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‘Bond 25’: Composer Dan Romer to Reunite with Director Cary Fukunaga to Shake Up the Franchise

‘Bond 25’: Composer Dan Romer to Reunite with Director Cary Fukunaga to Shake Up the Franchise
The search for a “Bond 25” composer has ended with the perfect choice: Dan Romer, who provided offbeat, eclectic scores for director Cary Fukunaga’s trippy “Maniac” series and haunting “Beasts of No Nation” feature. IndieWire has learned that Romer will soon reunite with Fukunaga on “Bond 25,” currently shooting in London.

There had been speculation that the director might tap Oscar-winner Justin Hurwitz (forming a Team Damien Chazelle triumvirate with cinematographer Linus Sandgren and editor Tom Cross) or franchise vet David Arnold, who brilliantly scored Daniel Craig’s first two Bond outings, “Casino Royale” and “Quantum of Solace.”

But after glimpsing last week’s tantalizing Jamaican sizzle reel with the spicy temp track, “Boom Shot Dis” by Kully B & Gussy G, it became clear that Romer could provide the right musical ingredient for “Bond 25” (which was nearly titled “A Reason to Die” ). That’s because Romer excels at finding the appropriate vibe with quirky,
See full article at Indiewire »

Ventana Sur’s First Proyecta Showcase Frames Women’s Revolution

  • Variety
Madrid — Chilean Manuela Martelli’s “1976,” Argentine Maximiliano Schonfeld’s “Jesús Lopez” and Cuban Marcos Díaz Sosa’s “Obra de choque” have all made the cut of Proyecta, a movie project showcase which represents one of the major innovations at this year’s Ventana Sur, Latin America’s biggest film-tv market and co-production meet.

Though, two weeks and more out from Ventana Sur, buzz still has to build on many new projects in the section, there’s also a good word on Andrew Sala’s “La barbarie,” Natalia Lopez Gallardo’s “Supernova” and Colombian Jennifer Yuribe’s “Sandra” – and curiosity to learn more about Uruguayan Aparicio Garcia’s “Matufia” after his one-of-kind debut earlier this year, the grindhouse rural mobster comedy “La noche que no se repite.”

An initiative of Ventana Sur and the San Sebastian Festival, Proyecta sees four projects segueing from the Basque Festival’s Europe-Latin America Co-production Forum,
See full article at Variety »

‘Happy as Lazzaro’: Martin Scorsese Added as Executive Producer to Alice Rohrwacher’s Potential Oscar Entry — Exclusive

  • Indiewire
‘Happy as Lazzaro’: Martin Scorsese Added as Executive Producer to Alice Rohrwacher’s Potential Oscar Entry — Exclusive
Three-time filmmaker Alice Rohrwacher has earned plenty of fans over the course of her career: The Cannes Film Festival programmed her last two films, “The Wonders” and this year’s “Happy as Lazzaro,” and the New York Film Festival, which welcomed her as its 2016 artist-in-residence. But as she brings her dreamy, time-spanning “Lazzaro” to both NYFF and an upcoming Netflix release, she’s picked up another notable admirer: Martin Scorsese.

As the film enters the awards season fray, Scorsese has joined the project as an executive producer. It’s not the first time he’s lent his attention and name to the work of a rising filmmaker. In 2017, Scorsese launched his Emerging Filmmaker Fund — a joint venture with Brazilian producer Rodrigo Teixeira — which celebrated its first film project with another Cannes regular, Jonas Carpignano’s drama “A Ciambra.” That film premiered in Cannes Film Festival’s Director’s Fortnight section,
See full article at Indiewire »

Venice: Claire Burger’s ‘Real Love’ Wins Top Giornate Degli Autori Prize

  • Variety
Venice: Claire Burger’s ‘Real Love’ Wins Top Giornate Degli Autori Prize
French director Claire Burger’s drama “Real Love,” about the struggle with parenthood of a separated father of two daughters in a village on the Franco-German border, has won the Giornate Degli Autori Director’s Award, the top nod in Venice’s independently run section formerly known as Venice Days.

In Burger’s first solo feature — following 2014’s Caméra d’Or-winning “Party Girl,” which she co-directed —Belgian actor Bouli Lanners (“Rust and Bone”) plays a bearded low-level government administrator forced into intensive single fatherhood when his wife takes off to thinks things over.

The jury in a statement described “Love” as “an extremely engaging story about the difficult situations in which life can put us, whether it’s a marriage ending, or our heart being broken for the first time.” They chose film “for its tenderness and for the extraordinary technical mastery that the director displays.”

The award comes with
See full article at Variety »

Martin Scorsese Produced Tale ‘A Ciambra’ Hits Blu-Ray In July

Executive produced by director Martin Scorsese, A Ciambra hits Blu-ray and DVD July 10 via IFC Films. The narrative centers on Pio (Pio Amato), a 14-year-old who decides to explore the family business after his dad and brother are arrested. Directed by Mediterranea filmmaker Jonas Carpignano, the feature was honored at the Cannes Film Festival [...]

The post Martin Scorsese Produced Tale ‘A Ciambra’ Hits Blu-Ray In July appeared first on Hollywood Outbreak.
See full article at Hollywood Outbreak »

Italy’s Film Biz Pops Out of Cyclical Slump as Three Local Films at Unspool at Cannes

  • Variety
Italy’s Film Biz Pops Out of Cyclical Slump as Three Local Films at Unspool at Cannes
Italy’s film industry is coming out of a cyclical slump, with executives boasting about a burst of innovation, vitality and growth as they talk up the substantial five-feature cinema Italiano presence at Cannes.

Indeed, the two Italian titles in the fest’s competition — Matteo Garrone’s “Dogman,” described as an “urban Western,” and Alice Rohrwacher’s “Happy as Lazzaro,” about a young peasant who travels in time — are somewhat symptomatic of a shift from naturalism into new genres, which, in terms of narratives, is the biggest novelty. The third Italian pic in the official selection, Valeria Golino’s “Euphoria,” in Un Certain Regard, is a more classic drama about two brothers with opposite characters, but with a fresh flourish.

Roberto Cicutto, who heads film entity Istituto Luce Cinecittà, says the Italian contingent at Cannes proves that, when it comes to movies, the country is “at the forefront” globally and
See full article at Variety »

‘The Dark’ Gets U.S. Release; Scorsese Partners On Dramas; Gabrielle Whyte Hart Launches Fearless Prods – Global Briefs

‘The Dark’ Gets U.S. Release; Scorsese Partners On Dramas; Gabrielle Whyte Hart Launches Fearless Prods – Global Briefs
The Dark, the zombie debut from Justin Lange, is getting a U.S. release after Mpi Media Group’s genre film label Dark Sky Films picked up the rights. The deal, negotiated in between Nicola Goelzhaeuser, Mpi Media Group’s VP of international sales and Xyz Films’ director of sales and acquisitions Pip Ngo, will see it get a release this fall. The Dark, which had its world premiere at the Tribeca Film Festival, puts a new spin on the zombie genre when an undead teenage girl befriends a blind boy that she meets in a forest she haunts and hunts in. Both have been victims of abuse, and each finds solace in the other. It stars The Sinner’s Nadia Alexander and Trumbo’s Toby Nichols. Goelzhaeuser said, “Since its festival premiere, there has been a great buzz about The Dark. We’re thrilled to be able to bring the film to U.
See full article at Deadline »

Rt Features, Sikelia Productions partner on 'Port Authority', 'Murina'

Rt Features, Sikelia Productions partner on 'Port Authority', 'Murina'
Martin Scorsese to produce both features.

Rt Features and Martin Scorsese’s Sikelia Productions are in Cannes touting their production and financing partnership on Danielle Lessovitz’s Port Authority and Croatian writer-director Antoneta Alamat Kusijanovic’s coming-of-age drama Murina.

Both films come out of Rt Features joint venture to champion emerging filmmakers from around the world that kicked off with Jonas Carpignano’s Cannes 2017 premiere A Ciambra.

Port Authority is a love story set in New York’s kiki ballroom scene that is set to begin shooting in New York City this August. Rodrigo Teixeira of Rt Features, Madeleine Films
See full article at ScreenDaily »

Martin Scorsese’s Sikelia Prods., Rt Features Join Forces on ‘Port Authority,”Murina’ (Exclusive)

  • Variety
Martin Scorsese’s Sikelia Prods., Rt Features Join Forces on ‘Port Authority,”Murina’ (Exclusive)
Rodrigo Teixeira’s Rt Features and Martin Scorsese’s Sikelia Prods. are re-teaming to produce and finance a pair of feature debuts: Danielle Lessovitz’s “Port Authority” and Antoneta Alamat Kusijanovic’s “Murina.”

Rt Features launched a joint venture in 2014 with Scorsese’s Sikelia Prods. in order to discover emerging talents from around the world and produce their

Rt and Sikelia Prods. had “A Ciambra” in Directors’ Fortnight last year. Other recent Rt credits include Luca Guadagnino’s Oscar-winning “Call Me By Your Name” among its recent credits.

“Port Authority” is a love story set in New York’s underground ballroom culture. The film follows Paul, a midwestern teenager, who arrives at the central bus station and quickly catches feelings for Wye, a 22 year old girl voguing on the sidewalk. When he discovers Wye is trans, crisis occurs and he is forced to confront his own identity and what it means to belong.
See full article at Variety »

Cannes: Luxbox Drives into Production, Boarding ‘Penal Cordillera’ (Exclusive)

  • Variety
Paris-based sales company Luxbox, which handled sales on the Martin Scorsese-backed “A Ciambra” and Berlinale hit “The Heiresses,” is driving into production, partnering with Dominga Sotomayor’s Chile-based Cinestación on “Penal Cordillera.”

Focusing on edgy or adventurous titles often with a high-profile festival presence, Luxbox will also handle world sales on “Penal Cordillera,” the feature debut of Chilean playwright-director Felipe Carmona.

Written by Carmona, with script consultancy from Alejandro Fadel, whose “Muere, Monstruo, Muere” plays Cannes’ Un Certain Regard this year, “Penal Cordillera” is based on a true story. It turns on the last stand made by five army generals of the Augusto Pinochet regime, the dictator’s most murderous torturers whose sentences for human rights violation totalled over 800 years in prison, to avoid at any cost their transfer from a luxury prison in the Andes foothills.

“Penal Cordillera” tips into horror as the former-torturers’ decision to fight oblivion
See full article at Variety »

Good Deed Launches Genre Label Cranked Up Films (Exclusive)

  • Variety
Good Deed Entertainment is launching a new genre-focused label dubbed Cranked Up Films, Variety has learned.

“Don’t Leave Home,” a horror film about an American artist who becomes obsessed with an urban legend, will be the label’s first release. It will debut in late 2018.

Cranked Up Films will specialize in high-concept horror, science fiction titles that are more firmly grounded in reality, and speculative fiction, which typically contains supernatural or futuristic elements. The announcement comes on the heels of Good Deed’s Oscar nomination for the animated hit “Loving Vincent.”

Written and directed by Michael Tully (“Septien”), “Don’t Leave Home” follows its protagonist as his investigation into the origin of the myth leads him to the eerie estate of a reclusive painter in Ireland. The picture was acquired in partnership with Shudder, AMC Network’s genre streaming platform. The film stars Anna Margaret Hollyman (“Sleeping with Other People
See full article at Variety »

‘The Rider’ Film Review: Lyrical Tale of Injured Rodeo Star Heralds a Major Talent

  • The Wrap
‘The Rider’ Film Review: Lyrical Tale of Injured Rodeo Star Heralds a Major Talent
Filmmaker Chloe Zhao vaults into a rarefied atmosphere of filmmaking mastery with her stunning second feature, “The Rider,” a neo-Western about rodeo riding, hobbled masculinity and reflective grace that feels unlike anything else out there.

Its compelling singularity no doubt has something to do with its milieu –Native American bronc and bull specialists on the rodeo circuit who hail from South Dakota’s Pine Ridge Reservation — but it primarily derives from Zhao’s filmmaking choice to combine a deeply felt story and a risky-but-rewarding vérité approach. The result is at times heart-stoppingly effective, pulling us so close to some of the movie’s key characters that they begin to feel like family.

We meet Brady Blackburn (Brady Jandreau) by way of the formidable stapling in his shaved head, a physical scar that forecasts the psychological journey ahead. A gifted young Lakota horse trainer, Brady had been an up-and-coming saddle bronc star until a horrible rodeo accident put him briefly in a coma, set him up with a metal plate, and incurred a doctor-ordered end to his riding days.

Watch Video: 'The Rider': How Brady Jandreau's Brush With Death Led Him to Hollywood (Exclusive)

At home he endures watching his dad (Tim Jandreau), with whom he often clashes, sell Brady’s beloved horse Gus to pay debts. Brady also gets loving support from his autistic sister Lilly (Lilly Jandreau) and his rodeo pals. But he’s consumed by uselessness. Brady wants nothing more than to get back to training and riding, because his sense of incompleteness outside his life with horses is starting to feel like the worse injury. It’s a stubbornness doomed to embolden him, but what is he otherwise?

If you noticed that the actors’ last names are the same, it’s because Zhao is essentially telling Brady Jandreau’s story, starring Brady himself. After making her debut feature (“Songs My Brothers Taught Me”) at Pine Ridge, where she had ingratiated herself with the various tribes, Zhao got to know the laconic, horse-whispering Lakota cowboy before his accident, and witnessed his struggles afterward.

When she started putting together a version of Jandreau’s story as a film, Zhao made the decision to have everyone in Brady’s world play themselves. That included fellow professional rider Lane Scott, a rising star confined to a wheelchair after his own terrible accident, and visited onscreen in rehab by Brady. Their touching scenes eschew schmaltz for the more heart-tugging sensation of a lived-in camaraderie readjusted by tragedy.

Also Read: Cannes: 'The Rider,' 'A Ciambra' Win Top Prizes in Directors' Fortnight

Directors have used non-professionals since movies began, but what Zhao gets out of her 21-year-old real-life cowboy star — by turns stoically lost, humbled, loving, and defiant — is nothing short of miraculous. Jandreau’s is a true, camera-ready performance, filled with nuance, and it speaks to Zhao’s actor-whispering skills that it burns so brightly at the center of her film. Other movies have utilized non-actors to portray versions of themselves – one immediately thinks of Oscar winners Harold Russell and Haing S. Ngor – but they were intended to be elements in a larger, homogenized creation.

The Rider” is fully Jandreau’s; it’s impossible to imagine it having the same impact without his committed, enveloping presence. He’s as powerful as any macho western protagonist stripped to the core — the gunfighter disarmed or the pioneer made homeless. That he’s Native American, pale-skinned but proud, only deepens the reconfiguring of this country’s myths that’s another undercurrent in “The Rider.”

See Photos: 17 Highest-Grossing Movies Directed by Women, From 'Mamma Mia!' to 'Wonder Woman'

The Rider” also may be one of the best movies ever made about people and horses as a transcendent relationship. The documentary-infused scenes of Jandreau training and connecting with horses — the wild and ornery, the broken and fearful — are mesmerizing in their fluidity and intimacy, dramatizing a kind of tough love born of tradition and respect. Jandreau’s adoration of these animals is not only pulsating: it allows the horses to be flesh-and-blood co-stars in Brady’s story, not just four-legged accessories.

It’s all gorgeously photographed, too, by Joshua James Richards (“God’s Own Country”), who understands fully the magnetic power of a silhouetted horizon shot, a haunting landscape, or a close-up in a truck. And more importantly, that they all need to be seamlessly strung-together verses in the same evocative frontier poem.

The densely authentic space between neo-realism and documentary where “The Rider” exists is one of the most beautiful and affecting realms I’ve had the pleasure of visiting recently as a moviegoer. Having seen it twice — the first time unaware of its hybrid approach, the second time fully cognizant that I was watching real people in a form of healing re-enactment — the spell, I realized, was the same: a lyrical sense that life is lived and re-lived, acted out but ever retraced, and that to reclaim ourselves after a fall is perhaps what being human is all about. We live in identity-convulsive times, and I can’t think of a movie more attuned to the question “Who am I?” than this one.

Spiritual and earthy, forged in curiosity yet fortified with empathy, “The Rider” is why we go to the cinema, and it affirms Chloe Zhao as one of the most gifted new movie artists of our time.



Read original story ‘The Rider’ Film Review: Lyrical Tale of Injured Rodeo Star Heralds a Major Talent At TheWrap
See full article at The Wrap »

Italy’s Rai Cinema Producing New Works by Russian Auteurs Sokurov and Konchalovsky

  • Variety
Rome — Leading Italian film company Rai Cinema is producing new works by revered Russian auteurs Alexander Sokurov and Andrei Konchalovsky, as well as a slew of new titles from prominent Italian helmers Gabriele Salvatores and Gianni Amelio and younger standouts Jonas Carpignano and Susanna Nicchiarelli.

The production and distribution arm of pubcaster Rai has teamed up with the Sokurov Foundation on an unconventional historical work featuring rare archive footage of Stalin, Hitler, Mussolini and Churchill captured in non-official circumstances. These leaders will hold imaginary conversations during World War II that reveal their “human nature, their vision of the world” and their personal takes of wartime events, according to Rai Cinema promotional materials.

This latest work by the director who explored the corrupting effects of power in “Moloch” (1999), about Hitler, and “Taurus” (2000), about Lenin, and who more recently shot “Russian Ark” and “Francofonia,” is working-titled “La risata tra le lacrime” in Italian,
See full article at Variety »

'Love And Bullets', 'A Ciambra' triumph at Italy's David di Donatello awards

'Love And Bullets', 'A Ciambra' triumph at Italy's David di Donatello awards
In a ceremony dominated by gender inequality speeches most of the awards went to box office disappointments.

The Manetti brothers’ Love And Bullets won five prizes at the 62nd David di Donatello awards – Italy’s equivilent to the Oscars – after starting the evening with 15 nominations.

The musical crime comedy, which first premiered in competition at the Venice Film Festival, was awarded for best film, best actress in a supporting role, best score, best original song and best costumes.

Susanna Nicchiarelli’s Nico, 1988, which also premiered in Venice winning the Orizzonti competition, got four awards; best original screenplay, best sound, best make-up and best hairdressing.
See full article at ScreenDaily »

'Love And Bullets', 'A Ciambra' triumpth at Italy's David di Donatello awards

'Love And Bullets', 'A Ciambra' triumpth at Italy's David di Donatello awards
In a ceremony dominated by gender inequality speeches most of the awards went to box office disappointments.

The Manetti brothers’ Love And Bullets won five prizes at the 62nd David di Donatello awards – Italy’s equivilent to the Oscars – after starting the evening with 15 nominations.

The musical crime comedy, which first premiered in competition at the Venice Film Festival, was awarded for best film, best actress in a supporting role, best score, best original song and best costumes.

Susanna Nicchiarelli’s Nico, 1988, which also premiered in Venice winning the Orizzonti competition, got four awards; best original screenplay, best sound, best make-up and best hairdressing.
See full article at ScreenDaily »

2018 Independent Spirit Awards Full Winners List: ‘Get Out,’ Jordan Peele Win Top Honors

2018 Independent Spirit Awards Full Winners List: ‘Get Out,’ Jordan Peele Win Top Honors
The 33rd Independent Spirit Awards took place on Saturday, March 3 in Los Angeles. The full winners list is below.

Best Feature

Get Out

Producers: Jason Blum, Edward H. Hamm Jr., Sean McKittrick, Jordan Peele

“Call Me by Your Name”

Producers: Peter Spears, Luca Guadagnino, Emilie Georges, Rodrigo Teixeira, Marco Morabito, James Ivory, Howard Rosenman

“The Florida Project”

Producers: Sean Baker, Chris Bergoch, Kevin Chinoy, Andrew Duncan, Alex Saks, Francesca Silvestri, Shih-Ching Tsou

“Lady Bird”

Producers: Eli Bush, Evelyn O’Neill, Scott Rudin

The Rider

Producers: Mollye Asher, Bert Hamelinck, Sacha Ben Harroche, Chloé Zhao

Best Female Lead

Frances McDormand

“Three Billboards outside Ebbing, Missouri”

Salma Hayek

“Beatriz at Dinner”

Margot Robbie

“I, Tonya”

Saoirse Ronan

“Lady Bird”

Shinobu Terajima

“Oh Lucy!”

Regina Williams

“Life and Nothing More”

Best Male Lead

Timothée Chalamet

“Call Me by Your Name”

Harris Dickinson

“Beach Rats”

James Franco

“The Disaster Artist”

Daniel Kaluuya

Get Out
See full article at Indiewire »

Jordan Peele Wins Indie Spirit Award for Best Director for ‘Get Out’

Jordan Peele Wins Indie Spirit Award for Best Director for ‘Get Out’
Jordan Peele has won the Independent Spirit Award for Best Director for “Get Out,” beating out a competitive field that also included Sean Baker (“The Florida Project”), Jonas Carpignano (“A Ciambra”), Luca Guadagnino (“Call Me by Your Name”), Benny and Josh Safdie (“Good Time”), and Chloé Zhao (“The Rider”). Peele is also nominated for the Academy Award for Best Director.

Peele thanked presenter Spike Lee, and noted he wouldn’t be up on stage without Lee breaking new ground for African-American filmmakers. Peele also quipped that he started off writing “Get Out” to see if he could write a movie in his favorite genre, horror, and came up with something much more profound after smoking “a lot of weed.”

Other honorees today include Greta Gerwig, who won Best Screenplay for “Lady Bird”; Best Supporting Male winner Sam Rockwell, who took home the prize for his work in “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing,
See full article at Indiewire »

2018 Independent Spirit Awards: Complete list of winners (and nominees too) at the 33rd Indie Spirits [Updating Live]

2018 Independent Spirit Awards: Complete list of winners (and nominees too) at the 33rd Indie Spirits [Updating Live]
Winners of the 2018 Independent Spirit Awards were revealed on March 3, one day before the Oscars. Many of the leading Academy Awards contenders were in the running here first, including “Call Me By Your Name,” “which reaped a leading six nominations, five-time nominee “Get Out,” and four-time contender “Lady Bird.” While “Three Billboards Outside, Ebbing Missouri” only reaped three bids here and was snubbed in the top race, it is the frontrunner to win Best Picture at the Oscars. Its closest rival there, “The Shape of Water,” was shut out of these precursor prizes.

See 2018 Independent Spirit Awards live blog

American feature film nominees, culled from entries with budgets of under $20 million, were determined by a committee of an unknown number drawn from “writers, directors, producers, cinematographers, editors, actors, critics, casting directors, film festival programmers and other working film professionals.” Compare that to the selection process for winners in which the entire membership of Film Independent,
See full article at Gold Derby »

2018 Independent Spirit Awards: Every film, every nomination at the 33rd Indie Spirits

2018 Independent Spirit Awards: Every film, every nomination at the 33rd Indie Spirits
The 2018 Independent Spirit Awards will be handed out on March 3, one day before the Oscars, during an afternoon ceremony on Santa Monica. The 33rd Indie Spirits, hosted for the second year in a row by the comedy team of Nick Kroll and John Mulaney, will air live on IFC.

Luca Guadagnino‘s “Call Me by Your Name” has a leading six nominations with both Ben and Josh Sadfie‘s “Good Time” and Jordan Peele‘s “Get Out” contending in five races apiece. Greta Gerwig‘s solo directorial debut “Lady Bird” follows with four.

Below, the full list of contenders broken down by film.

See 2018 Independent Spirit Awards: What time do 33rd Indie Spirits start, who will win, who hosts?

Six Nominations

Call Me by Your Name

Picture, Director (Luca Guadagnino), Actor (Timothee Chalamet), Supporting Actor (Armie Hammer), Cinematography, Film Editing

Five Nominations

Get Out

Picture, Director (Jordan Peele), Actor (Daniel Kaluuya), Screenplay,
See full article at Gold Derby »

2018 Independent Spirit Awards predictions: Complete odds in 11 categories for the best in low-budget film

2018 Independent Spirit Awards predictions: Complete odds in 11 categories for the best in low-budget film
Who will win the Independent Spirit Awards when they’re handed out this weekend on Saturday, March 3, at a ceremony hosted by Nick Kroll and John Mulaney? These awards, traditionally held the day before the Academy Awards, specifically celebrate low-budget and indie films produced for less than $20 million, which excludes Oscar fare like “Dunkirk,” “Phantom Thread” and “The Post.” But there are still numerous Oscar contenders in the Spirit Awards lineup, so these kudos could still give us a preview of what’s to come, especially when you consider that the Spirits presaged the Oscar upsets by “Spotlight” (2015) and “Moonlight” (2016) in the last two years. Scroll down for our complete predictions in 11 categories ranked in order of their racetrack odds. The projected winners are highlighted in gold.

These odds were generated by combining the predictions of more than 1,800 Gold Derby users who have entered their picks in our predictions center thus far.
See full article at Gold Derby »
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