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Monet and Van Gogh reborn as hi-tech magic brings back ruined masterpieces

March 18th, 2018

 Monet and Van Gogh reborn as hi-tech magic brings back ruined masterpieces

I am sharing this interesting blog by the observer.

Artists using cutting-edge technology and forensic analysis have reconstructed a series of lost masterpieces, including versions of Monet’s Water Lilies and Van Gogh’s Sunflowers.

The re-creations are the work of Factum Arte, a group of artists and technicians whose projects have included an exact reproduction of the burial chamber of Tutankhamun. The Concert, a 17th-century work by Vermeer which was stolen in 1990 in the biggest art heist of modern times, has also been re-created, along with a 1954 portrait of Winston Churchill by Graham Sutherland, which the wartime leader’s wife, Clementine, destroyed in disgust.

Factum Arte uses 3D scanners originally developed for medical purposes to record the surface of a painting or an object down to the finest brush-mark or crack. It detects details that the naked eye cannot, recording surface not colour. “By removing the colour from the surface, you can see things completely differently,” said Adam Lowe, director and founder of Factum Arte. Other tools include 3D scanners to record shape.

One of Monet’s smaller Water Lilies canvases was hanging in the Museum of Modern Art in New York until 1958, when it fell victim to a catastrophic fire. Despite bad smoke damage, forensic analysis extracted crucial details of its colour and surface, allowing the painting’s rendering of the movement of light on water to be re-created.

“It’s absolutely breathtaking,” said Lowe. “I think Monet would believe it was his painting.”

Van Gogh’s lost Sunflowers picture was one of seven painted in 1888, and was bought by a Japanese collector. It was destroyed during the US bombing of the city of Ashiya in 1945.

The National Gallery allowed Lowe’s team to scan its Sunflowers painting, enabling them to reconstruct the artist’s brushstrokes in painting at speed.

Lowe said: “We had a very poor colour photograph and some other reference material, but we were able to identify the position of the brush-strokes and distort the individual strokes from the National Gallery painting to fit the lost painting. We relied on knowledge of Van Gogh’s palette and the paints he was using at the time to reconstruct the colour. Van Gogh would be very happy.”

Lowe is particularly excited by the Vermeer reconstruction, as the original could still surface one day: “I hope we’ll be able to see how close our ‘performance’ was.”

The Concert tops the list of the worldʼs most-wanted paintings. Valued at $200m, it was among 13 works stolen from the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum in the US city of Boston. Relying on a couple of poor photographs, Lowe’s team was also able to scan a Vermeer from the same period in the Royal Collection.

The Churchills thought they had seen the last of Sutherland’s portrait. Commissioned by parliament for Churchill’s 80th birthday, it was loathed by its subject, who said it made him look “half-witted”. Clementine had the painting burned, which Sutherland condemned as an “act of vandalism”.

Asked how the Churchills would feel about the reconstruction, Lowe said: “They would be horrified because it has come back from the grave. They were completely wrong to destroy it. It wasn’t theirs to destroy. It was painted to hang in Parliament. It’s a very powerful, tender portrait.”

The replica has been made possible partly through a high-resolution photograph never released before. It was taken by Larry Burrows, the great war photographer. Lowe said: “Burrows followed Churchill and had taken a good photograph of the painting. It’s never been seen.”

Other reconstructions include Klimt’s vast Allegory of Medicine, which was seized by the Nazis and taken to an Austrian castle where, in 1945, a retreating SS unit destroyed the castle with the Klimt inside.

“It’s a very dramatic tale,” Lowe said. Using one black-and-white photograph and a coloured detail, his team remade the entire work.

The re-created masterpieces will feature in a series, Mystery of the Lost Paintings, on Sky Arts from 2 May. Philip Edgar-Jones, director of Sky Arts, said the project was unprecedented: “The stories of how such colossal masterpieces were lost, stolen or destroyed are as compelling as any detective series. The process of bringing them back to life gets deep under the skin of the artists’ craft.”

Picasso masterpiece reveals lost painting, hidden details

March 3rd, 2018

Picasso masterpiece reveals lost painting, hidden details

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Picasso masterpiece reveals lost painting, hidden details
By James Rogers | Fox News






Picasso mystery: Hidden artwork discovered beneath painting
Researchers at Northwestern University have revealed a hidden landscape painting beneath Pablo Picasso's famous La Misereuse Accroupie (The Crouching Beggar).

Scientists have harnessed sophisticated X-ray and imaging technology to reveal a lost painting and other details hidden in a Picasso masterpiece.

The painting, “La Miséreuse accroupie” (The Crouching Woman), is a major work from Picasso’s Blue Period. High-tech analysis of the 1902 painting, however, has revealed how Picasso painted over a landscape by another painter. Buried images linked to other works by Picasso have also been found.

Owned by the Art Gallery of Ontario (AGO) in Toronto, the painting of the crouching and cloaked woman was analyzed by an international team of experts.


In addition to researchers from the AGO, the Northwestern University/Art Institute of Chicago Center for Scientific Studies in the Arts (NU-ACCESS) and the National Gallery of Art in Washington worked to unravel the painting’s secrets.

Analysis shows the pigments present in the different paint layers of "La Miséreuse accroupie" (© Northwestern University/Art Institute of Chicago Center for Scientific Studies in the Arts [NU-ACCESS])

The identity of the landscape artist is unknown, although experts believe that the work was likely created by another painter in Barcelona, where Picasso spent part of his early life.

Picasso painted over the landscape after rotating it 90 degrees to the right and also incorporated some of the features into “La Miséreuse accroupie,” according to the researchers. Some of the lines from the cliff edge were incorporated into the woman’s back, they noted.


“Picasso had no qualms about changing things during the painting process,” explained Marc Walton, a research professor of materials science and engineering at Northwestern University, in a statement. “Our international team – consisting of scientists, a curator and a conservator – has begun to tease apart the complexity of ‘La Miséreuse accroupie,’ uncovering subtle changes made by Picasso as he worked toward his final vision.”

NU-ACCESS research trip to Art Gallery of Ontario
X-ray fluorescence instrument set up for the scan of "La Miséreuse accroupie." (© Art Gallery of Ontario )

Scientists, for example, identified a compositional change in the painting – Picasso had initially painted the woman holding a disk in her right hand. However, these features, along with her right arm, were painted over with a cloak in the completed version of “La Miséreuse accroupie.”

Experts note that the hidden arm is similar to a woman’s right arm in “Femme assise, robe bleue,” (Seated woman, blue dress), a 1902 Picasso watercolor, that was sold at auction for $45 million last year.


While previous X-rays had already identified an underlying landscape beneath “La Miséreuse accroupie,” the latest research has given a much clearer insight into the artwork’s secrets. John Delaney, senior imaging scientist at the National Gallery of Art, used infrared reflectance hyperspectral imaging, which identifies underlying images based on the relative transparency of their paint layers, to reveal the painted-over arm and disk.

Pablo Picasso's 1902 painting "La Miséreuse accroupie" ( © Picasso Estate/Art Gallery of Ontario)

NU-ACCESS scientists then garnered additional detail by scanning the painting with an X-ray fluorescence scanner.

“We now are able to develop a chronology within the painting structure to tell a story about the artist’s developing style and possible influences,” said Sandra Webster-Cook, AGO’s senior conservator of paintings, in a statement.


Scientists revealed their findings Saturday during the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) in Austin.

X-ray radiography of La Miséreuse accroupie reveals a landscape hidden beneath the visible surface (© Art Gallery of Ontario)

In a separate project, experts from the Musée national Picasso-Paris and NU-ACCESS also performed high-tech analysis of 39 bronzes and 11 painted sheet metal sculptures by Picasso. The sculptures were studied using X-ray fluorescence spectrometry and an extensive database of alloy “fingerprints” from other early 20th-century bronzes.

Alloy analysis revealed that five of the bronzes were cast during 1941 and 1942 in a Paris foundry owned by Émile Robecchi, a relatively little-known collaborator of Picasso. Silver was also found in the facial features of one of the sheet metal sculptures. The research findings were also revealed Saturday at the AAAS meeting.


Other artworks have also been revealing their secrets. Last month, for example, experts in the Netherlands identified two previously unknown drawings as works by Vincent van Gogh.

In 2017, a secret portrait of Mary, Queen of Scots that had been hidden for centuries beneath another painting was discovered.

Last year it also emerged that a recently discovered 235-year-old panoramic painting has the only known wartime depiction of George Washington’s Revolutionary War field tent.

Follow James Rogers on Twitter @jamesjrogers

Work In Progress Part Four

September 3rd, 2017

Work In Progress Part Four

Hello Everyone

This weekend was spent painting one of the garden scenes I have  been talking about over the last three weeks.  I concentrated on painting in the foreground using lemon yellow, titanium white, cobalt blue, ultramarine blue and cadmium red to paint in all the different types  of flowers in their various colours.  I painted some from memory and some from the pics i took around the Berkshire countryside, as Dinton Pastures did not have the variety of flowers I needed.  The day went pretty smooth my head was clear for a change, sometimes my thinking is clouded by too many tasks on the to do list and other things going on  in my life.  I finished the trees in the background and added in the sunshine on them and the lawn, I do need to finish the archway and tweak the trees in the background as they look one dimensional at the moment.  I did intend to do that today, which is Sunday but I did not sleep well last night and I woke up at 10.30am so half the morning and good light was gone.  It will be on the top of the list to complete the painting next weekend.

I have had a change of heart about the other four half finished, paintings, I don't like the way some of them have turned out so far, I couldn't get the colours right and the more paint I added the worse it got, urgh! it's time to let go,and as the bluebell scene I did last year is really popular I am going to create more bluebell scenes, and I can't wait to start them I am really excited to make them beautiful scenes.

Thank you for reading , don't forget to follow me for more blogs every Tuesday at 10:00am.  Like subscribe and follow me across my social me across my social media channels, until next time.

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New Artwork In Progress Part Two

August 22nd, 2017

New Artwork In Progress Part Two

Hello Everyone

Just a quick update on how  my five new paintings are progressing.  Before I began painting this set of new scenes I decided to only paint at the weekends and do all the business stuff during the week. It's Monday today, blog day and a chance to reflect on how the painting went  this weekend.  I concentrated on the garden scene with the arch trellis because i felt more inspiration toward it due to a dream I had, and it is typical of how I operate.  I always have intentions to work on all five paintings from start to finish but I end up feeling more inspiration for a particular painting than the others, and once that one is nearly finished, or finished I then have more of a pull toward one of the others and I work on that one in the same way.   The reason I feel a rush of inspiration for this painting is down to a dream I had about it. I dreamed a curator of a top art gallery saw the five paintings in their half finished state and said they were really good but a bit flat and I had to work on my chiaroscuro.  I took that as my subconscious  giving me hints on how to make my work more beautiful, and I know what I am going to do next to make it a reality  but I won't share with you just yet, you will have to wait and see.

I painted in the sky and trees on the right hand side of the painting, I know the over all scene looks really green but that is mainly down to the camera I used.  What you are seeing at the moment is the basic colours that  have been put down and I will build it up from here.  I have lots of ideas of what flowers and plants I would like to see at the sides of the painting, but I am having trouble whittling them down to about three or four different types.  The painting of the foreground went a bit wrong, I used too much water in the paint mix and on the brush, and it took off the existing paint as I applied a second layer.  After it was dry I applied another layer of paint using a dry brush and it sorted out the problem.  I painted the trees in with ease and the first application of the grass on the right went down easily, I am looking forward to putting more detail on top of it.

Thank you for reading don't forget to subscribe to my blogs, tv channel and follow me on social media, the links are below, until next time every Tuesday at 10.00am

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New Artwork In Progress

August 13th, 2017

New Artwork In Progress

Hello Everyone

Two weeks ago I went back to Dinton Pastures, which is a short drive from where I live. There have been a lot of developments to the park over the last few years such as a new play area for children has been built, and art exhibitions now take place in the fields behind the park. These latest developments have contributed to the increased traffic to the park and it was challenging finding a free parking space. I managed to park in the last free space, i reckon it is was artist's luck.
This time I am creating a combination of quintessentially English garden scenes and pretty landscapes. I gained my inspiration from a physcological thriller I was reading. In a particular chapter an English garden was described and the book also described the main character sketching and someone she knew painted beach scenes. All of this descriptive narrative was too much for my imagination and I added a book mark to the page I was currently reading and drove to Dinton Pastures to snap several different types of scenes and objects to create my own English Gardens and landscapes.  So far I have drawn out 5 different scenes and the half finished one attached is of my first English garden. I am pleased with it so far, it is becoming a beautiful and tranquil garden that you will be able to relax to. The colours I am using are cadmium yellow, titanium white, cobalt blue, cadmium red, ultramarine blue. I mixed my own different shades of green which i will use on the entire painting over using more shades of green which will unbalance the finished painting. Follow me on pinterest my user name is caravaggio2 to receive pic updates of the progression of this scene and the other scenes I am creating. There are pics of the other scenes for you to look at now, head on over.
Thank you for reading until the end, until next time

Keeping Up Motivation

January 31st, 2017

This undated photo provided by Australian Synchrotron and the National Gallery of Victoria shows an image appears, with X-ray fluorescence microscopy, beneath Edgar Degas' Portrait of a Woman. Staff at the National Gallery of Victoria in Melbourne, Australia, asked scientists from Australian Synchrotron to scan the painting with a high-definition X-ray beam produced by a particle accelerator called a synchrotron to unveil the image. (Australian Synchrotron and the National Gallery of Victoria via AP)
Hello Everyone

Today I want to share with you about how I keep up my motivation as an artist and business owner when I am going through slow and challenging times. I find it easy to keep motivated most of the time but when things are slow or go wrong I dont feel like throwing in the towel and that is because art is my true love, my passion, my all, there is no other work for me out there, I should know I have done everything else and hated it, apart from being a nurse, surgeon, policewoman, judge, solicitor, doctor and prison officer. When things dont work out how I expect them to i get angry, frustrated and for a few hours or days I have a rest and go out and do something else, and when I feel refreshed I go back to my work. I do find my inspiration and new found energy is naturally cyclical. Being able to sit and paint is so exhilirating like it is for adrenalin junkies to dive off the tallest building or mountain edge. It is part of me, the way I think and see the world and these emotions and mindset are stronger than the emotion of quitting. I read other artists struggles and tales of woe and it is encouraging to know other people go through similar struggles and down times. I have decided this year is the biggest breakthrough year for my art business, where I make the most money to date and take it to a new level and I cant wait to get started after the New Year, I already have something in place ready to start the first week in January. I hope whoever is reading this takes something away from it and if you are an artist, I hope you feel relieved it is not only you in the world who experiences challenges, and no the featured image is not me, and if it was well, I preserved well didnt I?

Happy New Year and I hope 2017 is a prosperous year for you all, thank you for subscribing and supporting me over the last three years, and long may it last.

Dont forget to subscribe if you havent already for more content, it is posted every Tuesday at 10.00m.



Art Prints v Original Prints

January 28th, 2017

Art Prints v Original Prints

Sometimes people think they are getting an original painting and they end up getting a print. To avoid confusion, it is becoming important to know how to distinguish a print from an original painting.
Art Prints
are multiples of the same piece, created through a printmaking technique. One of the most common types of prints is the one produced by a photo-mechanical process. The image is photographically transferred from an original source and is mass reproduced. Do not confuse this with original prints.
Original Prints
are artwork from a matrix, which is generally a single metal plate; stone block, wooden block or screen that is hand-made by the artist. Each impression is done by the artist or artisan and the matrix is later destroyed. The prints are traditionally signed and numbered in pencil by the artist and generally called Limited Edition Prints. The numbering is done in this format: 149/300. Original prints can also be considered investments and bring with them the level of status that mass reproductions do not.
Before you ask a museum curator, art collector, appraiser or other art expert, these tips can help you differentiate a Print from an Original Painting:
An Original Painting has textured brush strokes. Watercolor or gouache original paintings will typically be in a rough paper with a distinctive grain.
A Print is usually flat and has a dot matrix pattern, the same pattern you find in magazines or book images.
An Original Painting has irregular and uneven paint on the edges of the stretched canvas.
A Print usually has sharp, even and clean edges; where the buyer typically does not look.
An Original Painting examined under a strong light might show pencil lines from the artists original sketch and changes made by the artist while painting.
A Print frequently has a number of identification and a copyright logo printed in small letters.
An Original Painting has rich and vibrant colors, and overall, looks, feels and smells like an original.

13 Reasons Why An Original Painting In The Home Is As Important As A Bed

January 10th, 2017

13 Reasons Why An Original Painting In The Home Is As Important As A Bed

Having original art in the home is vital to your well being. Art is a key piece of furniture for many reasons and yet it is sometimes put on the back burner in comparison to other home objects. This list is dedicated to the understanding of importance of art from perspectives of interior design, well being, social atmosphere, creating a mood in the home, and more. One quote that stands out about the importance of original art is the following, You would never put fake books on your bookshelf, so why would you put fake art on your walls?

1. Creates Mood

Brain scans have revealed that looking at works of art trigger a surge of dopamine into the same area of the brain that registers desire, pleasure, and romantic love Click here for more info. Romantic, sublime landscapes provoke contemplation of nature and purity. Such works then create a mood of peace and are good for relaxation rooms such as the bedroom.
2. Adds Personal Character to the Home
We all love to express ourselves, be it through clothing, accessories, social media the list goes on! Original art in the home is a perfect way to express your artistic and aesthetic interests in a way different from most, for original artworks are one of a kind.

3. Makes Memories

Buying an original work of art is an experience. For whatever reason, you were drawn to a specific piece (or multiple). You may have seen it at a show opening, had a nice trip to the ice cream shop before hand. Whatever happened leading up to/during/after the purchase of a meaningful original work will be remembered every time you see it. This will not happen with a poster from Ikea.

4. Provides a Colour Palette
When rooms have a lot of colours, or many shades of the same colour, it can become overwhelming. An original work of art is a beautiful, meaningful way to tie everything together and create a general focal point.

5. Makes a Room Feel Finished
When walls are empty, a room does not necessarily look bad, but by no means does it look finished. Rooms with empty walls are functional rooms in a house. Rooms with original art work are comfortable rooms in a home.

6. Inspires and Fosters Creativity
This one is simple in rooms with no art, artistic expression is lacking and therefore the need and want for creativity is not very prominent. On the opposite end of the spectrum, original artworks foster creativity, expression, artistic inspiration. This is particularly important in homes with children as being surrounded by artwork will allow creative thinking. This idea is expanded on in reason 11.

7. Conversation Starter
As mentioned in reason 2, hanging original art in your home is a way of expressing oneself. That being said, guests will always be curious about the choice of artwork, the story, have questions about the artist, etc. It is a way to show off your art collection while having passionate conversations with house guests.

8. Supports Artists
One of the most important things about buying original artwork is that you are supporting an artists career. Each time you have a look at a work in your home, it provides a feel-good emotion that you are assisting an artist in achieving the success and recognition they deserve.

9. It is an Investment
Building off of reason 8, not only does owning original work in the home allow you to support artists careers, but it is also an investment. These artworks can be passed down through family and friends, be shared with loved ones for many years all while increasing in worth. This is never something that will be achieved with a $12 print from Walmart.

10. Creates a Livable Environment
Art can make rooms that are not necessarily home-y become comfortable working and living environments. A home office, for example, can transform from a place of work and business to one of relaxation and productivity all the with addition of an original work of art. Attached is an article explaining how artwork in office spaces improves employee productivity

11. Keeps the Brain Active
Art is very conceptual, artists use it as a medium to express personal thought, political or social issues, and to make us as viewers think. Some people do quizzes or crossword puzzles to keep their brain active, but another way to do so is to own original artwork in the home, to just sit, look, and think.

12. Relaxation
In a busy, fast-paced world that demands speed and productivity, home should be a place of relaxation. Coming home from a busy day at work to sit on your couch and stare at a TV or a blank wall is not as recharging or relaxing as enjoying an
artwork purchased with the means to create a positive mood.

13. Curating Your Own Gallery is Fun!
Last but certainly not least, curating a gallery is fun! Attending show openings, going to galleries, chatting with artists even, it is a fun experience! After a while you will start to notice a theme, in subject matter, colour, concept, etc. Playing with moods, composition, placement in the home, of all these reasons why to have art in the home, lets not forget the fact that it is simply something fun to do.

Tips On Buying Directly From The Artist

December 31st, 2016

Tips On Buying Directly From The Artist

Tips On Buying Art Directly From The Artist

Buying art from an artist can be much more casual (and, often, complicated) than buying artwork from a gallery or at an auction. Each artist may handle the transaction differently, and may include different things in the sale. To make the process simpler and ensure that you aren't missing out on anything important, you should enter the situation with a few key things in mind:

1. You don't need to buy the art right away. Typically when purchasing art, you have the luxury of time. Take a photo, bring it home, take measurements of the space where the work would go. It is rare that you would have to buy the artwork right then and there. There are some exceptions to this rule. If you are at a temporary event, like an art fair or an auction, or if you know that there is somebody else also considering purchasing this piece, you may need to expedite your decision making process. That's why it's a great idea to get the contact information from the artist and find out how long this work will be available.

2. Always get the facts. Whether you're purchasing the artwork on the spot, or taking time to think about it, there is vital information you should get from the artist.
Contact Information
Price Information
Obviously, the course of the conversation will naturally allow you to discover certain other important elements like their motivation, the stories behind their artwork, and their artistic history. All of these will help you form a deeper emotional connection to the piece in question. However, if you do not receive the artist's personal information, it may all be for nothing, as you may miss out on the opportunity to buy their work.

3. Artists are often willing to negotiate. If you see a work that is above your budget, be sure to inquire about the possibility of a discount. Tell the artist what about the work speaks to you, why you want it, and where you'll hang it. For artists, knowing that their work is going to be appreciated can make all the difference.

4. Obtain a signature and documentation. Even if you are not planning on selling the work later on, it is important that you make sure the artwork is signed and that you have the appropriate documentation. You should have a proof of purchase and a certificate of authenticity. Make sure that these have the artist's signature, date, and the amount of money that you purchased the work for. This will be valuable in the future, whether you end up reselling the work or if you want to buy insurance for it.

5. Inquire about materials and care tips. Some works, especially sculpture and mixed media, need special care instructions. Even for common media like paintings or photography, the artist may have some special instructions for the works. By taking the extra measure and asking early, you may end up extending the life of the artwork.

6. Stay connected. There are many advantages to staying connected with an artist after the purchase. For one, they may come out with more works in the future that will be of interest to you. Having multiple pieces by the same artist can unify a space and give it a great voice.
Additionally, when you stay in contact, you'll be the first to know if this artist begins to receive international success. There are several ways to stay connected with an artist these days. Follow them on social media. Set up a Google Alert for their name. Some artists will have a newsletter that you can subscribe to-just ask, or you'll never know!
Once you buy your artwork...
Enjoy it! Store the sales documentation somewhere safe, hang the work somewhere it will be appreciated, and relax.

M Year In Review

December 13th, 2016

Hello Everyone

I cannot believe we are a few weeks away from being at the end of 2016, this year has gone by so fast and I am already planning my business goals for next year. before the years starts I always look back at my achievements in my art business, and sometimes personal ones too, and this time I thought I would share them all with you.

At the beginning of the year I struggled with my health, it started 7 years ago after catching a viral cold and I was left with terrible nerve pain in my face, neck and head and a heaviness in the top right of my back which triggered my neck to swell and I would feel dizzy and sometimes get vertigo, this in turn gave me peculiar sensations in my stomach and entire body which resulted in not being able to eat properly. I was determined to find a cure, or some type of treatment which would give me better relief than just taking pills at night. I came across a local acupuncturist who over a period of 4 months restored me back to normality and I am able to eat well and function normally, I count this as a massive achievement. I applied to be a volunteer at an animal charity, a dream I have always wanted and never found the opportunity to do until February this year, it has brought me so much joy and fulfillment having direct contact with all farm and domestic animals I help look after, and in all weathers, later on this year I organised my own art exhibition in the barn of the charity to bring more awareness of the charity and raise funds for it, the Councillor of West Berkshire opened it and bought a painting. The exhibition was advertised in my local paper and three days later my local radio station rang me up and asked me in for an interview, of course I obliged, it was a very proud moment, as a result of the press I have sold more prints and original paintings, and it has inspired me to create more work which I finished in November. It has been a fantastic year for reaching major goals and I am so excited for next year to achieve even greater goals in my business and personal life.

I hope you all have a wonderful Christmas and see you next week



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