La Mandragola



❰PDF / Epub❯ ✅ La Mandragola Author Niccolò Machiavelli – E17streets4all.co.uk La Mandragore — Wikipdia Camping La Mandragola Italie Santa Lucia Bookingcom Situ Santa Lucia km d'Orosei l'tablissement La Mandragola propose un restaurant et une connexion Wi Fi gratuite S'ouvrant La Mandragore — Wikipdia Camping La Mandragola Italie Santa Lucia Bookingcom Situ Santa Lucia km d'Orosei l'tablissement La Mandragola propose un restaurant et une connexion Wi Fi gratuite S'ouvrant sur un balcon avec vue sur le jardin ou la mer tous les logements du camping sont uips d'une kitchenette avec un rfrigrateur et des plaues de cuisson Pour plus de commodit l'tablissement peut fournir des serviettes et du linge de lit moyennant des frais La Mandragola Montecatini Terme Menu Prix Restaurant Rserver une table La Mandragola Montecatini Terme sur Tripadvisor consultez avis sur La Mandragola not sur sur Tripadvisor et class sur restaurants Montecatini Terme La Mandragola cheval | Zone Turffr Retrouvez toutes les performances dtaills de La Mandragola course par course pour faire votre papier et analyser La Mandragola fr La Mandragola Machiavelli Niccolo Livres Capolavoro assoluto del teatro rinascimentale italiano La Mandragola anche un amaro e disilluso ritratto di Firenze e dell'Italia del primo Cinuecento abitata da uomini mossi dagli istinti pi RISTORANTE LOCANDA La Mandragola San Gimignano Ristorante Locanda La Mandragola San Gimignano consultez avis sur Ristorante Locanda La Mandragola not sur sur Tripadvisor et class sur restaurants San Gimignano Bienvenue La Mandragola Hotel San Gimignano Albergo Locanda La Mandragola est un Bed Breakfast et auberge San Gimignano dans le centre prs de Sienne dans la belle Toscane C'est aussi un restaurant avec cuisine toscane typiue La Mandragore film — Wikipdia La Mandragore titre original La Mandragola est une coproduction franco italienne ralise par Alberto Lattuada sorti en Le film est une adaptation de la comdie ponyme crite vraisemblablement en par Nicolas Machiavel Restaurant La Mandragola Montecatini Terme Menu avis % sur la carte et les boissons Restaurant La Mandragola Montecatini Terme Rservez gratuitement au restaurant La Mandragola confirmation immdiate de Restaurant La Mandragola Montecatini Terme Menu avis LA CUCINA Il ristorante La Mandragola sorge nel cuore di Montecatini Terme in provincia di Pistoia La cucina dello chef Luca Innocenti segue ricette regionali senza disdegnare influenze della tradizione mediterranea Sono infatti disponibili sia portate di terra sia di mare PIATTI CONSIGLIATI Da non perdere certamente i maccheroncini alla pistoiese le pappardelle al rag di lepre fr La Mandragola Machiavelli Niccolo Livres Not Retrouvez La Mandragola et des millions de livres en stock sur fr Achetez neuf ou d'occasion HOTEL LOCANDA La Mandragola SAN GIMIGNANO Italie La Mandragola propose galement un excellent menu services € pour leurs locataires dans le restaurant familial du mme nom ui se trouve dans le centre de ce superbe village Nous avons apprci la prsence d'un petit rfrigrateur dans la chambre Conseils il est prfrable d'arriver avant heures et de se munir d'un plan d'accs car vous devrez effectuer une partie du La Mandragola Italien Mthodes de langues Livres Culturacom propose la vente en ligne de produits culturels retrouvez un grand choix de CD et DVD jeux vido livres et les univers loisirs et cration Campeggio La Mandragola campinginfo Campeggio La Mandragola ♥ Trouvez votre emplacement de camping idal avec campinginfo pays emplacements de camping avis photos dcouvrir ds maintenant La Mandragola Ristorante Home | Facebook See of La Mandragola Ristorante on Facebook Log In Forgot account or Create New Account Not Now La Mandragola Ristorante Restaurant out of stars Opens in minutes Community See All people like this people follow this check ins About See All VIA RISORGIMENTO mi Get Directions Contact La Mandragola Ristorante on Profils La Mandragola | Facebook Afficher les profils des personnes ui s’appellent La Mandragola Inscrivez vous sur Facebook pour communiuer avec La Mandragola et d’autres personnes Turbulences manigances impertinences de Fra Timoteo Jean Lacroix reproduisant le schma des diffrents moments de la messe effectue de La Mandragola une lecture centre sur le rle de Fra Timoteo dont il montre u’il est le vritable metteur en scne de la pice Prsent mme uand il est absent vrai matre de la situation jusu’ la fin de la comdie virtuoso machiavlien et machiavliue pur produit de Florence et M Daniel MANDRAGOLA Prsident de COMPAGNIE FIDUCIAIRE Daniel MANDRAGOLA dirige entreprises mandats son mandat principal est Prsident au sein de l'entreprise COMPAGNIE FIDUCIAIRE MEDITERRANEENNE D'EXPERTISE COMPTABLE personnes CA € Daniel MANDRAGOLA volue dans le secteur d'activit de l'Immobilier.La Mandragola

Niccolò di Bernardo dei Machiavelli was an Italian political philosopher musician poet and playwright He is a figure of the Italian Renaissance and a central figure of its political component most widely known for his treatises on realist political theory The Prince on the one hand and republicanism Discourses on Livy on the other.

Paperback  · La Mandragola PDF/EPUB ò
  • Paperback
  • 57 pages
  • La Mandragola
  • Niccolò Machiavelli
  • English
  • 02 December 2016
  • 9780917974571

10 thoughts on “La Mandragola

  1. says:

    Mandragola The Mandrake Niccolò MachiavelliThe Mandrake is a satirical play by Italian Renaissance philosopher Niccolò Machiavelli Although the five act comedy was published in 1524 and first performed in the carnival season of 1526 Machiavelli likely wrote The Mandrake in 1518 as a distraction from his bitterness at having been excluded from the diplomatic and political life of Florence following the 1512 reversion to Medici rule The Mandrake takes place over a 24 hour period The protagonist Callimaco desires to sleep with Lucrezia the young and beautiful wife of an elderly fool Nicia Nicia above all else desires a son and heir but still has none Conspiring with both Ligurio a rascally marriage broker and a corrupt priest named Friar Timoteo Callimaco masuerades as a doctor He convinces Nicia to drug Lucrezia with mandrake claiming it will increase her fertility He adds however the dire warning that the mandrake will undoubtedly kill the first man to have intercourse with her Ligurio helpfully suggests to Nicia that an unwitting fool be found for this purpose A reluctant Lucrezia is eventually convinced by her mother and the priest to comply with her husband's wishes She allows a disguised Callimaco into her bed and believing that the events which caused her to break her marriage vows were due to divine providence thereafter accepts him as her lover on a permanent basisعنوانها «ماندراگولا»؛ «م‍ه‍ر گ‍ی‍اه»‌؛ نویسنده نیکولو ماکیاولی؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش سال 1974میلادی عنوان م‍ان‍دراگ‍ولا م‍ه‍ر گ‍ی‍اه‌؛ ن‍ویسنده‌ ن‍ی‍ک‍ول‍و م‍اک‍ی‍اول‍ی‌؛ مت‍رج‍م ه‍وش‍ن‍گ‌ پ‍ی‍رن‍ظر، مت‍رج‍م اش‍ع‍ار ب‍ه‍م‍ن‌ ف‍رس‍ی‌؛ تهران، 1352، در 73ص؛ موضوع نمایشنامه های نویسندگان ایتالیایی سده 16معنوان م‍ه‍ر گ‍ی‍اه‌؛ ن‍ویسنده‌ ن‍ی‍ک‍ول‍و م‍اک‍ی‍اول‍ی‌؛ مت‍رج‍م امیرحسین چهل تن؛ تهران، روشنگران؛ 1377؛ در 173ص؛ شابک 9645512913؛ کمدی «ماندراگولا»ی «ماکیاولی»، ماجرای مردی جوان، و زیبا، به نام «کالیماگو» است؛ که برای به‌ دست‌ آوردن دل «لوکرزیا»، زیباترین دختری که در «فلورانس» زندگی می‌کند، از «پاریس» به «فلورانس» می‌رود؛ «کالیماگو» پس از استقرار در شهر، و پرس‌وجو، درمی‌یابد که «لوکرزیا»، و همسرش، پس از شش سال، امیدوارند بچه‌ دار شوند؛ این یافته، برای «کالیماگو» اهمیت پیدا می‌کند، و بخت با او یار می‌شود، تا بتواند راهی به درون خانه ی «لوکرزیا» پیدا کند؛ در پی آن، او تغییر چهره می‌دهد، و خود را پزشکی سرشناس، و «پاریسی» معرفی می‌کند، که می‌تواند با استفاده از دانش خود، دارویی برای نازایی «لوکرزیا»، تجویز کند؛ سرانجام و در پی ابتکار بازیگر، یا همان دسیسه ی «کالیماگو»، «لوکرزیا» و همسرش، به دام می‌افتند؛ دارویی که «کالیماگو» تجویز می‌کند، شربت مهرگیاه ماندراگولا است؛ طنز تلخ «ماکیاولی» که دربرگیرنده ایده‌ های ایشان نیز هست، متوجه همه می‌شود چه آنان که «فریب داده‌ اند»، و یا آنانکه «فریب خورده‌ اند»؛ «ینچیا»، دکتر در حقوق، خودپسند و مغرور، با تمام لاف‌زدن‌های خود، به سادگی گول می‌خورد، «لوکرزیا» با تمام پاکدامنی‌ خویش، بالاخره به دام می‌افتد، و در گستردن این دام، مادر «لوکرزیا»، و کشیش بد، و پول‌دوست او، نقشی اساسی دارند؛ «لیگوریو» شخصی ست، که حرفه‌ اش فریب‌ دادن مردمان است، و هرگز غباری از شک، یا ندامت، بر آیینه ی ضمیرش نمی‌نشیند؛ عاشق «لوکرزیا»، مردی است فارغ از غم‌های زندگی، زندگی مرفهی دارد، و هدفش کامیابی، و خوشگذرانی است؛ «ماکیاولی» در «ماندراگولا»، با تأمل در خلق ‌و خوی شخصیت‌های نمایشی‌ خویش، تصویری زنده از مردمان «فلورانس» به نمایش می‌گذاردتاریخ بهنگام رسانی 10071399هجری خورشیدی؛ ا شربیانی

  2. says:

    Read in the BondanellaMusa translation in The Portable MachiavelliSilly and mostly not that funny as is the case with uite a lot of the comedy I've read that's over 150 years old Sometimes jokes can hold up as jokes even if their values are outdated but that isn't too often the case in The Mandrake Root and various absurd plot holes are apparently recognised but then disregarded It has its moments though and in general it was pacier and less boring than Virgins' Vows one of a trio of Polish comedies from the 1830s I read a couple of days before this As I find with a lot of older texts it was little details that were the most fascinating eg Machiavelli's resentment at still not getting a job commensurate with his abilities sometimes in lines about the writer of the play at other times in the words of gullible buffoon Nicia a nice touch of subtle self mockery Licentious behaviour at spas was already a thing well before the 18th century with which it's often most associated now Although there were spas holidays don't seem to have been an accepted part of life with standard routines a rich lawyer complains of the hassle of having to uproot his household to travel to one Some of Lucrezia's sentiments especially at the end may not feel plausible to the 21st century reader if only we had commentaries on plays from 16th century women to know if that was also the case for them but part of her backstory still rings true today She had made a solemn vow to attend morning mass for 40 days in a row but was sexually harassed or assaulted by a priest and stopped going half way through despite the gravity of such a promise she had to get a dispensation and Since that time she has been as nervous as a hareI was grateful to a Great Courses audio I finished a few weeks ago The Western Literary Canon in Context without it I wouldn't have recognised the significance of two important Classical references Firstly in the editor's note he has also managed to create a natural situation permitting him to observe the unities of time place and action without the slightest hint of any pedantic adherence to the so called rules of dramatic structure that mar many of the other neoclassical dramatic works produced during this same periodThis evidently referred to rules established in Aristotle's Poetics and which remained culturally important for a very long time Though the lecturer didn't spell it out they probably only loosened their grip over the course of the 20th century; it sounded as if Virginia Woolf still cared about it And another in the text a doctor of the law who learned a lot by reading his BoethiusBoethius was central to medieval thought and to the idea of Fortuna a favourite motif of Machiavelli's he's being mentioned ironically in this lineThe editor's note prompted me to read up a little on the comedies of Terence one of Machiavelli's main inspirations for this play and an essential of Latin education before the last hundred years The late Peter Brown's introduction to the Oxford edition of Terence explained that most of Terence's plays have plots involving rape and how rape and seduction were each viewed in the Roman world or less in reverse of how they would be thought of in the west in the 20th century with seduction being worse in the Roman context The plot of The Mandrake Root seems to sit almost midway between the Roman and contemporary attitudes it is kind of a seduction the circumstances would certainly be considered coercive today but the objective is for the woman to be willingly involved with the protagonist and the play celebrates it when she is The last is the opposite of the Roman social norm as described by Brown but also isn't the mainstream early modern Christian one either And the whole play is another work in which Machiavelli can sound amoral and not very Christian You're probably not going to read this play unless you are a geek about early modern literature or doing some kind of research or course and I would say that's uite appropriate I don't think it's a hidden gem that a wider audience might love but it's pretty short and can be interesting at times in a historical source kind of way2 3 May 2020

  3. says:

    This book really brought out the worst in peopleThe reactions to it today in my Political Theory class were repugnant Rape apologism victim blaming sexism misogynyI hated this play but I suppose it brought out some passionate responses in me a silver liningCertainly connects to Machiavelli's views on how people should behave and raises some interesting uestions what does it truly mean to be happy? Is ignorance bliss in the case of a buffoon like Nicia? How has Lucrezia changed? One student called her a 'harlot' Perhaps we should burn her at the stake for exercising her agency in the only way possibleThis review is a little incoherent because of how furious the class discussions made me The I know it's horrendously sexist ha ha reaction is not acceptable

  4. says:

    Mandragola A Modern Movie Adaptation Black screenLoud club music plays; the lyrics are indistinguishable but probably have something to do with sex booze and swagA group of men sit around a table and are drinking copious amounts of alcoholCAL Yo chicks from your city? UggglyCAM Yeah well even if they are I have a cousin that is hot enough for all of the girls in my hometown Her name is LucyBlack screenWHAT WOULD YOU DOShot of CAL creeping LUCY who shakes her mane of hair behind her dramatically as she puts on a pair of sunglasses at the poolside IF THE ONLY GIRL YOU WANTEDShot of LUCY stripping and being creeped by CAL WAS TAKEN?Shot of LUCY tucking her hair behind her ear; her diamond wedding ring sparkling on her fingerDramatic pauseNICK I want to start a familyLUCY crying I know nothing's workingCue pop song at the top of the chartsCAL dreamily I'll do anything to hook up with herCUT to HOSPITAL where CAL is dressed as a doctorYes I see the problem sir Your wife is infertile but I have just the thing to help herNICK What???CAL I have medicine that can fix that infertility Only thing the first man your wife sleeps with after taking the medicine will dieNICK where are we ever going to find someone to make this huge sacrifice?camera closeupCAL winksTHE MANDRAKEComing soon to theatres everywhereDamn obviously my sleep deprived brain decided that it would be a great idea to write an awful modern fanfic styled movie trailer take on Mandragola Albeit y’know that not exactly happening that movie trailer did cover several plot pointsEssentially this play takes place in Florence and is about Callimaco a man who wants to sleep with Messer Nicia's beautiful wife Lucrezia Messer Nicia is incredibly stupid Callimaco in conjunction with a guy named Ligurio and Fra Timoteo manage to convince him that Lucrezia will become fertile if she drinks a potion made of mandrake However the crew manage to convince Messer Nicia that the first man to sleep with Lucrezia will die which allows for them to also convince Nicia that Lucrezia sleeping with another man is a GREAT ideaSo basically How can I convince a married woman to sleep with me against her wishes?I didn't even have to try to read this through a feminist lens The sexism screamed at me from within the pages and wildly flailed in my direction I couldn't ignore it if I triedRegardless of the understanding that sexism was much prevalent in the society that Machiavelli lived in the misogyny within Mandragola personally made me very very uncomfortable Where some people may be able to disregard the sexism and enjoy the play I was not able to uotations like The real sin is to displease your husband and All women are a little light in the head; if one of them can string two words together she is considered a marvel in the country of the blind the one eyed man is king were amongst those that just made me cringe Machiavelli obviously isn't the beacon of moral goodness so my disapproval stems mostly from the fact that the sexist plot leeched at my ability to enjoy itOn the other hand apparently there is a way to read this play as a political satire where women are Italy or something of the sort I evidently didn't read the play that way Perhaps the sexist elements are understood differently in reading the play as a political satire rather than a simple comedy I might have to return to this one after gaining a better understanding of history during that time periodSome nice uotations taken out of context so they sound profoundAs far as conscience is concerned you have to accept this common rule the good must never be sacrificed for fear of the evilFear of the evil is greater than the evil itself The 'evil' is Lucrezia having sex with someone other than her husband But heyOverall it's a uick play and a lesser known work of Machiavelli Despite my ualms with its treatment of women it did manage to hold my attentionEntertainment value 25Writing ualitystyle 355Readability 25 5 being the most difficult to readCharacters depthdevelopment 15Plot 155The edition of 'Mandragola' that I read was a part of the anthology Eight Great Comedies and was translated by JR Hale This book that was lent to me by my school as a part of our English unit on comedy where we briefly studied The Importance of Being Earnest another play within the volume As this school year is coming to an end I figured that I should try to read some of the other comedies while I had the book in my hands

  5. says:

    This is a comedic play by Machiavelli The plot is straight forward and Machiavellian A young man and his acuaintances concoct a scheme to seduce the young and beautiful wife of a rich fool It is a useful disproof to some new kinder gentler interpretations of Machiavelli It is in the scheming protagonist school of romantic comedies which are my favorite The plot is straight forward and the scheme is not really ever set back It is uite dirty at times but the 16th century was sexually explicit than anytime until the 20th century It is the kind of play that can attract labels of sexism I suppose uite fairly but to me a sophisticated reader should be able to handle it without a problem I am not a big fan of just dismissing works because they fail to love up to twentieth century morality More importantly it is thoroughly Machiavellian Every one in the play looks after their own interests at the expense of everyone else The heroes of the play are the ones that scheme the best Everyone is trying to deceive everyone else The figures of fun in the play are not either the bad people or the good people but the ones who scheme the worst Hence the elderly husband is a person who has married for an heir and to get a hot wife but in his own ruthlessness goes to extreme lengths to get himself cuckolded Its a very cynical play but also very light and socially satirical It has a completely amoral Friar who is a confessor and there are bits and pieces around the confessional which are surprising in how far they goThe comedy shows the lighter humane side of Machiavelli It puts his philosophy naturally into a stream of romantic comedy that was at its height in the Restoration period and in the screwball comedies of the 30s and 40s Interesting and worth reading

  6. says:

    A short and dynamic comedy the play portrays the reality of Machiavelli's time and seeks to apply a let's say non moralizing lesson view spoilerWith a good dose of satire he reveals how the folly of those who make the laws and the perversion of the Church the nobles and the rich can corrupt even the purity of Lucretia hide spoiler

  7. says:

    This was unexpectedly goodI read The Prince and this one is definitely up to it although this was way comical especially in the characterisation of the peopleThey were stock types just as Classic theatre's characters but they were symbol of humanity in the negativeThe story reminded me of Boccaccio's novellas of Decameron particularly the ones about jokes with the use of intelligenceThe moral of Mandragola is the negative essence of humanity and we can see that because any of the characters is innocent nor can be considered as a positive modelThe skepticism we find in The Prince is pretty clear in this book as wellIlaria

  8. says:

    In a surprising aesthetic turn Machiavelli pumps out a slap stick farce in The Mandrake the story of a man who—in typical “ends justify the means” style—concocts an elaborately deceptive scheme to bed the woman he desires While thematically Mandragola clearly preaches Machiavelli’s uniue ideology the play also contains a series of intriguing departures from Machiavelli’s viewpoint and traditional Renaissance dramatic tropes In the opening of the play the author presents a chorus of shepherds and nymphs who in turn provide a segue into the prologue which finally leads into the action of the play proper Why does Machiavelli provide not one but two expository “frames?” Is this a play within a play within a play? Also the integration of shepherds and nyphms is a uniue addition—is this a carry over of the comedic tradition pioneered by ancient Greek satyr plays and medieval farces like the Second Shepherd’s Play? What would this prologue to the prologue add to a contemporary adaptation of The Mandrake?Moving on to the prologue itself Machiavelli offers an incredibly meta introduction to the play a la Plautus In particular the playwright seems preoccupied with illustrating his intent which happens to be wicked cynical Why did Machiavelli write The Mandrake? From the horse’s mouth to “make his dull unhappy days pass pleasantly” In addition to this Machiavelli hates on his potential critics pretty fiercely; in doing so the Italian essayist asks what’s the purpose of making art anyway? A weighty uestion to start an otherwise care free comedy The Mandrake showcases lots of idiom – why? Is this a common trope in Italian Renaissance drama? If anything this characteristic of the play adds a heavy dose of collouial flavor which fits well with the characters’ preoccupation with geography Italian s and being sufficiently metropolitan In addition to peppered idiom Mandragola is rife with casual asides even in the form of full speeches In sharing these asides the characters create a uniue dynamic—the audience becomes intimately involved through awareness and in turn passive acceptance in the play’s overarching conceit How could this be amplified to create an environment in which the audience felt like real accomplices to the crime of Lucrezia’s deception? This would most certainly enhance the moral ambiguity of the play On the other hand would it sacrifice the laughs? I dunno uncomfortable laughter is always pretty amusing tooAny contemporary review of Mandragola would be insufficient without mention of the play’s overwhelming misogyny Most notably The Mandrake is chauvinistic in its central conceit with the aid of Ligurio Callimaco lies to Lucrezia and her husband Nicia in order to have sex with the heroine More specifically however Machiavelli displays the work’s misogynism moments like Brother Timothy’s speech about women being grueling to talk to though great to exploit for money in a confessional Since the play was written in the 16th century it’s unsurprising that Mandragola possesses a chauvinistic air—this conclusion in and of itself is pretty unremarkable However a director of a contemporary adaptation of The Mandrake should definitely consider this aspect of the play before mounting the production Should contemporary directors continue to stage The Mandrake? Consideration of its misogyny should not serve as a deterrent from its staging If anything this aspect of the play should become a jumping off point for post show conversation with the audience Is The Mandrake chauvinistic? How could a contemporary director adapt this show—for example through gender blind casting—to undercut or comment upon the show’s gender dynamics?One particular moment in The Mandrake that stuck out to me was a moment of Callimaco’s apprehension about Machiavellian tactics At one point Callimaco notes that when he does achieve what he wants bedding Lucrezia he will most assuredly be dissatisfied as a result of the guilt associated with this grand deception How much of this is the voice of Machiavelli? Is the playwright paying lip service to the opposite side of the debate or does Machiavelli truly have reservations about his iconic “ends justify the means” ideology?With all its thematic ambivalence The Mandrake offers directors lots of leeway for directorial interpretation At its core is the play cruelly deceptive? Blindly farcical? This kind of flexibility makes Mandragola a dream to direct

  9. says:

    This is a really interesting play because it seems like remarkably little happens The plot is uite short and focuses mostly on one guy and his friend trying to trick this old man into letting the guy sleep with the old man's young attractive wife Compared to modern plays or to something like Shakespeare there is little action and comparatively little scheming Things just seem to play directly out with no real major twists in the plot which seems very odd to a modern reader used to suspense and reversalsOne useful context for understanding this play is the comedia dell'arte tradition As I understand comedia dell'arte one of the common storylines is the young manmen tricking the old man into letting him sleep with a young wife and into giving up a large amount of money which this play also features I am not familiar enough with the comedia to really say whether it seems like Machiavelli is accurately and seriously using the form or whether he's satirizing it the way many historians now suggest that The Prince is a satire

  10. says:

    Absolutely brilliant work Machiavelli shows his innovation and genius with this comedy To preface this play one must look at what style he was writing in The Florentine theater had commissioned people to write plays in concordance with the norms of Roman Comedy Machiavelli however not only wrote this play in the native language but also set it in Florence something that had never been done All Greek and thus Roman Comedies were staged in Athens Further he has created an entirely new plot Something that had not been done since the days of Menander Innovative conventions aside this play was so hilarious and revolutionary that there is record of it having to stop during performance because the audience was stage rushing Just think about that People were stage rushing a play because it was so good We only think of such an even occurring at a concert Needles to say this is one of the greatest if not the best comedies of the Renaissance

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