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Preview: Encounter

Encounter - Program podcast



Encounter invites you to connect intellectually, emotionally and intuitively across a broad spectrum of topics. The program regularly reflects on the religious experience of multicultural Australia, giving access to voices and experiences that are not oft



Copyright: Copyright 2016, Australian Broadcasting Corporation. All Rights Reserved.
 



Networking faiths

Thu, 12 Feb 2015 11:05:00 +1100

Australia’s very first interfaith network runs a thriving ‘faith tour’, with the cooperation of sixty or so volunteers and the myriad mosques, temples and churches in its cluster of ten suburbs. Join a busload of Catholic school students on tour and encounter elephant-eared Ganesha, the Buddha’s relics, and mosque dress code.These religious leaders from the City of Greater Dandenong celebrated 25 years of interfaith networking with a bell-ringing performance. (Photo by Lesley Delcourt)


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Does God belong in school?

Sat, 07 Feb 2015 00:30:00 +1100

Does God belong in school?


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God, eternity and the big questions

Sat, 31 Jan 2015 00:30:00 +1100

Eternity is a learning curve.


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Guess who's coming to dinner

Sat, 24 Jan 2015 17:05:00 +1100

This Encounter in the Central Australian desert introduces Morris Stuart, a former pastor who was born in British Guyana in the Caribbean. He uses sacred music to help empower indigenous people, working with local choirs in Central Australia, Alice Springs and, most recently, with the famous South African Soweto Gospel Choir.Farewell at Jesus' Footprint, outside Hermannsburg (Photo: John Cleary)


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Voluntourism

Sat, 17 Jan 2015 17:05:00 +1100

Encounter delves into the good, the bad, and the ugly sides of volunteering overseas.(Bartosz Hadyniak/ Vetta)


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Dreaming of the Caliphate

Sat, 10 Jan 2015 17:05:00 +1100

Does Islam need a Caliphate? The extravagant brutality of the IS group in Syria and Iraq has Muslims worldwide saying that if this is the restored Caliphate, we want no part of it. But what about the idea of a “proper” pan-Islamic polity, established and run according to Koranic principles? How might it work – and how likely is it to happen?Ottoman Caliphate Army soldiers, Turkey circa 1920 (Photo: Wikimedia Commons)


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A Short History of Hell

Sat, 03 Jan 2015 17:05:00 +1100

If someone tells you to go to Hell, you’ve probably got a good picture in your mind of what you’ll find when you get there: Somewhere deep underground, devils with pointy tails, lots of fire and brimstone. But where does our western idea of Hell come from and why does it take this particular form? And what can Hell's most famous architect – Dante – teach us about living together in the modern world?Hieronymus Bosch: The Garden of Earthly Delights (detail) (Museo del Prado, Madrid)


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Things Can Only Get Better

Sat, 27 Dec 2014 17:05:00 +1100

A tribute to distinguished poet, priest, scholar and educator, Peter Steele who died on 27 June 2012. Peter Steele’s poetry has appeared in seven volumes and last month his final book of ‘essays in poetry’ was published as Braiding the Voices. This program features Peter Steele in conversation, his poems, and reflections on the life and work of this notable Australian cultural figure.Peter Steele, poet, priest and educator (photo courtesy of John Leonard Press)


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Advent Carols from the Choir of Christ Church St Laurence

Sat, 20 Dec 2014 17:05:00 +1100

A musical Encounter this week, as we join the Choir of Christ Church St Laurence for a service of Advent Carols.Vladimir Mother of God - Earle Backen (printmaker), Christ Church St Laurence interior (Photo: Diana Panuccio)


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Aussie Buddhism

Sat, 13 Dec 2014 17:05:00 +1100

Encounter delves into Buddhism's long history in Australia and how it has adapted to this land and its people, and it's not as peaceful as you might imagine.Seated closest to the shrine are Leo Berkeley and Marie Byles (Courtesy of Paul Croucher)


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God in a seizure

Sat, 06 Dec 2014 17:05:00 +1100

Religious mystics have often experienced visions and trance-like states that they say come directly from God. But in the modern era, there's speculation that these figures may have been experiencing hallucinations brought on by epilepsy – and indeed many people today with similar neurological conditions say that their seizures can often come in the form of intensely mystical or religious experience.Patient in the "ecstatic" phase of a seizure at La Salpêtrière hospital, Paris c.1880 (Photo: P. Regnard, Wikimedia Commons)


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Christians of Asia

Sat, 29 Nov 2014 17:05:00 +1100

When people talk about “The Asian Century”, they’re usually referring to the expected economic and political dominance of Asia over the next hundred years. But if the growth of Christianity in the region continues, then the 21st century could also turn out to be the Asian Christian Century.Chinese-English bible (Photo: GnuDoyng, Wikimedia Commons)


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Not peace but a sword

Sat, 22 Nov 2014 17:05:00 +1100

Is religion intrinsically violent? Many atheists say yes - while many religious believers see their faith tradition as being about peace and harmony. This week we complicate both pictures.Abraham sacrificing Isaac (Laurent de la Hyre, 1650)


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A Day in the Life, pt.3 - Mary Nolan

Sat, 15 Nov 2014 17:05:00 +1100

There's a back story to the upcoming Meredith Music Festival (Australia's hippest festival?) about a woman whose life God 'interrupts'. That's the way Mary Nolan puts it.Mary Nolan with husband John and son Chris, at the races. (Courtesy: Mary Nolan)


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A Day in the Life, pt.2 - Khaled Sabsabi

Sat, 08 Nov 2014 17:05:00 +1100

A day in the life of Khaled Sabsabi - war refugee, visual artist, hip hop producer and much more.Blake Prize-winning artist Khaled Sabsabi was born in Lebanon and arrived in Sydney aged 12 (Joanne Saad)


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A Day in the Life, Pt. 1 - Wandering Monk

Sat, 01 Nov 2014 17:00:00 +1100

Have you met Jason Chan the walking Buddhist monk yet? Find out about his journey from far north Queensland to Sydney walking barefoot.Jason Chan wandering in Milbrodale, NSW (Tricia Hogbin)


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Facebook and Jihad: Inside Sydney's Muslim Community

Sat, 18 Oct 2014 17:00:00 +1100

The Muslim community in Australia is anxious: militant Islam is on the rise in the Middle East and spreading around the globe. The Australian government has reacted by increasing the surveillance powers of intelligence services. How are the new laws and the media hype impacting the Sunni Muslim community in Sydney, and what are their solutions to the rising discontent?Mohammed, Melissa and their children - Eid in the Park - Bicentennial Park, Homebush (Photo: Kylie Grey)


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Dreaming of the Caliphate

Sat, 11 Oct 2014 17:05:00 +1100

Does Islam need a Caliphate? The extravagant brutality of the IS group in Syria and Iraq has Muslims worldwide saying that if this is the restored Caliphate, we want no part of it. But what about the idea of a “proper” pan-Islamic polity, established and run according to Koranic principles? How might it work – and how likely is it to happen?Ottoman Caliphate Army soldiers, Turkey circa 1920 (Photo: Wikimedia Commons)


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No justice, no peace – ISIS out of the Middle East

Sat, 04 Oct 2014 17:05:00 +1000

As ISIS militants continue their mission to purge Iraq of its minority populations, diaspora Iraqi Christians campaign in defence of those they have left behind. Who are these Christians?Demonstrators gather in Melbourne's Federation Square in support of a UN backed safe haven in northern Iraq for Christians and other Iraqi minorities.


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Kafka's Prague

Sat, 27 Sep 2014 17:05:00 +1000

Jewish communities across Europe are currently feeling the cold winds of history blowing, as the recent rise in anti-Semitic attacks stirs terrible memories. This week we trace the similarities and differences between then and now, via a walking tour of Prague, using Franz Kafka as our guide. Why Kafka? Because he was there last time it happened.Cafe Kafka, a landmark in a city full of Kafka kitsch. (Lyn Gallacher)


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Saints, strangers and enemies

Sat, 20 Sep 2014 17:05:00 +1000

The 20th century was haunted by the figure of the enemy - that often spectral, but sometimes all-too-real threat to national well-being and way of life. This second of a two-part series explores the fundamental drama of ethics – how to discern whether a stranger is in fact an enemy, or a bearer of divine grace, and the way that the surprising and often unconventional example of modern "saints" can expand our moral vision.In our desire to be protected from harm, have we closed ourselves off from the miracle of hospitality?


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God, good and evil

Sat, 13 Sep 2014 17:05:00 +1000

Has the 20th century left Western society so overwhelmed by the threat of evil that it can no longer imagine the Good?Parade, Nazi Germany.


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What price justice?

Sat, 06 Sep 2014 17:05:00 +1000

The law is set up to dispense justice and compensation. But justice doesn't always means the same thing to everybody - and for people who have been the victims of terrible crimes, compensation is far from being the end of the story.Lady Justice, Central Criminal Court, London (Photo: Tony Hisgett, Wikimedia Commons)


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Selling God's House

Sat, 30 Aug 2014 17:05:00 +1000

Financial pressures are escalating for traditional Christian churches, as secularism rises and child abuse compensation payouts loom. Find out how the mission of the church is changing by the enforced sale of many of their buildings and properties to pay debts.Seaspray Anglican Church, Victoria (JenniHenderson;ABCGippsland)


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Guess who's coming to dinner

Sat, 23 Aug 2014 17:05:00 +1000

This Encounter in the Central Australian desert introduces Morris Stuart, a former pastor who was born in British Guyana in the Caribbean. He uses sacred music to help empower indigenous people, working with local choirs in Central Australia, Alice Springs and, most recently, with the famous South African Soweto Gospel Choir.Farewell at Jesus' Footprint, outside Hermannsburg (Photo: John Cleary)


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Texts and traditions

Sat, 16 Aug 2014 17:05:00 +1000

'Texts and Traditions' takes a brace of texts that have found new, 21st century interpreters. Studies of a 19th century manuscript of Hindu deities, the statutes of confraternities in 16th century Bologna, and a 10th century manuscript copy of some of Pope Gregory the Great’s sixth century letters throw surprising light on the present. Or is it that the present illuminates the past?- from 'Hindu Idols', a 19th century manuscript in the NGV collection, on view in the Gallery of South and South East Asian Art (Courtesy: National Gallery of Victoria)


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Padres: Australia's WWI military chaplains

Sat, 02 Aug 2014 17:00:00 +1000

On the centenary of the outbreak of the WWI, we focus on the men and women known affectionately as ‘padres’, chaplains who have served the Australian Army officially since 1913. At the heart of the program is the untold story of one of Australia’s earliest WWI padres, an Anglican minister who by war's end was Major The Reverend R.H. Pitt-Owen.Medals belonging to WW1 Anglican padre, Major The Reverend R.H. Pitt-Owen (Geoff Wood, courtesy Pitt-Owen family archive)


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A modern death

Sat, 26 Jul 2014 17:05:00 +1000

Tasmanian Rob Cordover had motor neurone disease and in 2009, before he could choke to death, he died with medical help. That help can get you 14 years’ jail in Australia. His wife Nica, their kids, and their helpers still can’t be sure the police are not coming.


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Aboriginal Islam

Sat, 19 Jul 2014 17:05:00 +1000

This week we explore the early history of Muslim immigration to Australia, focusing on the connections between Muslim immigrants and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders. A story of surprising encounters and unexpected histories.Steve Satour with a photo of his grandparents, in Alice Springs (Janak Rogers)


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Indonesia - forming the Islamic future

Sat, 12 Jul 2014 17:05:00 +1000

As Indonesians made their democratic voting choices in 2014, they were also flagging a way forward for the nation's significant Islamic education sector and its key institutions, the pesantren, the madrasah and the State Islamic universities. In Encounter, find out about pesantren, and hear of an ambitious dream for Indonesian Islamic higher education as a new global centre for Muslim intellectual life.Indonesian students of an Islamic boarding school listen to an ustadz, an Islamic cleric's sermon, in the city of Medan, on the island of Sumatra, on June 30, 2014, as the world's most populous Muslim-majority country celebrates the holy month of Ramadan.  (SUTANT ADITYA/AFP/Getty Images)


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Instant Karma's gonna get you

Sat, 05 Jul 2014 10:27:00 +1000

Everyone seems to think they know what karma means, but Buddhists and Hindus are facing challenges today due to a misunderstanding of karma and its twin rebirth.Gold Reincarnation Mandala with Horus Eye (Augustinc, Getty Images)


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Evolving Towards Perfection - Zoroastrianism Today

Sat, 28 Jun 2014 17:05:00 +1000

No-one really knows how old Zoroastrianism is. Herodotus makes mention of something like it in the fifth century BCE, but Zoroastrianism almost certainly pre-dates Judaism, and may even be older than the Vedic tradition which gave birth to Hinduism. Surprisingly, the adherents of this ancient religion believe their theological goal to be still incomplete.


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Darkness and Enlightenment: Faith, Reason and Judaism

Sat, 21 Jun 2014 17:05:00 +1000

Jews often say that Judaism is about "deed, not creed", and that the ethical question of how to live is far more urgent that the theological one of what to believe. Why then does Judaism have such a rich history of thought and philosophy? And what is the origin of the stereotype of the "Jewish intellectual"?A Hebrew translation of Maimonides' Guide for the Perplexed (originally written in Arabic), dating from 1347. (Royal Library in Copenhagen)


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Radicals and Moderates: Faith, Reason and Islam

Sat, 14 Jun 2014 17:05:00 +1000

In recent years, Muslims in the West have come under increasing pressure to practice "moderate" Islam - i.e. an Islam that embraces the various legacies of the European Enlightenment, which include secularism and a certain kind of rationality. But is a moderate or "reasonable" religion one that sells itself short?A page from "The Canon of Medicine" (1030) by Abu Ali Ibn Sina, aka Avicenna ( Institute of Manuscripts of Azerbaijan National Academy of Sciences)


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Foolishness to the Greeks: Faith, Reason and Christianity

Sat, 07 Jun 2014 17:05:00 +1000

First in a three-part series on faith and reason. Religion comes under fire from atheists because it's supposedly irrational, requiring the believer to sign up to propositions that amount to nonsense. How do—or how should—faith and reason interact?The Pilgrim Meets Reason and Hard Understanding (manuscript illustration, 1400-1450) (Koninklijke Bibliotheek - The National Library of The Netherlands)


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The Angels of LA

Sat, 31 May 2014 17:05:00 +1000

Encounter visits the underside of Los Angeles, where the United States' economic recession is biting hard into the lives of the poor and the marginalised.Homeboy Industries mural, Los Angeles (Photo: Homeboy Industries)


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A Conversation with Peter Sculthorpe

Sat, 24 May 2014 17:05:00 +1000

For several decades, Peter Sculthorpe has been Australia's most prolific and profiled composer. In that time he has developed his own vision for the spiritual and moral dimensions of Australia. In conversation with Florence Spurling, Peter Sculthorpe takes us from Tasmania to the many places his music and spirit have since travelled.Peter Sculthorpe


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The Centre

Sat, 17 May 2014 17:05:00 +1000

The third program in Encounter's archive series. In January 1988, Australia was getting started on its Bicentenary celebrations - but in indigenous communities, many were wondering just what it was that they were supposed to be celebrating. This program visits the Tasmanian Aboriginal Centre, and hears reflections from local indigenous people on 200 years of trauma and triumph.Tasmanian Aboriginal Centre Inc. logo


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Shakespeare's Gift

Sat, 10 May 2014 17:05:00 +1000

Shakespeare has acquired quasi-religious status in Western culture and beyond. But how do we trace the religious threads in Shakespeare’s own life and work? and why have his plays become so influential?William Shakespeare


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A Family Life

Sat, 03 May 2014 17:05:00 +1000

The first in a month-long series of programs from the Encounter archives. This week: an extraordinary story of grief, courage, resilience - and unexpected joy, as a Melbourne family comes to terms with their son's severe injury in a road accident.Anthony and Annie


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All The World’s A Stage: an Encounter with Pope John Paul II

Sat, 26 Apr 2014 17:05:00 +1000

He was seen in person by more people than anyone else in human history. Pope John Paul II brought the Catholic Church to the world as the second-longest serving pontiff, and was beloved for it. On the eve of his canonisation by the Vatican, we ask - what forces shaped this man? And what sort of legacy did he leave the world?Pope John Paul II at Old Yankee Stadium, New York City, October 1979 (Photo: Thomas J. O'Halloran, U.S. News & World Report magazine)


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The Last Prisoner of the Vatican – an Encounter with Pope John XXIII

Sat, 19 Apr 2014 17:05:00 +1000

First in a two-part series on the two-part Papal canonisation that's about to take place in Rome. This week: Pope John XXIII, the man who fifty years ago began driving the locomotive of Catholic Church reform by inaugurating the Second Vatican Council. But who was he? And how is his influence being felt in the Church and in secular society today?Angelo Giuseppe Roncalli, Pope John XXIII (1959) (Photo from the Patriarchate of Venezia)


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Nicholas of Cusa and the Instruction of Ignorance

Sat, 12 Apr 2014 17:00:00 +1000

On a slow boat journey from Constantinople to Venice in the early 15th century, scholar and papal diplomat Nicholas of Cusa set modern scientific method in train when he conceived of the value of ignorance as a means towards knowledge. The more one learns of one’s unknowing the more learned one is.from a painting by Meister des Marienlebens, located in the St Nikolaus hospital at Bernkastel-Kues (Germany) (Wikimedia Commons)


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The Founding Catastrophe

Sat, 29 Mar 2014 17:05:00 +1100

In this year of the 100th anniversary of World War I —the 'founding catastrophe' of the 20th century—we look at life for German Jews before, during and after the Great War.Night landscape, The Garden of Exiles, The Jewish Museum Berlin (Photo: Jens Ziehe. Copyright: The Jewish Museum Berlin)


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Voluntourism

Sat, 22 Mar 2014 17:00:00 +1100

Encounter delves into the good, the bad, and the ugly sides of volunteering overseas.(Bartosz Hadyniak/ Vetta)


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Trouble in the flesh

Sat, 15 Mar 2014 17:05:00 +1100

Our cultural obsession with body image is often blamed on the media. But from the story of Eve and her suspect desire for forbidden fruit to the persistence of such ascetic traditions such as fasting, Christianity has influenced the ways in which we shape our bodies in the service of transforming our souls."Eve" by Anna Lea Merritt (1844-1930) (Wikimedia Commons)


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A Short History of Hell

Sat, 08 Mar 2014 05:05:00 +1100

If someone tells you to go to Hell, you’ve probably got a good picture in your mind of what you’ll find when you get there: Somewhere deep underground, devils with pointy tails, lots of fire and brimstone. But where does our western idea of Hell come from and why does it take this particular form? And what can Hell's most famous architect – Dante – teach us about living together in the modern world?Hieronymus Bosch: The Garden of Earthly Delights (detail) (Museo del Prado, Madrid)


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Faith in Drag

Sat, 01 Mar 2014 17:05:00 +1100

The second of the Ten Commandments says that “thou shalt not make unto thee any graven image”. And yet the making and selling of Christian devotional objects has become a thriving business today. Hindus are more relaxed about the role of objects in religious practice – but even so, the secular appropriation of Hindu icons can cause offence. This week Allison Chan explores the world of religious material culture.Collage of plastic figurines (Getty Images)


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Bread and Body, Wine and Blood

Sat, 22 Feb 2014 17:05:00 +1100

For 2000 years Christians have pondered Jesus’ words at the Last Supper—‘Do this in memory of me’—and in thanksgiving Christians of almost all persuasions do take bread and sometimes wine, bless it and share it. This practice has profoundly influenced ‘western culture’ and it remains provocative – to religious, intellectual and social action and thought.'The Adoration of the Mystic Lamb', The Ghent Altarpiece, 1432, (c1900-1920). A print after the lower half of the central panel in the St Bavo Cathedral, Ghent, from Art History and Literature Illustrations, by Jessie Noakes, Virtue and Co, (London, c1900-1920). (Photo by The Print Collector/Print Collector/Getty Images)


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Whistleblowers

Sat, 15 Feb 2014 17:05:00 +1100

The whistleblower performs a valuable service in a world where large corporate entities have a lot of power, but not always a lot of moral restraint in protecting and furthering their interests.


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