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1-20 of 61 items from 2005   « Prev | Next »


Leftover 'Chicken' still tempting

10 November 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Sony Pictures' Zathura, Paramount Pictures' Get Rich or Die Tryin' and the Weinstein Co.'s debut release Derailed will try to knock Walt Disney Studios' Chicken Little off its perch this weekend, but it looks as if the CG-animated hit will join the illustrious group of such Pixar animated films as The Incredibles and Monsters, Inc. that each opened in November and held on to the top spot for two consecutive weeks. After bowing to $40 million last weekend, the first homegrown film from Disney's animators should drop less than 50% its second week in theaters, giving it a $22 million-$23 million weekend gross and the top spot for its sophomore session. The G-rated film also might take a bite out of Sony's highly regarded family film Zathura, from director Jon Favreau. »

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'Chicken' home to roost with $40 mil

8 November 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

If this weekend proves anything, it is that the sky isn't falling on the movie business. While the one-two punch of the Walt Disney Co.'s Chicken Little and Universal Pictures' Jarhead might not have exceeded last year's The Incredibles opening of $70.4 million, together the new films proved to the industry and its audiences that if you make movies that compel moviegoers, they will show up at the theaters. With the marketing might of Disney behind it, Buena Vista Distribution opened its first homegrown CG-animated film, Chicken Little, to $40 million. Exceeding the industry's modest expectations for the G-rated family film, Chicken reached its impressive opening numbers with the help of 84 digital 3-D-equipped screens, which alone earned an estimated $2.1 million for a per-screen average of $25,000. Even more of a surprise was the $27.7 million earned by Sam Mendes' war chronicle Jarhead. The gritty R-rated drama, budgeted at $72 million, exceeded all industry expectations and marked the highest opening numbers for Mendes and much of his male-dominated cast. »

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'Chicken' home to roost with $40 mil

7 November 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

If this weekend proves anything, it is that the sky isn't falling on the movie business. While the one-two punch of the Walt Disney Co.'s Chicken Little and Universal Pictures' Jarhead might not have exceeded last year's The Incredibles opening of $70.4 million, together the new films proved to the industry and its audiences that if you make movies that compel moviegoers, they will show up at the theaters. With the marketing might of Disney behind it, Buena Vista Distribution opened its first homegrown CG-animated film, Chicken Little, to $40 million. Exceeding the industry's modest expectations for the G-rated family film, Chicken reached its impressive opening numbers with the help of 84 digital 3-D-equipped screens, which alone earned an estimated $2.1 million for a per-screen average of $25,000. Even more of a surprise was the $27.7 million earned by Sam Mendes' war chronicle Jarhead. The gritty R-rated drama, budgeted at $72 million, exceeded all industry expectations and marked the highest opening numbers for Mendes and much of his male-dominated cast. »

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'Chicken' home to roost with $40.9 mil

7 November 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

If this weekend proves anything, it is that the sky isn't falling on the movie business. While the one-two punch of the Walt Disney Co.'s Chicken Little and Universal Pictures' Jarhead might not have exceeded last year's The Incredibles opening of $70.4 million, together the new films proved to the industry and its audiences that if you make movies that compel moviegoers, they will show up at the theaters. With the marketing might of Disney behind it, Buena Vista Distribution opened its first homegrown CG-animated film, Chicken Little, to an estimated $40.9 million. Exceeding the industry's modest expectations for the G-rated family film, Chicken reached its impressive opening numbers with the help of 84 digital 3-D-equipped screens, which alone earned an estimated $2.1 million for a per-screen average of $25,000. Even more of a surprise was the estimated $28.8 million earned by Sam Mendes' war chronicle Jarhead. The gritty R-rated drama, budgeted at $72 million, exceeded all industry expectations and marked the highest opening numbers for Mendes and much of his male-dominated cast. »

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'Chicken' home to roost with $40.9 mil

6 November 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

If this weekend proves anything, it is that the sky isn't falling on the movie business. While the one-two punch of the Walt Disney Co.'s Chicken Little and Universal Pictures' Jarhead might not have exceeded last year's The Incredibles opening of $70.4 million, together the new films proved to the industry and its audiences that if you make movies that compel moviegoers, they will show up at the theaters. With the marketing might of Disney behind it, Buena Vista Distribution opened its first homegrown CG-animated film, Chicken Little, to an estimated $40.9 million. Exceeding the industry's modest expectations for the G-rated family film, Chicken reached its impressive opening numbers with the help of 84 digital 3-D-equipped screens, which alone earned an estimated $2.1 million for a per-screen average of $25,000. Even more of a surprise was the estimated $28.8 million earned by Sam Mendes' war chronicle Jarhead. The gritty R-rated drama, budgeted at $72 million, exceeded all industry expectations and marked the highest opening numbers for Mendes and much of his male-dominated cast. »

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'Chicken' home to roost with $40.9 mil

6 November 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

If this weekend proves anything, it is that the sky isn't falling on the movie business. While the one-two punch of the Walt Disney Co.'s Chicken Little and Universal Pictures' Jarhead might not have exceeded last year's The Incredibles opening of $70.4 million, together the new films proved to the industry and its audiences that if you make movies that compel moviegoers, they will show up at the theaters. With the marketing might of Disney behind it, Buena Vista Distribution opened its first homegrown CG-animated film, Chicken Little, to an estimated $40.9 million. Exceeding the industry's modest expectations for the G-rated family film, Chicken reached its impressive opening numbers with the help of 84 digital 3-D-equipped screens, which alone earned an estimated $2.1 million for a per-screen average of $25,000. Even more of a surprise was the estimated $28.8 million earned by Sam Mendes' war chronicle Jarhead. The gritty R-rated drama, budgeted at $72 million, exceeded all industry expectations and marked the highest opening numbers for Mendes and much of his male-dominated cast. »

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Thom makes noise at Skywalker

12 September 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Randy Thom has been appointed director of sound design at Skywalker Sound. A recipient of last year's Academy Award for best sound effects editing on The Incredibles, Thom began working at Lucasfilm in 1979. He assumes the title long held by Gary Rydstrom before his departure for a directing gig at Pixar Animation Studios. "I've always been passionate about film sound and its effect on the audiences' experience, and Randy shares that passion," Skywalker founder and owner George Lucas said. "I'm happy that he has accepted this new role and am confident that his talent and experience will lead Skywalker forward in the digital age." »

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'Virgin' takes U.K. in first int'l dates

5 September 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

SYDNEY -- Madagascar continues its winning international run and looks to have been the top film internationally this weekend, according to estimates. Meanwhile, The 40 Year Old Virgin had its way in the United Kingdom, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory opened to spectacular results in Australia and Bewitched charmed Germany and Spain. Madagascar grossed $12.5 million from 47 territories (including six new openings), which brought the international cume to $291.5 million. Opening figures in Italy of $7.1 million (including $1.35 million from previews) drove the result and gave Madagascar the mantle of biggest CGI-animated opening ever in Italy. Distributor United International Pictures reports the DreamWorks animation is tracking more than five times higher than the original Shrek, 46% ahead of Shark Tale, 37% ahead of Shrek 2 and 17% ahead of The Incredibles. »

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'Virgin' takes U.K. in first int'l dates

5 September 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

SYDNEY -- Madagascar continues its winning international run and looks to have been the top film internationally this weekend, according to estimates. Meanwhile, The 40 Year Old Virgin had its way in the United Kingdom, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory opened to spectacular results in Australia and Bewitched charmed Germany and Spain. Madagascar grossed $12.5 million from 47 territories (including six new openings), which brought the international cume to $291.5 million. Opening figures in Italy of $7.1 million (including $1.35 million from previews) drove the result and gave Madagascar the mantle of biggest CGI-animated opening ever in Italy. Distributor United International Pictures reports the DreamWorks animation is tracking more than five times higher than the original Shrek, 46% ahead of Shark Tale, 37% ahead of Shrek 2 and 17% ahead of The Incredibles. »

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'Return of the Sith' tops Oz box office year

18 August 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

GOLD COAST, Queensland -- Fox's Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith scooped the prize for highest grossing film at the Australian box office for 2004-05, but it was distributor United International Pictures that performed best overall in the territory and cleaned up in the 60th Annual Australian International Movie Convention Awards Thursday night. The ACMI Awards honor studio films that have cleared at least AUD$10 million ($7.5 million) in the Australian market, as well as top local and foreign language performers. Twentieth Century Fox's Sith was the No. 1 film with almost $36 million ($27 million), marginally ahead of UIP's Meet the Fockers with just over $35 million ($26.4 million). "Star Wars was the reason I got into films in the first place," said Twentieth Century Fox's managing director Sunder Kimatrai, accepting the top award on stage with his team. "Thanks, George Lucas for making (it) happen in the first place." In third place, Buena Vista International's The Incredibles pulled in over $26 million ($19.6 million). »

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Sky High

16 August 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Sky High gets off to a slow start with half-baked jokes and a cheesy visual style. Then the jokes pick up and the characters come into sharper focus. The visual style remains pedestrian, but director Mike Mitchell (Surviving Christmas) receives spirited performances from his young actors and knowing turns from the veterans. This comedy about a special high school for teens with superpowers earns a B+, with much of the credit belong to a savvy screenplay by Paul Hernandez, Bob Schooley & Mark McCorkle, which explores the angst and travails of high school through the comic lens of a world in which superheroes are commonly known and accepted.

This Disney film is a likable mix of laughs and wacky action sequences so the studio can anticipate above-average business from family audiences and teens on dates.

Will (Michael Angarano) is the son of two superheroes, Commander Stronghold (Kurt Russell) and Josie Jetstream (Kelly Preston), who must save the world on a regular basis. His first day at his Dad's alma mater, Sky High -- a campus whose antigravity device keeps it suspended above the clouds -- Will must confront his worst fear: He has no apparent powers of his own.

The school is divided into a demeaning class system among heroes, kids with extraordinary power, and sidekicks -- youngsters who act as support for the heroes of the future. So for Will, his first day becomes a bad news/good news situation. The bad news is that he, along with his best friend and girl next door, Layla (Danielle Panabaker), whose beauty Will fails to notice, get lumped with the sidekicks. The good news is that the hottest girl on campus, senior class president Gwen Grayson Mary Elizabeth Winstead), seems to have a thing for him. Which is bad news for Layla, who has a major crush on Will.

Will also discovers he has an arch enemy in Warren Peace (Steven Strait) -- as in War and Peace because the guy's a bit schizophrenic -- whose dad was put in jail by Will's dad. Eventually, Will must confess to Dad and Mom about his lack of powers, a conversation he no sooner has then he discovers he does have superpowers. (Something to do with late-blooming puberty, no doubt.) When Will transfers from sidekick to hero studies, the whole class issue becomes ensnared in the romantic triangle among Will, Layla and Gwen. Of course, Gwen has ulterior motives in her relationship with Will.

Adult figures on campus include Principal Powers, played by Wonder Woman herself, Lynda Carter; Bruce Campbell's Coach Boomer, his voice a sonic boom; Kevin Heffernan's bus driver, whose gung-ho spirit belies his lack of powers; and Cloris Leachman's amusing cameo as a school nurse with X-ray vision.

Sky High wins few marks for originality. A school for superheroes sounds suspiciously like the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry in J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series. And a family of superheroes does remind you of The Incredibles. But the way in which the script mixes campus melodramas -- from cafeteria fights and detention to school dances and problematic romances -- with a world of superheroism becomes more amusing with each passing minute.

Angarano delivers just the right blend of earnestness, insecurity and moral indignation. Panabaker has a beguiling, intelligent presence on screen, while Winstead nicely suggests a cool femme fatale. Russell and Preston play their roles with nonchalant preening. Strait is allowed to develop the movie's most complex character, a sullen antihero with the makings of an actual hero.

The effects, sets and action is clumsy at times, but then you wouldn't want the movie to be slicker; the filmmakers could have overproduced this little comedy. By keeping things modest and relying on the ingenuity of the script, the movie stays enjoyable rather than becoming silly.

SKY HIGH

Buena Vista Pictures

Walt Disney Pictures

Credits:

Director: Mike Mitchell

Screenwriters: Paul Hernandez, Bob Schooley & Mark McCorkle

Producer: Andrew Gunn

Executive producers: Mario Iscovich, Ann Marie Sanderlin

Director of photography: Shelly Johnson

Production designer: Bruce Robert Hill

Music: Michael Giacchino

Costumes: Michael Wilkinson

Editor: Peter Amundson

Cast:

Josie Jetstream: Kelly Preston

Will Stronghold: Michael Angarano

Layla

Danielle Panabaker

Gwen Grayson: Mary Elizabeth Winstead

Commander Stronghold: Kurt Russell

Warren Peace: Steven Straight

Coach Boomer: Bruce Campbell

Principal Powers: Lynda Carter

MPAA rating PG

Running time -- 99 minutes »

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'Charlie' far from sorry at int'l b.o.

2 August 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

SYDNEY -- British audiences went bonkers for Johnny Depp in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory over the weekend, propelling the pic to the top spot with $19.75 million from more than 2,300 screens in 15 countries, according to estimates. Madagascar and Fantastic Four held second and third, respectively, while the international total for War of the Worlds marched past the $300 million mark. Charlie's stunning bow in the U.K. -- $13.1 million from 531 sites -- swallowed up 60% of the top-five market share there. Excluding previews for all titles, this was better than the opening of The Incredibles by 21%, Fantastic Four by 143%, double the opening of Madagascar and on par with War of the Worlds and Toy Story 2. In Mexico, Tim Burton's re-imagining of Roald Dahl's classic story had a delicious No. 1 opening of $1.43 million and 380,600 admissions from 473 prints, more than double the No. 4 opening of actioner Stealth, which made $700,000 on 350. »

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'Charlie' far from sorry at int'l b.o.

1 August 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

SYDNEY -- British audiences went bonkers for Johnny Depp in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory over the weekend, propelling the pic to the top spot with $19.75 million from more than 2,300 screens in 15 countries, according to estimates. Madagascar and Fantastic Four held second and third, respectively, while the international total for War of the Worlds marched past the $300 million mark. Charlie's stunning bow in the U.K. -- $13.1 million from 531 sites -- swallowed up 60% of the top-five market share there. Excluding previews for all titles, this was better than the opening of The Incredibles by 21%, Fantastic Four by 143%, double the opening of Madagascar and on par with War of the Worlds and Toy Story 2. In Mexico, Tim Burton's re-imagining of Roald Dahl's classic story had a delicious No. 1 opening of $1.43 million and 380,600 admissions from 473 prints, more than double the No. 4 opening of actioner Stealth, which made $700,000 on 350. »

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'Charlie' far from sorry at int'l b.o.

31 July 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

SYDNEY -- British audiences went bonkers for Johnny Depp in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory over the weekend, propelling the pic to the top spot with $19.75 million from more than 2,300 screens in 15 countries, according to estimates. Madagascar and Fantastic Four held second and third, respectively, while the international total for War of the Worlds marched past the $300 million mark. Charlie's stunning bow in the U.K. -- $13.1 million from 531 sites -- swallowed up 60% of the top-five market share there. Excluding previews for all titles, this was better than the opening of The Incredibles by 21%, Fantastic Four by 143%, double the opening of Madagascar and on par with War of the Worlds and Toy Story 2. In Mexico, Tim Burton's re-imagining of Roald Dahl's classic story had a delicious No. 1 opening of $1.43 million and 380,600 admissions from 473 prints, more than double the No. 4 opening of actioner Stealth, which made $700,000 on 350. »

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'Charlie' far from sorry at int'l b.o.

31 July 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

SYDNEY -- British audiences went bonkers for Johnny Depp in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory over the weekend, propelling the pic to the top spot with $19.75 million from more than 2,300 screens in 15 countries, according to estimates. Madagascar and Fantastic Four held second and third, respectively, while the international total for War of the Worlds marched past the $300 million mark. Charlie's stunning bow in the U.K. -- $13.1 million from 531 sites -- swallowed up 60% of the top-five market share there. Excluding previews for all titles, this was better than the opening of The Incredibles by 21%, Fantastic Four by 143%, double the opening of Madagascar and on par with War of the Worlds and Toy Story 2. In Mexico, Tim Burton's re-imagining of Roald Dahl's classic story had a delicious No. 1 opening of $1.43 million and 380,600 admissions from 473 prints, more than double the No. 4 opening of actioner Stealth, which made $700,000 on 350. »

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Amazon's new lease on shelf life

26 July 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

DreamWorks Animation said sales of the Shrek 2 DVD have been disappointing. Then they said it again and lumped in Shark Tale. Pixar then declared that The Incredibles DVD wasn't moving off shelves as quickly as expected. And there lies the problem: shelves. If only there were stores with unlimited space so that retailers wouldn't have to return slower-selling DVDs -- and CDs, for that matter -- back to where they came from to make way for new releases. There are such stores, of course, in cyberspace. And the granddaddy of them all, Amazon.com, celebrates its 10-year anniversary this month. When the company reveals its quarterly earnings Tuesday, home video and music executives might take note of sales in its "media" category, where DVDs and CDs reside. Worldwide revenue from the category for the 12-month period through March was $5.3 billion, up from $2.2 billion in the 2000 calendar year. Amazon.com, along with some other online retailers, has become an important avenue for moving DVDs and CDs that are being removed from shelves of traditional stores more quickly than ever. »

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'Incredibles' DVD sales spur Pixar profit warning for Q2

1 July 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

NEW YORK -- Pixar Animation Studios on Thursday shocked investors with a second-quarter profit warning because of weaker-than-expected DVD sales of The Incredibles, and management said the misstep has put on hold talks with the Walt Disney Co. about a potential new distribution deal. Pixar's reduction in projected quarterly earnings follows a similar over-estimation of DVD sales by rival DreamWorks Animation for Shrek 2 in the first quarter. After declining 3.1% to $50.05 during the regular trading session Thursday, Pixar shares fell another 10.1% in after-hours after the earnings warning. »

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'Incredibles' DVD sales spur Pixar profit warning for Q2

30 June 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

NEW YORK -- Pixar Animation Studios on Thursday shocked investors with a second-quarter profit warning because of weaker-than-expected DVD sales of The Incredibles, and management said the misstep has put on hold talks with the Walt Disney Co. about a potential new distribution deal. Pixar's reduction in projected quarterly earnings follows a similar over-estimation of DVD sales by rival DreamWorks Animation for Shrek 2 in the first quarter. After declining 3.1% to $50.05 during the regular trading session Thursday, Pixar shares fell another 10.1% in after-hours after the earnings warning. »

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Disney boosts Q2 profit 30%

12 May 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

NEW YORK -- The Walt Disney Co. reported a 30% increase in its fiscal second-quarter (pdf) profit Wednesday, driven by a 65% jump in operating earnings at its film unit thanks to DVD hits like The Incredibles and the theatrical success of The Pacifier. The strong results continued Disney's financial rebound during the transition period from longtime CEO Michael Eisner to CEO-elect Robert Iger, who in his first earnings call with Wall Street since his selection highlighted his commitment to international and digital growth opportunities. Among other things, Iger touted the robust aftermarket for such ABC series as Alias, whose first three seasons on DVD he said have made $70 million, and newer hits Desperate Housewives and Lost, which will be released on DVD in September. Iger said that Disney is talking with distributors about creating an ABC-branded video-on-demand offering featuring such hit series. "We are also pursuing VOD and other digital opportunities and are in discussions with cable and satellite affiliates to launch an ABC video-on-demand product," Iger said in discussing the hit shows. If Disney manages to put its hits on VOD, it would be a breakthrough for the platform, which has not offered primetime broadcast series. ABC has done little with VOD to date, excluding an ABC News programming block launched last year and offered through cable operator Insight Communications. Networks have contributed little programming to VOD because some distributors have been loath to pay. Disney posted a fiscal second-quarter profit of $698 million, slightly exceeding Wall Street estimates and comparing with the $537 million recorded in the year-ago period. Revenue rose 8.9% year-over-year to $7.83 billion. »

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Superhero welcome at Key Arts

6 May 2005 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Wine and song stole the show Thursday night as Sideways and Ray took the top prizes at The Hollywood Reporter's 34th annual Key Art Awards at the Kodak Theatre at Hollywood & Highland, while Walt Disney Studios' The Incredibles, from Pixar Animation Studios, led all films with six nods. Universal Pictures and 20th Century Fox (including Fox Searchlight) tied in the studio race with seven wins apiece. Honoring the best work in movie advertising, a blue-ribbon panel of judges, chosen by the Key Art Advisory Board, selected Universal's Ray as best in show in the print category for the poster designed by Crew Creative Advertising, while the best in show audiovisual winner was Sideways: Trailer B, from the Ant Farm for Fox Searchlight. By vendor, Art Machine, with three trophies for its poster artwork for Lions Gate's Saw, tied with Crew Creative Advertising for the most awards. BLT & Associates, Shoolery Design Inc., CMP West and the Ant Farm came away with two awards each. »

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