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   WhNew York:  2004-2005 Season

Ballet and Dance Performances
at City Center

More information when we have it

American Ballet Theatre
Oct. 20 - Nov. 7

Career Transition for Dancers Annual Gala
Oct. 25

Encores!® Bash
Nov. 21 - 22

Alvin Ailey® American Dance Theater
Dec. 1 - Jan. 2, 2005

Eifman Ballet
May 24-29, 2005

Dance and Performance Shows Only
For more information:

Roman Paska: Dead Puppet Talk (World Premiere)
September 9-11 (Thu-Sat), 14-18 (Tue-Sat) 8pm $20

Dead Puppet Talk conjures a hypnotic world where puppet performers silently act out scenes from a “play within the play” as actors wryly speculate on the puppets’ raison d’être. This “talking opera” marks Roman Paska’s return to New York after four years as Director of the International Institute of Puppetry (Charleville-Mézières, France), the world’s foremost center for puppet theater. Developed at the 2004 Sundance Theatre Laboratory at White Oak, it features the director’s signature blend of elegant puppets inspired by anatomical dolls and artists’ mannequins, film interludes, and a score of electro-acoustically altered blues and traditional music mixed live at each performance.

Open Kitchen [Family Event]
Kitchen Neighborhood Street Fair

September 18 (Sat) 2-5pm Rain or Shine
Location: 19th Street (between 10th & 11th Avenues) Free
Hotline: 212-255-5793 x10

Come kick off our fall season with the annual Kitchen Neighborhood Street Fair-an eclectic mix of outdoor shows, surprise acts by street performers, interactive artists' booths and the best in local cuisine. Main stage highlights include Slavic brass band Zlatne Uste’s toe-tapping tunes; West African/American group Mamma Tongue’s soulful harmonies; Jollyship the Whiz-Bang’s band of musical maritime puppets; and children’s performance ensemble Oneness’s celebration of Rastafarian traditions through dance, song and spoken word. Hosting the afternoon is the “Bemused Blonde of Performance Art” (The New York Times) Julie Atlas Muz in a rare daytime appearance.

Amy Trompetter/David Neumann: The Happy Prince (World Premiere)

September 23-25 (Thu-Sat) 8pm
September 25 (Sat) 2pm $20/$10 under 18
Lunch break performance: September 24 (Fri) 12pm $10

Director/designer: Amy Trompetter
Choreographic director: David Neumann
Performers: Trudi Cohen, Christopher Green, Sophia Holman, Ricardo Muniz, Jessica Valadez

Papier maché puppets of all sizes, a chorus of puppeteers and dancers, a fiery “hell mouth” and a miraculous deus ex machina set the stage for this delightful piece by master puppeteer/director Amy Trompetter and Bessie award-winning choreographer David Neumann. The collaborative team illuminates Oscar Wilde’s fairytale The Happy Prince, in which a weeping statue, so large only a portion of it can be seen at one time, longs to give his jewels to the suffering poor. Trompetter’s production of The Barber of Seville puppet opera, revived with Neumann at St. Ann’s Warehouse in 2003, was critically acclaimed as “the best sort of rethinking of the basic opera repertory now taking place” (The New York Times).

Molissa Fenley and Dancers
New Work (Program 1)

September 29-October 2 (Wed-Sat) 8pm $20
Hemispheres (Program 2)
October 6-9 (Wed-Sat) 8pm $20

Choreography: Molissa Fenley
Music: John Bischoff, Joy Harjo, Bun-Ching Lam (Program 1), Anthony Davis (Program 2)
Music performed live by Anthony Davis and Kitchen House Blend (Program 2)
Dancers: Ashley Brunning, Tessa Chandler, Molissa Fenley, Wanjiru Kamuyu, Cassie Mey, Paz Tanjuaquio

Molissa Fenley and Dancers joins forces with composer Anthony Davis and The Kitchen’s ten-piece House Blend band to restage the critically acclaimed Hemispheres (Program 2), last seen in its entirety at its 1983 BAM premiere. Propelled by Davis’s Bessie-winning score, the seductive churning of the dance packs a percussive punch that is hard to resist. The two-week run also features new work for ensemble (Program 1): the U.S. premiere of Lava Field with music by John Bischoff, Kuro Shio set to a score by Bun-Ching Lam, and Water Courses, a dance of swirling eddies banked by poet Joy Harjo’s taped vocal composition.

Kitchen Art Gallery: From The Kitchen Archive

September 18-October 30
Open: Tue-Sat, 12-6pm Free

A 1979 video recording of Molissa Fenley’s Mix (b&w remastered tape with sound ), performed by Molissa Fenley, Elizabeth Streb, John Bernd, and Kate McLaughlin.

Open Kitchen [Workshop]
LAVA LAB - Laying the Foundation for the Acrobats of the Future
October 4 -December 13 (Mondays, except October 11)
4:45-5:45pm (ages 5-14) $160 - 6-7:45pm (adults) $200

Instructors: LAVA veterans Sarah East Johnson and Natalie Agee

Now celebrating its 10th season, LAVA LAB offers kids and adults an exciting combination of acrobatics and circus technique. This 10-week workshop, blending vigor and creativity, challenges its participants to build physical strength, coordination and flexibility. Instruction includes trapeze, tumbling, and human pyramids. Fly by and jump right in!
Some scholarships are available. For more information: 212-255-5793 x10


Fall for Chelsea
A One-Day Festival of Arts, Culture and Entertainment
October 16 (Sat) 11am-11pm

Join Chelsea’s arts organizations, galleries, shops and restaurants to celebrate the rich cultural landscape of the neighborhood. The day features special events, discounts on performance tickets and at local restaurants and shops. Call 212-691-6500 x 259 or visit

Fall for Chelsea is produced by the Chelsea Cultural Partnership, including Atlantic Theater Company, Chelsea Art Museum, Dance Theater Workshop, Electronic Arts Intermix, Eyebeam, The High Line, International Print Center, Joyce Theater, The Kitchen, New Museum of Contemporary Art, Rubin Museum of Art, and TADA.

Open Kitchen [Family Event]
The Ase Dance Theatre Collective:
October 16 (Sat) 2pm
$10/20% off for family of 4 or more and for Fall for Chelsea participants (See above)

Choreography: Adia Tamar Whitaker
Musical direction: Guy de Chalus, Sekou Gibson

Explore the powerful and healing tradition of Haitian dance, music and vodou, and its connection to the roots of contemporary hip-hop culture. With an energetic and compelling mix of dance, singing, drumming and video, The Ase (pronounced Ah-shay) Dance Theatre Collective illuminates the parallels between Haiti’s struggle for independence and hip hop as a creative outlet for young people of color to fight racism and oppression. The audience learns about folklore in the African diaspora through call and response, movement and rhythm.

Artus/Company Gábor Goda: Cain’s Hat (U.S. Premiere)
October 20-23 (Wed-Sat) 8pm $20
Lunch break performance: October 22 (Fri) 12pm $10

Director/choreographer: Gábor Goda
Performers/collaborators: Tamás Bakó, Gábor Goda, Bea Gold, Erzsi Kiss, Péter Lipka
Music: Erzsi Kiss
Costume design: Kriszta Remete
Lighting design: Gábor Kocsis
Production assistant: Ágnes Varanyi

Hungary’s foremost performance group Artus brings its exciting fusion of dance, conceptual theater and visual arts to The Kitchen with Cain’s Hat. In this fiercely intelligent and physical work, a hat conceals or protects depending on who’s wearing it. The piece tackles the biblical stories of Moses and Cain, featuring dancers precariously moving on poles and mapping out a world steeped in power struggles and masked identities. A Critic’s Hit Parade (The Stage, UK), Cain’s Hat was awarded Best Performance at the 2001 Hungarian Pan Art Festival and short-listed for the Total Theatre Award at the 2003 Edinburgh Fringe Festival.

Nibroll: Dry Flower (U.S. Premiere)
November 3-6 (Wed-Sat) 8pm $20
Lunch break performance: November 5 (Fri) 12pm $10

Choreography: Mikuni Yanaihara
Video: Keisuke Takahashi
Music: Yuki Kato
Costume designer: Mitsushi Yanaihara
Lighting designer: Kai Takinoiri

The Tokyo-based interdisciplinary art collective Nibroll draws equally from the talents of its choreographer, composer, videographer, lighting and fashion designers to produce spectacular, multi-layered works rooted in Japan’s raging cultural contradictions. For the American premiere of Dry Flower, spiky dance phrasing rife with abrupt humiliations and collapsing partnerships share the stage with animated projections of drifting petals and stampeding gazelles-“A dazzling Cubist attack, where [the company] dissects time, space and direction and lays it all bare for the audience to pick and choose” (Post-Gazette, Pittsburg).

Tere O’Connor Dance (World Premiere)

December 2-4 (Thu-Sat), 8-11 (Wed-Sat) 8pm
December 4 (Sat) 2pm $20

Choreography: Tere O’Connor
Lighting Design: Brian MacDevitt
Music: James Baker

“A deeply felt poetics of dance; the terrain of passion it covers is marked by elegance, empathy and wit” (ArtForum). For his new evening-length work at The Kitchen, Tere O’Connor examines the dynamics of different cultures and opposing ideologies enmeshed in globalization and overpopulation. After years of experimenting with elements such as text, acting and film, the Bessie Award-winning artist returns to choreography as a poetic system. Two distinct, unrelated choreographies-meditative and extremely physical-are forced into close proximity to create one work.

Open Kitchen [Family Event]
Dance Improv Game Show
December 11 (Sat) 2pm
$10/20% off for families of 4 or more

Contestants: David Neumann, Lynn Mancinelli, Coco Killingsworth
Host: Treva Offutt

Whose move is it anyway? In this non-competitive game show, kids have the chance to shape the dance. After a group warm-up and contestant showcase, audience members suggest settings and sounds for the improv experts to perform live on the spot. All suggestions are welcome! So how would a rooster dance on the moon? Come find out!

Dance In Progress
Oren Bar-Noy, Bryan Kepple/Pedro Osorio, Morgan Thorson

December 17 & 18 (Fri & Sat) 8pm $12

The Kitchen’s longest running program, Dance In Progress features four emerging choreographers exploring new territory in dance. The evening performances are a culmination of a two-month laboratory, during which the artists share information, receive feedback and create work.






NEXT WAVE Fall 2004
Dance and Performance Shows Only
For more information:

Bangarra Dance Theatre

Choreographed by Stephen Page and Frances Rings
Oct 19, 21—23 at 7:30pm

Come home Charley Patton
Part 3 of the Geography Trilogy
A Cross Performance Inc. production
Directed and choreographed by Ralph Lemon
Oct 26, 28—30 at 7:30pm

Near Life Experience
Ballet Preljoca
Choreography by Angelin Preljocaj
Music by Air
Nov 3 at 8pm
Nov 4—6 at 7:30pm

Für die Kinder von gestern, heute und morgen
(For the Children of Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow)
A piece by Pina Bausch

Tanztheater Wuppertal Pina Bausch
Nov 16, 18—20 at 7:30pm
Nov 21 at 3pm

John Jasperse Compan
Dec 7—11 at 7:30pm

Isabella's room

A performance work directed by Jan Lauwers
Dec 14, 16—18 at 7:30pm

The Joyce - Fall 2004
For more information,

September 21st-October 3rd
The Limón Dance Company returns to The Joyce with both popular classics and exciting new works. The world premiere of Susanne Linke’s provocative all female ballet, Extreme Beauty and the company premiere of Lar Lubovitch’s Concerto Six Twenty-Two are sure to be highlights in this two-week engagement. Other works on the line-up include Jirí Kylián’s Evening Songs and Limón’s solo Chaconne.

October 5th-10th
The abundance of riches served up by Jane Comfort and Company is legend to her fans. Using dance, singing, acting and puppetry, Comfort’s creations coalesce in amazing ways. One highlight of the company’s one-week engagement is sure to be the New York premiere of Persephone, an athletic and lyrical dance with a set of neon and fiber optic sculptures by Keith Sonnier and live music by Tigger Benford. Ms. Comfort’s Bessie Award-winning piece Underground River as well as the politically charged Three Bagatelles for the Righteous – complete with references to our country’s current presidential campaign – round out the one- week engagement.

October 12th-17th
In its U.S. debut, Companhia Portuguesa de Bailado Contemporâneo celebrates the late beloved queen of fàdo, Amália Rodrigues, with Amaramália Abandono. Created by acclaimed contemporary choreographer Vasco Wellenkamp and performed by a company of 16 dancers, Amaramália Abandono illuminates the life of the legendary singer – the voice that captured the soul of Portugal -- and the passion, vitality, and drama of fàdo.

October 21st-November 7th
Ballet Tech, a Joyce staple, returns to its home with a three-week engagement. Eliot Feld will present a dozen new ballets for his MANDANCE PROJECT, including Jawbone and Gyorgy, two pieces especially created for, and here performed by, Damien Woetzel, the acclaimed principal with New York City Ballet. Also on the company’s bill are Patricia Tuthill’s Hoodoo Zephyr and Steve Reich’s Proverb, performed by NYCB’s Sean Suozzi.

November 9th-14th
As part of Mexico Now, the citywide celebration of Mexican culture, comes Delfos Danza Contemporánea, one of Latin America’s most acclaimed and prestigious dance companies, and the only dance company included in this citywide arts celebration. Featuring music by artists as diverse as Meredith Monk and Yann Tiersen (who scored the film Amélie), the program is comprised of six short works that invoke the passion, mystery, and faith of Mexico.

November 16th-21st
Garth Fagan Dance
, now in its 34th season makes its annual return to The Joyce. Mr. Fagan, choreographer of The Lion King, has, as is his custom, brought a troupe of exciting dancers who extend the boundaries of physicality with astounding leaps, turns, and twists. This year’s program will feature the return of last season’s popular DANCECOLLAGEFORROMIE, as well as a Fagan world premiere.

November 23rd-28th
Celebrating 25 years of rhythm tap dance, Jazz Tap Ensemble returns to The Joyce with six of the country’s hottest tap dancers and a live jazz quartet. This jazzy, elegant, season will include classic tap, including Jimmy Slyde’s Interplay and Gregory Hines’ Groove, the music of Miles Davis and Duke Ellington, and a special film tribute to the late dance legend Gregory Hines.

November 30th –December 12th
The ever-popular Ballet Hispanico returns with a two-week engagement of passionate dancing and unique storytelling in its trademark colorful and energetic manner. The company will feature works by Graciela Daniele, Peter Pucci, Ramón Oller, Alex Mango, and Sergio Trujillo.

December 14th-19th
Each evening of The Merce Cunningham Dance Company’s one-week engagement will be a unique, one-of-a-kind Event – with its own distinct choreography, music, and décor. With a different combination of live musicians/composers as well as an ever-changing stage environment created by a different luminary from the visual arts world at each performance, Events promises to be a unique fusion of the dance, music, and visual arts disciplines.

December 21st-January 2nd
Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo is The Joyce’s perfect alternative holiday attraction. Inspired by the pomp and grandeur of the Great Russian ballets, this company both spoofs and celebrates the excesses of classic dance. This tutu terrific all male company will present two different programs during this two-week holiday engagement.

January 4th-23rd
Classical Savion---Tony Award winner Savion Glover, with his band, makes a triumphant return to The Joyce in an all-new show. Witnessing the virtuosity, energy and genius of Savion is the perfect way to start 2005.

January 25th-30th
With its trademark visually stunning productions, Buglisi/Foreman Dance will return to The Joyce in January with a one-week season that includes Buglisi’s Women’s Stories, and Foreman’s Inside/Out, featuring a commissioned score by bandoneon master Daniel Binelli.

Japan Society PERFORMING ARTS 2004-2005

Fall 2004 - Tradition and Beyond: 150th Anniversary of U.S.-Japan Treaty

Okinawa Kumiodori
September 30 - October 3
Japan Society presents the rare elegance and vibrancy of Okinawa Kumiodori, the theater form unique to Okinawa, the southernmost chain of small islands in Japan. Visually and aurally stunning, this art form, influenced by kabuki and noh theatrical motifs, originated from public entertainment in the early 18th century and was perfected through the history of interaction between Japan, Korea and China. Along with traditional court music and dance, the program renowned revenge play Nido Tekiuchi (Sept. 30 - Oct. 2) in which two brothers includes the disguise themselves as dancing girls to avenge their father's murder, as well as an excerpt from Shushin Kaneiri (Oct. 3), a classic play in which a Buddhist Monk battles a demon. Co-presented with World Music Institute,the performance will be in Japanese with English subtitles. (Thur. Sept. 30 at 7:00 pm, Fri. & Sat. Oct. 1 & 2 at 7:30 pm, family matinee Sun. Oct. 3 at 2 pm; Sept. 30 - Oct 2 tickets are $35 / $30 Japan Society & World Music Institute members; Oct. 3 tickets are $25 / $10 for children 12 and under.)

Yosuke Yamashita New York Trio: Pacific Crossing
October 13 & 14
Tradition meets modern when world-renowned jazz pianist Yosuke Yamashita and his New York Trio (Cecil McBee on bass and Pheerooan akLaff on drums) present a unique concert of original jazz adaptations of Japanese folk songs. Reflecting a deep and rich range of influences from ancient shamisen melody lines to the rhythms of obon dances fused with jazz sensibility, the repertoire will be fleshed out by special Japanese masters of indigenous instruments, including Kiyohiko Senba performing traditional drum and Meisho Tosha on traditional flute (John Rockwell of The New York Times recently noted, “Mr. Tosha’s flute playing suggested that the best way to bridge gaps between cultures… is to be true to yourself. His performance spoke deeply to Westerners.”) The music is performed with a visual projection installation lent by the Open Port Memorial Museum in Yokohama, where the U.S.-Japan Treaty was signed in 1854 and where one of the first ports of entry opened to foreigners at the dawn of Japan's exchange with the West, just before the Meiji era. (Wed. & Thur., Oct. 13 & 14 at 7:30 pm. Tickets: $30 / $25 Japan Society members; A Pre-performance Lecture begins one hour before curtain on both nights.)

Related event: Celebrate the Pacific Around Town!

Pacific Overtures: An Evening with Amon Miyamoto, Stephen Sondheim & John Weidman (November 1)
In conjunction with the first Broadway revival of Pacific Overtures, With Gorgeous Entertainment Inc. and the Roudabout Theater, Japan Society presents a panel discussion with the show’s creators Stephen Sondheim and John Weidman along with director Amon Miyamoto, one of the most popular leading directors of musicals in Japan. (Mon, Nov. 1 at 6:30 pm. Tickets: $15 / $12 Japan Society members, seniors, Pacific Overtures ticket holders & students.)

Basil Twist's Dogugaeshi (World Premiere)
November 18 - 23
The Obie Award-winning mastermind behind Symphonie Fantastique divulges his latest work inspired by Japanese puppet theater, blending centuries of tradition with his own inimitable style. Innovative puppet artist Basil Twist became obsessed with the rarefied and dying tradition of Japanese dogugaeshi stage mechanism technique when he saw it in a black-and-white film years ago. With this commission from Japan Society, he is finally given the opportunity to delve into its rich intricacies. After immersing himself in Japanese Awaji Puppet Theater, the origin of what has come to be known as bunraku puppet form and the only modern practitioner of dogugaeshi, Twist unfolds abstract and modern imagery inspired by Japan. This intimate performance features original shamisen compositions created and performed by authorized master musician Yumiko Tanaka, who has collaborated with numerous renowned Western artists such as John Zorn, Elliot Sharp and Heiner Goebbels. Thur. - Tues., Nov. 18 - 23 (Nov. 18-20 & 22, at 9:30 pm; Nov. 18, 21 & 23 at 7 pm; Nov. 20 & 21 at 3pm). Tickets: $35 / $30 Japan Society members. Limited to 70 seats per show.

Related event: The Magic World of Puppet Artist Basil Twist

On Friday, November 19 at 6:00 pm, Basil Twist and collaborator Yumiko Tanaka discuss the creative process of their latest work. Moderated by world puppet expert Eileen Blumenthal at the Proshansky Auditorium, C-Level, The Graduate Center, CUNY, 365 Fifth Ave. at 34th St. Call (212) 817-8215 code 4907 or visit for more information. Suggested donation: $10; CUNY students free.

First Noh & Kyogen Program Witnessed by Americans
(December 9 & 10)
After a sold out performance in March 2004, Members of Nohgaku Kyokai return to Japan Society with a new evening of noh and kyogen, the traditional Japanese theater forms with a more than 600-year performance history. In this program, the company restages the very first noh and kyogen program witnessed by an American audience in Tokyo, 1874. This event--whose audience included President Ulysses Grant--was documented in the diary of Noh Master Umewaka Minoru (1828-1909), whose great grandson, Master Umewaka Rokuro, will be featured in this program. Japan Society has organized a six-city tour of this program to hit Chicago, San Antonio, Boston, Atlanta and New Orleans.

The program includes: Han-noh [half-noh]: Mochizuki; Kyogen: Tsurigitsune (Trapping of the Fox), said to be one of the most challenging plays in the kyogen repertory; and Noh: Tsuchigumo (The Earth Spider), known as one of the most shockingly flamboyant works in the noh repertory. In Japanese with English subtitles. (Thur. & Fri., Dec. 9 & 10 at 7:30 pm; Ticket: $60 / $50 Japan Society members.)

Winter/Spring 2005-

8th Annual Japanese Contemporary Dance Showcase
(January 7 & 8)
This year, Japan Society's acclaimed evening of cutting-edge Japanese contemporary dance features the U.S. debut of Jo Kanamori and his newly formed Noism04; the all-female butoh-inspired Sennichi-Mae Dance Company; BATIK, led by Ikuyo Kuroda, a member of Kim Itoh's company and recipient of the Kirin Choreography Award; Monochrome Circus, founded by choreographer Kosei Sakamoto, 2002 Bates Dance Festival participant; and soloist Kaiji Moriyama. The 2003 showcase inspired Anna Kisselgoff of The New York Times to write, "Japan Society reaffirms annually: the experimental dance scene in Japan spawns surprise and creativity." (Friday & Saturday, January 7 & 8 at 7:30 pm; tickets: $25 / $20 Japan Society members.)

US-Japan Choreographers Exchange Residency, Round 2
(January 30 – February 5)
Co-produced with Dance Theater Workshop and Japan Contemporary Dance Network, three U.S. and two Japanese choreographers spend five weeks with each other in their respective hometowns during which they exchange and share performance technique and ideas. This year’s artists include: Ori Flomin (NY), Tania Isaacs (PA), Sara Sweet Rabidoux (MA), Yukiko Amano (Tokyo), and Shigemi Kitamura (Osaka).

Rinko-gun Theater Company's Yaneura (Attic)
(February 10 - 12)
One of Japan's most politically radical theater companies presents their award-winning play, Yaneuura (Attic)--a darkly comic work from playwright and director Yoji Sakate, which takes an incisive look at the recently growing social issue in Japan called hikikomori. This term, which literally translates as "withdrawn," refers to people whose obsessions or disconnection from society have led them to cocoon themselves in their rooms and refuse any contact with the outside world. All the scenes are performed in a claustrophobic 4-meter-wide set. Japan Society will take the production on tour to Miami, Pittsburgh and Los Angeles. In Japanese with English subtitles. (Thur. - Sat., Feb, 10 - 12 at 7:30 pm; tickets: $35 / $30 Japan Society members.)

ONKYO Marathon: Improvisational Computer Music
(March 18-19)
Japan’s most revolutionary composer/musicians of computer-generated “sound pieces” (called “onkyo” in Japanese, a term which has since become internationally employed) perform in this marathon concert of music defying all conventions. Curated by Carl Stone, the performers will be joined by American composer/musicians for improvisation. In lieu of a usual concert setting, this event will take place in an intimate reception room with a bar, where the audience can come and go freely, steeping themselves in 21st Century new sound.

Baby Cart at Armageddon – Work in Progress
(April 29-30)
With a production subtitled "A Samurai Sword Music/Theater & Martial Arts Ballet", composer/creator Fred Ho joins forces with playwright Ruth Margraff to create his latest theatrical event fusing live music, sword fights, state-of-the-art visual design and marital arts performance, based on the 1970s raging cult hit Japanese manga series “Lone Wolf and Cub.” This series has captured the imagination across cultures, inspiring the American serialized graphic novel, and later the film starring Tom Hanks, Road to Perdition.

Solos & Duos
(May 20-21)
Co-presented with Dance Theater Workshop, Japan Society offers a collection of the freshest voices of emerging Japanese dancers and choreographers.

Location: 333 East 47th Street, between First & Second Avenues
Trains: 4/5/6 at 42nd St.; E & V at 53rd St.-Lexington Ave.)
Box Office: (212) 752-3015, Monday – Friday from 10 AM – 4:45 PM
Information: (212) 832 -1155;






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