battle of Little Round Top, the first three Confederate charges appear to start with the same scene of Confederates attacking uphill out of a dense woods into a less densely wooded area with small clearings, and no bodies in view, even though every charge resulted in a Confederate retreat with many bodies left scattered everywhere behind them. However, the Confederate charges were successively moving further to the 20th Maine's left, probing for their flank, and each charge would have been over new ground over which they had not yet fought and suffered casualties.
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When General John Reynolds arrives at Seminary Hill, his corps HQ flag has a trifoliated cross as the corps device. Reynolds was commander of the 1st Corps, the device of which was a circle. The trifoliated cross was the symbol of the 18th Corps, which was in the Carolinas at the time of the battle. -- Actually, the flag carried with General Reynolds is correct. The divisions of I Corps (but not the Corps itself) were identified by three differently colored flags with circles. The only flag associated with I Corps was the "Headquarters I Corp Guidon", used with the Corps commanding officer, and it is that which is shown (the same guidon was carried by all Union Corps commanders, with only a change in number). The flag carried by the 2nd Division of XVIII Corps is somewhat similar but is a flag, not a guidon. Also, the correct term for the heraldic charge used is a cross botonny (or bottony depending on the reference).
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Revealing mistakes 

The battle of Little Round top takes place on the hot afternoon of July 2. Yet after the battle, as Chamberlain speaks to the wounded Sergeant Kilrain, you can see the actor's breath as "Kilrain" speaks his lines, evidence that the air was much colder than on a July afternoon. The same thing occurs later in the film when a messenger climbs Big Round Top to speak with Chamberlain. The messenger is breathing heavily, and the vapor of his breath is visible.
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When General Reynolds is hit by the rebel sharpshooter, he falls from his horse onto his back. A soldier rushes to his side and cradles Reynolds' head with his left hand. A blood pack is clearly visible in the soldier's hand. The soldier moves his hand back, and a minute later his hand is shown with blood on it.
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Near the end of the charge down Little Round Top a Union Soldier is visible on the right side of the screen with a bayonet bent at a 90 degree angle.
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In the final scenes of Pickett's Charge, the wires that pull the men who are blown backwards by the cannon are visible, as well as the harnesses they are wearing.
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On the first day, Heth's Division formed on Herr's ridge and advanced in line of battle toward Buford's troopers, not deployed 50 yards in front of Buford. However, the realities of filming required that the units be positioned much closer to each other to be seen in the same picture, plus, one effect of long range lenses is to foreshorten distances, making things look closer together than they really are.
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When Lee is shaking hands with his troops, one of them turns his head and looks into the camera - twice.
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In the scene in which Longstreet arrives at Lee's headquarters on the afternoon of the first day, shadows from the stage lights can be seen on the wall of the farmhouse, cast by a light source off camera to the left. The position of the sun is to the right of the scene, however, and natural shadows can be seen, cast right to left.
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During the up-close battle of Little Round Top, featuring Chamberlain and his Union 20th Maine and the Confederate Alabamians down the summit, a gray haired & bearded Confederate Sgt is seen felled by a bullet fired by Union Sgt. "Buster" Kilrain. Later in the battle, that same Confederate Sgt. is seen unhurt and charging up the hill just right before the main close quarters battle scene.
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Longstreet informs Pickett of the July 3 attack in the morning, and yet the sun is in the western sky.
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See also

Trivia | Crazy Credits | Quotes | Alternate Versions | Connections | Soundtracks

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