Jarv Judges Dredd: The Crimes are multiple, and the sentence is…

I’m claiming Dredd for Made in Britain. Yes, technically it was multi-nation produced, and shot mostly in South Africa, but the writer, director and one of the leads are British, and while Mega City One may span the entire East coast of the United States, the original comic, 2000AD was British. So its ours, and that is my final word on the matter.

Obviously, were it rubbish, then I’d be passing the buck furiously to anyone other than us, so the fact that I’m claiming it at all should give an indication as to how this review is going to go. Oh, and I’ve gone insanely picture happy here.

May contain Judgement and extremely mild spoilers below

The Cursed Earth: a barren, irradiated wasteland populated by mutants. Sort of like Wales.

OK, before the review starts, standard 3D disclaimer time. A bloody plague on the useless format. Not only is it terrible to look at and an excuse for hacks to prod things at the camera, but given that cinemas charge more for the privilege of sitting in uncomfortable seats wearing stupid glasses, they refuse to show a 2D screening and make it as inconvenient as possible to find one. I cannot wait for this fad to pass.

Right, I feel better now.

Mega City One is not known as a holiday destination. Still, I’d rather go there than Torremolinos

When I was growing up, our local newsagent refused to stock American comics. He would, however, stock the Beano and 2000AD. So, once a month on a Sunday my old man would come home with the papers and a copy of 2000AD. I would then avidly read it, and despite the satire etc shooting over my head, I loved every single frame. As a direct result of this, Dredd is my geek blind spot, and I tend to get overly upset even thinking about the horrendous Stallone version that managed to rectally violate not just one classic Dredd Story, but took a huge dump all over about 4 of them. Incidentally, I don’t care about the helmet coming off, because you never see Dredd in the comics not in uniform, whereas in a film if he’s at home eating his breakfast or whatever then it would be daft for him to be wearing the helmet.

Performance modeled on Patti Smith, apparently. Although it could be the  Cadbury’s Flake girl.

Having said that, I can confirm that Dredd is an entirely helmeted film. That’s right, there’s no de-helmeting at any stage, and there’s a very simple reason: the film takes place over the course of one working day. This is a Judge on the job, and therefore he’s in full uniform all the time. Simples, eh? This was probably a preemptive strike on the legions of shut in internet losers out there who whine about the slightest detail, but it is essentially a very clever way of shutting them up before the film is even released. Incidentally, this detail really doesn’t matter, but they are an extremely annoying and vocal minority, so probably best to stop them before they start.

Dredd isn’t shy of blowing things up.

The opening of Dredd is stunning. It’s a classic throwback to an 80’s action film, as Dredd (Karl Urban) supplies a voiceover helpfully informing people of the world of 2000AD. In the near future, America managed to nuke the entire planet. The people of the world drew together into the Mega Cities, vast concrete jungles with looming Mega blocks towering over the landscape. Each Mega City is home to 800 million people, and outside the walls, the landscape is the irradiated and otherwise totally arid Cursed Earth. Inside the walls, however, the city is a teeming swamp of crime, with the lone army of Judges ruling by sheer force. They are jury, executioner and Judge. Top Judge is Dredd, an unstoppable and unbendable killing machine, who holds the primacy of the law sacrosanct and will not allow any mitigation or otherwise deviation. Anyway, we see Dredd strapping on his armour and going out to work before an exhilarating chase and plenty of gunplay. Incidentally, within about 5 minutes the body count is mounting up alarmingly and you’re well aware that this is about to be an incredibly violent film.

He really does blow up a lot of stuff in this film.

Picking up Rookie Judge Anderson (Olivia Thirlby), a mutant psychic, he has to evaluate her on the job. This is her last throw of the dice, with the Chief Judge describing her as “marginal”. Dredd, on the other hand, has no truck with that, and according to him there’s nothing marginal about it at all, she failed. Still, orders are orders, so he’s taking her out on patrol and even allows her to select the first crime, a messy multiple murder in Peach Trees Block.

She’s marginal, apparently. I think he’s being harsh.

Peach Trees is a slum. 200 stories high, it contains some of the worst scum in Mega City One, and is ruled with an insane fist by the deeply psychotic Ma-Ma (Lena Headey), where she manufactures and distributes the drug Slo-Mo. Slo-Mo is not the substance that best explains Zack Snyder, instead by inhaling it through what looks suspiciously similar to a Ventolin inhaler, it alters the perception of the user literally slowing time for them dramatically. It is also quite obviously designed to pander to 3D technology, while having the added bonus of cranking up the violence in the film to insane levels.

This is not going to go well for you three.

On raiding what they believe to be the distribution centre, the two judges capture Kay (Wood Harris) a highly important member of Ma’s criminal team. Ma cannot allow him to leave Peach Trees, so organises a lock down, sealing the judges in and placing a bounty on their heads. The two must fight their way to the top floor to survive, as their lives in the block will be eventually forfeit. Ma, meanwhile, goes to more and more extreme measures to kill the pair of them.

Driving while high is never a good idea, not to mention that Dredd doesn’t issue tickets.

This is a very, very simple film. Basically, it’s all about the action, the violence and setting the world up for any future sequels. Having said that, however, Garland was smart enough to create a self-contained film that provides enough background to the world with an essentially linear story and thereby avoid a painful and boring origin film. Furthermore, there’s no conflict to Dredd: he’s clearly the man in the white hat fighting against the men in the black hats. I find this, essentially, refreshing and it was pleasant to see a funnybook film not crushed under the weight of daddy issues.

Lena takes aim at the writers of Game of Thrones

On the acting front, Urban is revelatory as Dredd. I honestly think this is a career best performance from him. He’s channelling/ impersonating Clint Eastwood as Dirty Harry, but given that in part Dredd was based on the iconic San Francisco cop, this is no bad thing. Furthermore, his timing on several lines is absolutely spot on, and while the top part of his face is permanently covered he’s cracked Joe’s sourpuss expression. It is honestly no exaggeration to say he’s nailed the role, and this may be my favourite performance of 2012 so far. If we bother with the Golden Changs this year, then I’m definitely nominating him.

This is a woman with no concept of overkill.

Thirlby is also excellent as Anderson. The script allows her more latitude than Dredd, who is essentially uncomplicated and Thirlby as the unsure Judge on her first day puts in a great turn. Her finest moment, by a long chalk, though is the interrogation sequence about half way through which I won’t spoil, but is highly entertaining in its own way. Headey, also, who I generally think is a crap actress, is fuglied up, but puts in a good turn with a couple of horrifying moments and genuinely seems to relish the more gleefully insane Ma sequences.

And the sentence is… They’re not big on rehabilitation.

On the script front, I’ve already mentioned that Garland pared the story down to absolute basics, but he’s still stuffed in a huge amount of “2000AD touches”. The sequence with the vagrant, for example, could have come straight from the pages of the comic book, and he’s supplied a lot of very fitting Dredd dialogue that Urban growls with relish. Watch particularly for his address over the PA towards the last third of the film, which is a remarkably (and barnstormingly entertaining) apropos Dredd speech.

Er, I can’t really explain this other than it is sort of what it looks like.

While Urban’s Dredd is the undoubted star of the film, this isn’t actually a Dredd film.  Rather, it’s about Cassandra Anderson. I know that sounds insane, but much of the focus here in the script and the action is on her rather than him, certainly almost all the development we see here is her, and I find this a clever solution to one of the problems inherent in adapting Dredd. He’s so simple, and so unwavering that he works better as a counterpoint to the chaos surrounding him. By focusing on Anderson, the film allows Dredd to get on with his business but gives us a sympathetic window into the action, because let’s face it, as main characters go, Dredd’s a fascist.

Yes, this is inordinately violent.

Lastly, there’s the violence. Oh my god, the violence. The slo-mo device allows Pete Travis, the director, to indulge in some visceral stuff, and my Christ does he hop on board. The body count here is off the scale, and there’s claret thrown all over the place. Take, for example, Dredd’s showdown with the escaping Perp at the start of the film. We’ve seen this scene done hundreds of times, but what we haven’t seen is the “cop” put a “hot shot” bullet into the guys head causing it to light up like a bulb before exploding all over the place. Or Ma’s initial executions where the three are skinned, pumped full of slo-mo and then tossed off the 200th floor, so we get a lovely vertigo inducing shot of them tumbling to their doom before they splatter all over the lobby. It’s not for the squeamish.

This shot could be straight from the comic.

On the downside, and sadly there is a downside, there are several moments of over-egging the pudding. I won’t go into the details here, but there is a serious plot point about two thirds of the way through that’s incredibly unnecessary and detracts from the world Garland has built. It’s a massive mistake and really bugged both Droid and myself when we saw it. Furthermore, there are a few scenes with Anderson’s psychic powers that also are clearly overly earnest, that I also won’t spoil. One in particular is glaringly dumb, being a combination of bad writing and awful camera work that is simply trying too hard to present Anderson as conflicted.

Urban Justice. Geddit? Sorry.

Furthermore, this is an origin film. Not an origin of Dredd, thankfully, but an Origin of Mega City One. As such there’s a palpable feeling that this is begging for a sequel, that they’ve established the world and the rules and are waiting to crack it open with the second film and do something totally epic. In light of this, I really, really, really want to see the Dark Judges in the sequel- and given that it needs to make $40m in the states to get this, it’s over to you Americans. Don’t let us down. Incidentally, I know Garland has been talking about saving the Dark Judges for the third film, but let me give a word of advice here: a trump card is only of use when you play it. If you save it, and it remains unplayed, then it’s essentially worthless. So on that front, Alex, abandon whatever plans you had, and make Dredd 2 the Dark Judges. You don’t need to go for Necropolis (which I’m not sure would work anyway), but get them on the screen.

“Right Cassandra, our shifts over, want to come back to my place for a pizza and a fuck? What, you don’t like Pizza?”

Overall, while not perfect, Dredd was much better than I feared it would be, even if it wasn’t quite as good as I hoped. As a lean action film there’s plenty to recommend here, even lots to love, and that turn by Urban deserves another run out. While not a perfect Dredd film, it’s certainly a good enough piece of violent cinema for me, and furthermore is as good an introduction to Mega City One as could realistically be done. I do recommend this, to such an extent that I’m even considering going again myself, and that’s unheard of.

If the sequel does happen, by the way, I expect to see Alex Garland directing it. Don’t let me down, Yanks, this is a cracking little simple and straightforward action movie with no little balls and deserves some love.

You have been judged, Dredd, and you are free to go.

Jarv.

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About Jarv

Workshy cynic, given to posting reams of nonsense on the internet and watching films that have inexplicably got a piss poor reputation.

63 responses to “Jarv Judges Dredd: The Crimes are multiple, and the sentence is…”

  1. Jarv says :

    Yes, this is a good film. You can do far worse, and it’s a fine start to the run in to the end of the year.

    Remaining are Cloud Atlas, Sightseers, Silent Hill 2 and a few others.

  2. tombando says :

    Really not familiar w Dredd save for the image and the Sly flick. No Rob Schneider means a much improved prospect.

  3. Xiphos0311 says :

    I have some bad news for you Jarv I think this thing might fail over here. It’s are already September and outside of a few trailers at the movies I have not seen any advertisement for the movie. No posters at the bus stop, no bill boards and no TV spots. Maybe other markets got some that I don’t know I’m just going on what I’ve seen in North and South Carolina and fast turnaround business trip to Virginia.

    Anyways sounds good I liked the trailer I saw in front of Savages. It was interesting enough to make me think that I would might actually go to the theater to watch it. Nice to hear they stowed the Daddy issues for once and were straight forward and true to the character. Hear that namby pamby girly momma boys Hollywood half wits? Stop with your own punk ass suburban issues and just write the story.

    The people of the world drew together into the Mega Cities, vast concrete jungles with looming Mega blocks towering over the landscape. Each Mega City is home to 800 million people, and outside the walls, the landscape is the irradiated and otherwise totally arid Cursed Earth. Inside the walls, however, the city is a teeming swamp of crime…

    So it’s just a city then?

    • Jarv says :

      No, it’s a mega city.

      Hehehehe. I knew what I meant there, but they really did a good job with the size of the blocks. They look huge.

      Oh, and it’s been exactly the same here re Marketing. They’ve fucked it badly. I’m just hoping that positive word of mouth can drive it a bit, but it’s so goddamned violent, that I can’t see how.

      And it was a big hallelujah to see how simple the character is. Big, badass and devoted to the Law.

  4. Bartleby says :

    Xi is right…it’s been all quiet on the western front for us about this one. I see virtually no advertising except occassional little square video ads on some of the geekier movie sites. They have blocked it from critics–which only really means that the day of, when the cross-section of people woh actually try to read up on something before they see it–will find limited info on it. Most of the general public I know don;t care whether a review is positive or negative, they jsut want to get an idea of the movie and what it is.

    They are doing a really horrendous job with the sci-fi pictures this fall in terms of the marketing. Branded seems to also be getting the shaft, but it looks like a roll-out release. I think poor Dredd is going to get one big death dump in a few weeks and that will be all she wrote until dvd vindicates him. I hope it’s not the case, but look at John Carter and others. Marketing is a deal-breaker most times.

    This does sound good, and its funny how much I usually like Urban. When his mulleted noggin first showed up in LOTR and Riddick I surely wouldnt have expected to eventually be seeing him in more prominent roles. The turning point for me was Star Trek Babies, where he actually gave a performance that mimicked DeForest Kelly but went a little bit further too.

    He was channeling Eastwood in that other 3D-only comic-inspired bomb Priest, where he was hauling through the desert like The Man With No Name. Cool that he’s doing Dirty Harry here.

    You have definitely changed my thinking on this one quality wise. I was expecting another Lockout to be honest.

    • koutchboom says :

      Yeah I’ve been seeing tons of Branded and Dredd TV spots….but that’s mainly cause I’m watching like 5 shows on SyFy. How are you not seeing them? I was pissed Branded didn’t open wide, I was all excited for it.

  5. Bartleby says :

    Release wise, I’m thinking Dredd is going the way of Equilibrium. The only thing that might throw a wrench in that gear is the 3D, which I know plenty of people who will avoid this thing just to wait for 2D.

    • Jarv says :

      As I’ve said to Xi, the marketing fucked it here as well.

      Interestingly, though, it’s got stunning word of mouth, and I’m actually wondering if 3D might benefit it- there are a hell of a lot of vertigo inducing shots down the centre of the block, and the sequence with the slo-mo is really well thought out in terms of 3D (The Headey in the bath bit).

      I think this is going to be a one-and-dumped effort and will find an audience on DVD. I just want it to limp to $40m in the states so we can have the Dark Judges. The film has done such a good job setting up Mega City One, that it would be a crying shame not to continue it on.

      • Jarv says :

        It’s basically a taut, incredibly violent, action film with Judge Dredd strappings. This is not a bad thing by any stretch of the imagination.

        Yes, dorks will whinge about no belly wheels etc, but they nailed so much and Urban is so good as Dredd that I think that’s being dickish.

        If I put my nerd hat on for a moment there are things they got palpably wrong: Anderson isn’t a fuckup, for example, but frankly I didn’t care.

      • Bartleby says :

        that stunning word of mouth thing is what I don;t get about the cold opening. Sure, maybe an Ebert or someone –and who knows with him these days he’s so erratic–will do a hitsquad job on it like he did for Battle Los Angeles, but at the same time by having screenings you do get the reviews of those people who actively seek these kinds of things out and like them for what they are.

        Battle L.A, people who liked that thing got the word out, and the critical attack campaign didn’t stop it from being a pretty good hit over here.If your film is quality, there’s no need to hide it. You only do it if you are Paul W.S. Anderson and you know your movie is crud and that your audience are all zombies that will see it without the benefit of anything other than knowing it’s out.

      • Jarv says :

        If you look at it, it’s got 100% on RT. There really is no reason to hide it, UNLESS they’re trying to con parents into taking underage offspring into a film totally not suited for them.

      • Droid says :

        Ebert hated The Raid. Gave it one star. I haven’t seen that, but judging from the apparent similarities I can’t really see how he’d like Dredd.

        But he is erratic, so you never know.

      • Jarv says :

        I’m sure he’s gone nuts. His ratings make no sense nowadays.

  6. Xiphos0311 says :

    you’re doing a good job of selling this thing Jarv. i was pretty on the fence about it slightly leaning to wards seeing it. Now I will definitely check it out.

    What’s with Heady and doing bath scenes? She did one in Sarah Conner, GOY, I think 300 and something else. Not that I’m complaining for some reason I find her attractive and not sure why.

    • Bartleby says :

      I like Heady too. I actually keep forgetting about her in Game of Yawns, but I’ve also officially abandoned that show. I actually enjoyed Sarah Connor Chronicles. I thought she was a reasonable replacement for Hamilton, and ultimately a better actress too.

      The Patti Smith comment was quite funny.

      • Xiphos0311 says :

        I’m out of GOY once the Scottish Wilding broad drops her knickers. Although her using Jon Snows entire name and calling him “Jon Snew” might just drive me away this season.

      • Jarv says :

        I’m not, sadly. The wife still hasn’t been dissuaded.

      • Xiphos0311 says :

        It got to the point with her continually calling him Jon Snew that it became a running joke for those of us that watched that crap. It was like this “hey Jon Snew you’re on mounted patrol today” or “Jon Snew clean that M249”

      • Jarv says :

        Now I know they’re splitting the next Game of Yawns book into two, I’m even less enthused about it. And I swear to god if fucking Snew (hehehe) doesn’t do something this series, I’m going to go nuts.

      • Xiphos0311 says :

        You don’t want to watch Jon Snew amble around Iceland being a worthless jackass? The nerve don’t you know the Nerds have anointed GOY as the best show EVAH! how dare you sir how dare you

      • Jarv says :

        I’m not overly chuffed with watching that twat Alfie Allen whine like a little bitch for hours either.

        I am clearly in the wrong about this, though.

      • Jarv says :

        Swear I didn’t make that up. It’s in the production notes.

    • Jarv says :

      She’s not attractive in this and there’s no skin. She does seem to do them an awful lot though.

      • Jarv says :

        Er, actually, that’s not true. Thirlby gets naked, but it’s hidden and in context you really don’t want to see it anyway.

        Headey is frankly psychotic in this, they fuglied her up good and proper, intentionally, and while when we first saw it we thought she wasn’t scary enough, now I’ve thought about it a bit, I reckon she does do a good job. There are a couple of moments when she’s almost totally unhinged. The first is her origin (brilliantly handled) and the second is with the IT nerd.

  7. Jarv says :

    This is worth mentioning as well, but when Dredd/ Anderson draw a gun the bullet deadliness quotient is really high. If the lawgiver comes out, then they’re dropping someone.

    In contrast, Headey and her clan fire thousands of rounds off and are basically inept. It’s a nice contrast as to how much better than the criminals the Judges are.

    • Xiphos0311 says :

      that’s an interesting contrast fire discipline vs criminals hosing down an area. I’m surprised they went that direction.

      • Jarv says :

        The two key bits are when Dredd and Anderson have to go up the stairwell v Headey spraying the entire level. It’s a good choice, and I think it works really well. They also, and I was surprised at this, have Dredd scavenging ammo as he’s run out, which I think is another good choice.

      • Xiphos0311 says :

        no John Wayne magazines in this? you know ones that never run out of rounds no matter how much ordnance is expended? That is interesting they decided to ground parts of this in reality. The scavenging bit is a cool idea.

      • Jarv says :

        He has to keep using different and inappropriate ammunition as the Lawgiver runs dry. There’s also a piece of dialogue between him and Anderson talking specifically about Ammo conservation and needing stealth.

        It’s not that realistic, at all, because let’s face it it is a funny book movie, but there are little touches regarding the Judges use of weapons.

        There is also a touch with Anderson’s lawgiver that comes straight from the Funnybook, that I was quite impressed they included.

      • Jarv says :

        In fact, now I think about it, my major complaint with the film (and it’s also Droid’s) may be a direct result of the Ammo policy. I can’t say more without spoiling, but it seems like a solution to a problem they didn’t need to create.

  8. Tim The Film Guy says :

    I loved it, totally a British film 😀
    I would love to see a sequel and i liked to think of this as a batman begins start and the sequel will be of dark knight excellence 😀
    Come on Americans we want a sequel and you love violence.
    ‘The Cursed Earth: a barren, irradiated wasteland populated by mutants. Sort of like Wales.’ Haha that’s harsh but hysterical xD

    • Jarv says :

      Cheers Tim.

      We’re claiming it. It’s totally ours!

      I’d love a sequel to this, Garland has talked about setting up the Day the Law Died for the sequel, but Stallone ruined that one, so I’d like him to just go straight for the Dark Judges. Don’t fuck around, bring them on.

      • Tim The Film Guy says :

        The only problem with going straight for the dark judges is that i can see it needing a vastly larger budget, perhaps doing the day the law died would be the best way to get more budget, plus i can see that working well after this film, dark judges might be a bit of a jump 😀

        Although i do get what you basically mean about going big or go home for the sequel, if it makes a lot in box office then they might have enough to just jump head first 😀

      • Jarv says :

        In an ideal world, they would do the Day the Law Died with Jude Law as Judge Cal, and it would make shit loads of money, but the chances are they won’t and therefore we won’t get the Dark Judges.

        Garland originally planned this as a Dark Judges movie, but abandoned it for being too complicated for a first film.

        However, here they’ve set up Anderson and Psi division, which is integral to the Dark Judges, so I don’t think it’s that big a jump. They could also take some liberties and remove a lot of the supernatural stuff (which, let’s face it, wouldn’t work) and have them come from Cursed Earth.

        Necropolis, which would be fucking awesome, is never going to happen though.

      • Tim The Film Guy says :

        Yeah i think they would have to take some of the supernatural stuff out but we will just have to wait and see, we can argue what the sequel will be when we know there is going to be one 😀

      • Jarv says :

        The problem is that the later Judge Death stories, particularly necropolis have 15 years of set up behind them, so the reader was OK with dimension jumps and whatnot. The sisters, in particular, would almost be impossible to get across.

      • Tim The Film Guy says :

        Coming from the Cursed Earth would probably fit better into a sequel or maybe from a fallen mega city instead of an alternative earth. So many things they could do to make it work but it would have to work within the Dredd world they have already set up 😀

      • Jarv says :

        Yeah, maybe mega city 2- which would allow for dredd in cursed earth in the third film

      • Droid says :

        We haven’t really seen mega city one. Think it’d be taking on a bit too much to expand it to a second city.

      • Jarv says :

        No, I don’t mean move it to Mega City 2. I mean have the SoS call come over the wire and Death come across from there. That means in Dredd 3, they can do the mission of mercy across Cursed Earth to Mega City 2.

    • Xiphos0311 says :

      You shouldn’t be so insulting Tim since we have to carry your water again you government slave if you want a sequel

      • Jarv says :

        It’s Garland’s stipulation. $40m from America- I think he basically needs everything worldwide to be profit.

        I don’t see why. Not that this is likely to happen, but say it made $20m in America and $200m worldwide, then it would probably merit a sequel.

      • Tim The Film Guy says :

        Who did I insult?, why am I a government slave? Whats happening?! Haha 😀

  9. Droid says :

    Aye, this was pretty decent. The problems I had with it you didn’t choose to talk about, so I’ll keep mum on those.

    The film is incredibly violent, graphic. And it’s basically an action film with Judge Dredd as a main character, moreso than an actual Judge Dredd movie. Which is what I would assume a sequel would be. This serves as an entertaining introduction to the character and the world. Although I strongly disagree with a certain plot development that devalues the justice system that has been established mainly by the Dredd character.

  10. Droid says :

    Heady was good, but the character was terribly underwritten and mostly one-dimensional. She elevated the character beyond the limitations of the screenplay.

    Both Urban and the girl were good too. You can’t really fault the acting in this one.

  11. Jarv says :

    This is nicely done. I didn’t know they’d done it:

    http://www.dreddreport.com/

    “First Pictures of Cursed Earth Mutant Snookie’s Offspring…”

    Hehehehe

  12. Continentalop says :

    Hey Jarv, question about the actual Judge Dredd comic book character: has he ever executed an innocent man? And if so, was there any reprecussions?

    • Jarv says :

      Off the top of my head, I can’t think of one. However, he’s been involved in some morally dubious stuff- democracy and America are riddled withit

      • Jarv says :

        Although having just said that, I think it’s built into the system to make it almost inconceivable that he could execute an innocent, and if he did, then I would imagine that it would be met with resounding indifference

  13. ThereWolf says :

    I’m surprised at the level of violence – I’m not all that familiar with the character but I expected the Dredd film to be airbrushed for some reason.

    I probably won’t see it at the cinema although I’m a lot more interested now I’ve read this review.

    ‘Urban justice…’ Deary me, Jarv.

    Nice one.

  14. Mad Maximus says :

    Being a ~30 year fan of Dredd, Orcus was about to write this movie off. Orcus was heartened by your review

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