athenaltena: (KuroFay)
Today I was thinking about comedy and why I think it's so important. One thing I tend to count as a good point for people is if they have the ability to make fun of themselves, and I got to thinking why that is.

Self-deprecation is something that I think you have to learn over a long period, and ultimately it seems to be about acknowledging your own flaws while embracing them as a part of who you are. Not to say that you shouldn't try to correct what you can, but the first step is to know that they're there. Comedy in general seems to turn around people being flawed and the world being an imperfect place where some stuff just doesn't make logical sense, and when you turn that inward you can really find out a lot about who you are. I tend to be distrustful of people who can't laugh at themselves because it indicates a blindness as to what's on the inside, an unwillingness to look critically at who you are and what you stand for. Perhaps not coincidentally a lot of these people tend to be extremely ideological and hard to deal with, so I really think there's something to that notion.

Basically, by embracing comedy you embrace the world as it is, full of all its imperfections and illogical holes, but at the same time not letting it get you down and depress you. Of course I'm talking about the good-natured comedy rather than the type intended to wound and hurt (looking at you, Family Guy and South Park, and I've talked about my issues with them at length) I mean the kind that makes you stop and think "What the fuck are we doing?" and then laugh at how ridiculous it is. I think that's one reason why Jon Stewart is the most trusted newscaster in the country even though he's a comedian, because he takes everything with a grain of salt he can cut through to what's really going on in a way that many people in the news seem to have lost.

So I guess the point of this is: Laugh at yourself, laugh at what you find ridiculous, and think. It'll make a better world.
athenaltena: (thoughtful)
I wasn't disappointed by the film version of Shutter Island, and I gotta say that watching that movie after reading the book is very interesting. I'm not gonna spoil it, but a lot starts to make sense once you know what's really going on.

One thing I noticed was a lot of odd choices for how it was filmed including violating some rules for how you frame and edit a series of shots, but tying into the above it was all done for a reason. When the book finally drops the bomb I remember putting it down for a second to clear my head, since that is how you do a twist.

I also looked up the director and found it was none other than Martin Scorsese, aka the guy who did Taxi Driver, so he knows a thing or two about mindfuckery. I do love movies that do that, which might be why I liked Inception, which come to think of it also had Leonard DiCaprio, and in fact that movie has a few similarities to this one in terms of a spectral wife appearing and generally screwing with your head.

I do like movies and books that make me think, and I honestly did not see that twist coming.

Icky shirts

Aug. 8th, 2010 08:32 pm
athenaltena: (adjust glases)
I've seen two icky t-shirts as I was walking around Boston in the last few days.

One was "FBI: Female Body Inspector" worn by a guy at my gym.

The other was "Rub for Luck" worn by a woman walking past me on the street with the text, you guessed it, over the chest.

I thought about it for a bit, and I think both are equally icky, or at the very least they both inspired the same mental "Ew" reaction from me in more or less exactly the same tone.

Now I get it, both are trying to be funny. But still... really? Are people really going to wear those in public? And I know, free speech, don't censor other people's self expression, I just need to lighten up yada yada yada... but there's still a question of taste. I don't think there's a double standard for me since they both more or less inspired the same reaction, but they both seem to play into the same thing, mainly playing for laughs the invasion of another person's personal space and body, which makes me very uncomfortable. The one the woman had was maybe slightly better, but still, I think they were both pretty icky, at least by my standards. For the record if I saw a woman in a "Male Body Inspector" shirt I'd think it was equally icky as the "Female Body Inspector" one worn by that guy.

I will concede that both of those would be far, far worse if they were being worn by kids who had not picked them out themselves and were put into them by their parents. I can acknowledge that if you're an adult you have a right to wear what you want in public within reason (shoes, shirt, etc.) but making a kid wear those when they don't even know what they mean? That's not cool.
athenaltena: (Rider)
Right now I'm reading a book about Hannibal (the general, not the cannibal) called Pride of Carthage which, while historical fiction, does offer some insight into how Carthage worked.

And after reading about them in comparison to the Romans I can't help but find myself thinking "Screw Rome! I'm rooting for the Carthaginians!" And yeah, I know how it turned out, but overall Carthage seemed less dickish than the Romans. Neither empire was particularly nice since that was how it worked back then, but the Carthaginians didn't rub it in your face as much when they won. I admit I don't particularly like Rome in general, there's even a line in this book about how they took the Greek gods, renamed them and hoped no one would notice, which pretty much sums them up to me.

It does beg an interesting question about what might have happened if the Romans hadn't won and if instead of a great Italian state there'd been a great African state. I think the modern world would look quite a bit different. I'm sort of playing with that idea in something I'm writing since the Africa/Middle East analog never got conquered and pretty much stayed independent. That's one thing I like about history, it gives you ideas.
athenaltena: (cooking)
I think I found a new favorite cold day dish. Mom's out with my Aunt Su for an annual dinner, so Dad and I were left alone and I had the idea to try a recipe that we'd had before. I'm usually cautious around chilis and spicy things because I'm a wimp, but I remembered liking white bean chili since it was a bit more subtle and not as overpowering as regular chili, not to mention being less likely to set my mouth on fire.

So after we went to the insurance company and got my policy changed to save us money we went to the store and got the ingredients, which was really just a can of Great Northern Beans, a little can of chili peppers and some cornbread mix, which came to less than $5, and we still have most of the beans and chilis left, not to mention lots of cornbread (yum).

Making it was pretty easy too since we had most of a whole chicken leftover from last night, so I threw some of that in, made some broth, threw in the spices (going easy on the cayenne pepper) and making the cornbread. It was done a little bit later, and I think it was very good and not too hot while still being tasty, and even my dad agrees (I left out the onions for him, he hates onions). So that was easy, cheap, and pretty good. I think I'll save that recipe.
athenaltena: (writing)
I'm most of the way through the second short story I was talking about, and I've started plotting out the third. The third features Jin, the guy in the first story, albeit about 15 years later. I realized that with very few exceptions every character who is featured is over the age of 18, the focus characters are all in their 20s or above, and in that universe the older you are the more powerful you are magic-wise. In fact, all of the head people are 30 or above, and the youngest is an exception to the rule.

Maybe I'm just sick of the teenage protagonist cliche, since lord knows I didn't like my adolescence. I also think people only start to get interesting once they get puberty out of the way, since that tends to be when a person's real personality develops, so I always feel like it's a cop out to only follow someone up until they're 18. And I don't like writing teenage angst, I lived through enough, thank you.

I've also started making a list of what the magic in that world can and can't do so I have it set down and am not tempted to make something up when convenient. Even though it is magic I don't want to use the "I don't have to explain it" cop out, because damn it, in my fictional universe even things like magic must make some logical sense!

I've been reading up on how other fantasy writers make these systems, and I seem to be going for a more functional system. They use it for a lot of things, so it's fairly common place and has limits on it. I'm also not tying it to any specific deity and am making it more tied to energy in general, so I'm almost going the Clarke's Third Law route and having technology and magic be almost indistinguishable. Now that I think about it it's almost a quasi-steampunk setting, but hey, I like stuff like that. :)
athenaltena: (smoking)
Robinson opens "Clergy Call" on Capitol Hill

Robinson, the first openly gay bishop consecrated in the Episcopal Church, used his time to acknowledge the challenges faced by religious leaders working on behalf of LGBT equality. He shared the story of a man who had been arrested about three months ago by Vermont state police. When they searched his car, officers found Mapquest maps to Bishop Robinson’s house lying beside pictures of Robinson and his partner that had been pulled off the Internet with the words “Save the church, kill the bishop” scribbled across them and lying next to his sawed-off shotgun.

That last part is pretty frightening, but he's a brave man for keeping it up. I remember that in the movie Milk they showed how Harvey used to keep the death threats sent to him on his refrigerator, and there were many. Bishop Robinson also made a good point about how religious support for LGBT people has largely been unreported, which makes me mad since my denomination (Unitarian Universalists) have been right up there fighting since before this was seen as a national issue. At least he's in the spotlight and can draw more attention to the loving and supporting side of religion on this issue.

Oh, also D.C.'s City Council unanimously approved a resolution recognizing marriages performed in other states. That may not seem like much, but it forces Congress to tackle the issue and makes it a bit easier.

Yay!

Apr. 27th, 2009 12:23 pm
athenaltena: (Gay Rights)
First same-sex couple in Iowa weds

Last I checked the sky hasn't fallen yet.

I caught a story about people holding "prayer vigils" to protest these new marriages. Excuse me, I could understand their opposition if anyone was directly being hurt, but all they're doing is making a symbolic interaction argument: "If we allow this then society will fall apart even though it affects none of us directly." Never mind that it's a logical fallacy, and there's a large difference between walking up to someone and shooting them and getting married to the person you love in private.

I don't see how people can equate them, and I find the suggestion that me getting married to a woman would amount to trying to hurt heterosexual marriages and families extremely insulting. Excuse me, I was raised by two heterosexuals and I think they did a pretty damn good job, so I don't have anything against straight couples or their children. Seems to be another case of people accusing others of what they themselves would do, since I don't know anyone who holds that sort of ill will on my side of the fence.

I was talking to Sara the other day, and we were saying that it's amazing that in the time she's been in Spain the states where any (theoretical) union we'd have could be recognized doubled. That's a really great feeling and relieves some of the pressure that living as an out gay person in America carries with it.

It does, however, look like Sara's home state of New Hampshire is stalling on picking this issue up in the leg. They already allow civil unions, but now that their neighbor Vermont has said that's not good enough they're under pressure to change their law too. They'll probably get to it next year, but by then they'll probably be hard pressed to say no.
athenaltena: (adjust glases)

As I’ve mentioned, I’ve been trying to figure out a way to tear down the fear mongering tactics being used by the anti-gay marriage crowd, so putting my sociologist and philosopher hats on for a second (yes, I can wear both at the same time, I'm just that badass), let’s take a look at this.

The whole “Defense of Marriage” argument operates under the principle that opening up the traditional definition of marriage somehow devalues existing marriages. This implies that the rights and benefits of being married exist in limited quantities, and that rights themselves are inherently weak if they can be compromised by opening the definition.

The fallacy comes in when you consider that the underlying assumption of this argument indirectly implies that the institution, whether it be marriage, the family, etc., is not that strong to begin with. It’s the same issue Montesquieu addressed when it came to using civil law to enforce religious norms, which states that using the law to enforce a norm basically means that the norm is not universal, and that the norm itself has an inherent weakness.

Or, to put it in another philosophical way, it says that Marriage is a not natural kind, it is constructed. When you start to think of it as being constructed it’s a lot harder to make the argument that changing it devalues it, since as a norm it’s not that substantial to begin with. By definition norms are subjective, and therefore, the opposition to changing the definition comes out of the desire to maintain a norm, and all of the “sanctity” arguments fall apart. Under the conventional definition of “sanctity” (meaning it was created by God and untainted by humans, who merely apply it) Marriage as an institution is not sanctified for several reasons.

Marriage as an institution did not exist at the beginning of time, it was created by people, and the definition has already changed several times throughout history. At least in the U.S., a wife is no longer considered property, most denominations now allow divorce, and in most of the Western world there is no longer any ownership of a person in the act of marriage. The very fact that it has changed means that Marriage is not sanctified, and if Marriage really were sanctified, we've already broken it.

Hope that makes sense. It sounded better in my head. ^_^;

athenaltena: (Possessive)
One thing we've been doing in our Sex and Society class is looking at how modern Americans view relationships, and considering that I'm the early stages of one of my own a lot of what I see other people my age doing frankly pisses me off.

Read more... )

I guess it comes down to the fact that to me relationships are very much about emotional commitment, caring about each other and trusting the other person, and a lot of the behavior I see flies in the face of that.

I just realized the the appropriateness of the song on Pandora. God, that thing reads my mind.
athenaltena: (thoughtful)
Liberals voice concerns about Obama

Knew this would happen, was just a matter of time. I'm a little surprised that he hasn't even gotten into office and it's happening already, but not really. I think it's hasty to criticize him already, and as the article points out things have already changed since the election so he has to revive his strategy. Plus strategically what he does makes sense: he's getting senior people who know the system, in other words people who can actually do things. As they say in the article he's choosing "competence over ideology" and I don't have a problem with that. Aiming towards the center and not being partisan is what you're supposed to do, not this ideological crap coming from both sides. That's what I thought he meant by change. The fact that a pundit used the word "centrist" in a negative way nearly made me burst out laughing. Welcome to reality, and really, what did you think he meant by "post-partisan"?

It's also apparent that he's trying not to alienate the right, which despite the grousing of liberals is a good thing and a very smart move. Alienating one half of your government during a crisis does not a good policy make, and this reminds me a lot of what my friend Jon Keller said in his book about Massachusetts being so blue. Now enough of the country is unhappy with the Repubs to the point that this election was very much a referendum on them, but the fact is that *gasp* they can be and are right about stuff, and if we (progressives, mainly) are going to completely ignore that half of the government because we don't like the previous administration it's pretty much the pot calling the kettle black, since isn't that we we've been complaining about for the past 8 years?

In short, give the man some time. He's basically inherited the situation from hell, and so far his strategy seems to be forming a government that actually works and can get stuff done. And unfortunately it may not include a lot of liberals, but the track record for that side doesn't really inspire confidence when it comes to pulling out of crises.
athenaltena: (Hokuto pink)
I've increasingly found that referring to my writing opus when it has no actual title is becoming a bit awkward, especially since "that thing I'm writing" doesn't really ring, "my novel" sounds pretentious (and as far as I'm concerned it's not a novel until it's bound in book form), and so far my attempts at coming up with even a working title have failed miserably and sounded extremely stupid. I can certainly see why the title is usually the last thing people come up with. Unless you're Dilbert, but that's satire anyway.

So out of desperation a few nights ago I Googled "Title generator" and found this doodad. It just generates them randomly, but a few funny ones have cropped up in the vein of "The Servant of the Something" or even more bizarre examples like "Past in the Female".

Oddly enough, I have a title for a story that takes place after this one ends about a character who shows up at the very end of the last one (see how awkward this gets?), but that one's far in the future as far as priorities go and may never actually get written. At least I'm about halfway through the current one, so I'm not even thinking about that other one right now. I can barely do one at a time!

But yeah, it's still "Untitled" until further notice unless I get bricked in the head with something particularly good.

So yeah, Universe? Got any spare InspiroBricks™ lying around? For once I'd welcome one.

Agh!

Oct. 18th, 2007 09:56 am
athenaltena: (Duo)
I can't believe how many typos were in that Tsubasa thing I did yesterday! I guess I was more stressed out than I thought, but Jeez... That's bad for me, and I usually catch stupid little things like that. Oh well, at least they were just technical problems and not problems with the story itself.

Note to self: When stressed out, use a beta. Speaking of which...

I'm debating giving a copy of the story I'm planning to submit for that scholarship to either my English teacher and/or my mom to just get a second pair of eyes on it. Sounds like that should be easy, but with stuff like that that's so personal it's like baring part of your soul, and even though I trust both of them completely it makes me embarrassed to think about. Damn introversion/clam-like tendencies (and I think I am actually going to be voted as a clam on [livejournal.com profile] elementals_, so I'm not kidding about that last part).

That's something I'll have to address with Mark next Monday when I see him on top of all of this. I'm also getting used to the idea that I'll have to explain what I'm doing in my writing. I think I'll try that out here, so feel free to ignore this.

Why I do what I do )
athenaltena: (Integra)
Bush vetoes child health insurance plan

"Never has it been clearer how detached President Bush is from the priorities of the American people," Reid said in a statement. "By vetoing a bipartisan bill to renew the successful Children's Health Insurance Program, President Bush is denying health care to millions of low-income kids in America."

I can not think of any other way to describe this than the political equivalent of kicking a puppy. I mean, really, are these guys trying to commit political suicide? Because this is certainly a good way to do it.

And I can sense that the Democrats are waiting in the wings to jump on this, and it will probably work. All they need to do is wheel out a bunch of crippled kids, put them on the steps of the Capitol, and by the time they get around to voting on it again enough if not most of the people in the Congress who voted against it will switch sides to save their careers and chances at reelection, probably after giving a long speech about how they need to fight to the end, in politics a sure sign that someone's about to jump ship according to my dad, who knows a thing or two about this sort of thing (what with being a news guy for several decades).

Anyone who stood by Bush in this is going down, I guarantee, by 2008. I guess my Dad's right: These guys are so far over the cliff and don't really care how they look anymore and don't care who they take with them.

*wanders off shaking head*

To Clarify, the program isn't dead, but this veto has taken away about 35 billion dollars that would go into it by 2012. The program still covers the kids already enrolled, but this would essentially keep any new ones from enrolling. So yeah, it's still a shitty thing to do, but it's not destroying it. Added because there appears to have been a misunderstanding of what exactly this was a veto of.
athenaltena: (Saber)
Well, that was a nice surprise. As I was just getting home from youth group I find my mom on the phone with none other than... Joe! Wishing me a happy birthday, no less. ^_^

I'm not sure if I'm mentioned him before, but he's a friend that ended up moving out to Seattle last year who I've kept in contact with via computer on and off. I hadn't heard from him for a while, but I was overjoyed to hear from him. Unfortunately I was tired, so I didn't get to talk with him as much as I would've liked, but it was nice just to hear his voice again.

Youth group itself was... interesting, though I like the new leader much more than the old one. And she's named Arjuna, which I thought was cool (Hindu myths for the win). Luckily it appears they'll be splitting up the middle and high school groups, so hopefully some of the DRAMA will get cut back by that. But man, one thing that group does is make me glad that I got the hell out of the high school.

I ended up driving Molly, a girl from the group, home since we live close to each other. She's a really nice kid, and when we got back to her house her parents were watching a show called Ballykissangel (which is set in Ireland, County Kerry to be exact) and I stuck around to watch a bit. Molly's family also has the distinction of introducing me to Eddie Izzard, and though I'd seen this show before a couple years ago on PBS I actually recognized some references having been to Ireland. Although I couldn't help but shudder when they showed a car on one of those narrow-ass roads... *goes white as Chiyo-chan remembering the Yukari-mobile*

And I have most of the week off. Not much has changed so far, other than the fact that I'm now responsible for everything if I screw up. Oh well, at least my physical age is finally closer to my mental age.
athenaltena: (pensive)
Huh. While listening to the news just now, I heard "The DOW" as "The Tao", probably because today in my English class we were discussing the Tao Te Ching and I still had it on the brain. Discussing that text was interesting, though people had some very interesting (read: wrong) ideas about it.

For instance, Lao Tzu says nothing about letting yourself die and/or not fighting. After all, the text was written during China's Warring States Period, so he just wouldn't say something like that if he wanted the people reading it to live. Lao Tzu is many things, but an advocate for passivity he's not. He's more about social order in a stable society, and he stays out of military matters for the most part, with the notable exception of this verse, which stresses that people should not take pleasure from war and treat it like the loss of life that it is, he stays away from that.

I realize that it's by nature a hard text to understand, and I have actually read several versions of it since the translations vary widely and different meanings can be taken from it. It did make for some interesting discussion in class about ethics and Lao Tzu's suggestions for ruling, but I just about *headdesked* when someone suggested that Lao Tzu would be in favor of not resisting a military occupation and essentially letting yourself be killed. That's more Buddhist than Taoist, thank you, and even Buddhism varies widely in regards to that. Shades of grey, people, that's sort of Lao Tzu's point.
athenaltena: (Ponderous Haruhi)
I just saw an ad on PBS for a new Nova special called "Secrets of the Samurai Sword" that I'll try to catch when it comes on. I know it's an old trope that katanas are just better, but there is indeed something nice about a good old Nihonto that can't really be matched elsewhere. I think I heard that Mythbusters managed to prove that they can break, but it's fairly hard to do. There's also quite a bit of fanon surrounding the swords that I won't go into here, but is annoying sometimes to see so many people claiming it's the best sword ever. *rolls eyes*

For me it's just a matter of what's needed for what and where, and Miyamoto Musashi himself talks extensively about how being inflexible can lead to death in terms of your weapon. Luckily, this isn't a time when we actually need them to defend ourselves, but also to quote Musashi, it's in the spirit of the thing.

I'm fond of a Chinese style sword called a Jian myself, though I own both a standard shinai and a daito length bokken. I'd also like to try a naginata at some point just to get a feel for it, and I think I'd like a polearm of that variety. They were used extensively by women since it gave them a bit more space and helped overcome a man's greater upper body strength, and it just seems like a really nice weapon to swing about. I know a few people who do boffing as a hobby, and in general they lean towards the ridiculously big variety of swords ala Cloud in FFVII. That's actually one reason I want to try a naginata, to give them something they aren't expecting. :)
athenaltena: (Melancholy)
Well, my car mirror's still broken. Unfortunately it appears that no one sells just the glass, so I'm stuck having to order the whole setup. I've now found a place that sells it for $80, one place that will install it for me at $120, and another place that could get it from a scrapyard at $90. Either way it's more than I was expecting to pay.

I tried the scrapyard at my mom's suggestion in case they had one just lying around they could sell me, but unfortunately even they had to call out in order to find one and it would cost more than buying a new one from one of the other places (probably due to shipping). Now that may not seem so bad, but considering that I only bring home about $135 a week (before taxes) it's a decent amount of money.

Mini Money Rant )

It occurred to me yesterday that since it is a Toyota they just plain might not break down enough to have too many passenger side RAV4 mirrors on hand at scrapyards. I read somewhere that something like 80% of all the Toyotas sold from 1989 onwards are still on the road, so that might explain the rarity of the items. Now if this were a Ford I'd probably be having an easier time (not meant to diss Fords, but they do tend to get scrapped more).

So it looks like I'll order the $80 from Campus Auto Supply and install it myself. This can be part of my birthday present for all I care, I just want to be able to see since I'm tempting fate as it is driving without the passenger side mirror. I must have backed out past that tree hundreds of times before this happened, yet the day after we get back from Ireland I do that. What's with all this bad car-ma in my family this year? *dodges brick*

In short, I'll listen to the cat. Jesse-cat can go gloat now (if he wasn't already).
athenaltena: (Idiots)
The idiot this time is actually me.

In our driveway near the paddock we have a tree, a maple to be exact, somewhat close to the edge of it. Now I've backed out of our driveway hundreds of times before and never had any problems with it, even when it's snowy.

Now yesterday I'm leaving for work and Jesse is being weird, but once I kick him off I get in and start to back out. I admit that I'm not paying the most attention, but I can do this in my sleep, right?

*CRUNCH* Wrong. I looked over, and my passenger side rear view side mirror is pushed all the way to the front and the glass is shattered. I hop out just to check it, but decide that I can deal with it later. On the way down the hill the mirror falls off, as does part of the shell. Since I got down there faster than I thought I would I go into an auto supply store to inquire about how much it is to replace just the glass, not the whole setup, and they directed me to another auto supply place since they don't carry glass. It looks like just the glass costs about $20, but the whole setup would be about $80. With luck Fort Hill will have something I can order up, or if not I can figure out something else. I just want to be able to see out of it, so I don't mind the crack in the shell.

The ironic part is, the last time a cat was being so insistent about me not leaving I got into that wreck in March. OK UNIVERSE, I GET IT! LISTEN TO THE CAT!

I did apologize to the car, though. I guess jet lag had more of an effect on me than I wanted to admit. *Is stupid*
athenaltena: (Umbrella)
In 24 hours I'll be on a plane to Shannon in Ireland. Meep. I'm mostly packed, the girl watching our animals has our key, we have plenty of crickets for the geckoes, and we picked up a digital camcorder from my aunt to record our adventures. It'll certainly be one.

Luckily we don't have to personally drive ourselves to Logan Airport, we're having a company called Valley Transporter that we've used before take us. They took me to Bradley a few years ago, and I liked the people there. Plus when they come through at work they usually tip. ;)

I've packed plenty of book, knowing realistically that I probably won't get to them all, and will take Leto the computer to stay in some contact (God, I'm an addict) plus hopefully do some writing. And because I'm a techie I looked up a list of WiFi hotspots in Ireland for reference but found out that very few of these are free. Still, I'll figure something out, and the hotels we're staying in might have their own. Apparently Ireland has more per capita in terms of hotspots than the US. So we'll just have to see what comes our way.

In terms of reading material, I'm bringing the following:

Book titles plus miscellany packing stuff )

Oh, and I have to remind myself that I need to take the Swiss Army Knife off my keychain, since that might not go over well with airport security. 0_0

And randomly as I was typing this post I thought of this icon. And even more randomly if Hokuto shows up in Tsubasa (I still have my fingers crossed) I want her to be in a lesbian relationship with Tomoyo. JUST BECAUSE.

And also changed my theme to Hanafuda February in honor of going to Old Eire. Might as well, to commemorate it and add a little color. Plus it'll be a lot cooler over there, which is lucky because it's supposed to be 95 degrees tomorrow. My mom and I both agree that we're getting out just in time, since it's only in the 60s and 70s over there.

And in four minutes it will be travel day. Perfect time to go to bed.

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