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By David Loftus
May 6, 2007

When the screening ended, the crowd leapt to its feet to applaud and cheer the subject of the newly-completed (or rather, nearly-completed) documentary. Characteristically, but good-naturedly, he shouted: “Stop! Stop! I’ll only say something that’ll alienate you later!”

On Thursday, April 19, “Dreams with Sharp Teeth,” a new film by the producers of Werner Herzog’s “Grizzly Man,” received its first public screening at the Writers Guild Theatre in Los Angeles.

The audience included Herzog, guitarist Richard Thompson (whose lively acoustic tunes graced the soundtrack), Josh Olson (Academy Award-nominee for the screenplay of “A History of Violence”), Ron Moore (creator and executive producer of the current “Battlestar Galactica” series), Dark Horse Comics publisher Mike Richardson, Len Wein (creator of Swamp Thing for DC Comics and Wolverine for Marvel), and of course the subject of the film: Harlan Ellison.

Billed as “An Unruly Evening with Harlan Ellison” (though anyone familiar with his reputation would know the phrase is a redundancy), the event promised a Q&A with Ellison and Olson after the film. Writer, director, and producer Erik Nelson said he intended the show to be a tribute and thank-you to its subject.

Ellison may be one of the greatest “unknown” writers of our times. Like that of Bradbury and Vonnegut, Ellison’s work was shunted into the literary ghetto of “sci fi” early in his career, though even at the time (mid to late 1950s) he was also writing pulp fiction, detective stories, westerns, and essays. One could better characterize his stories as fantastic (in the genre sense) or speculative. His considerable body of nonfiction ranges from political and social commentary to film, music, and television criticism. His oeuvre also includes an array of memorable teleplays (many honored by awards), screenplays (most of them unproduced, sadly), a couple of novels, and occasional comic books and graphic novels.

The average person on the street may not instantly recognize the name, but if you tell him Ellison wrote the most famous episode of the original Star Trek series – “City on the Edge of Forever,” the one where Kirk, Spock, and McCoy travel back in time to Depression-era Chicago, and Kirk falls in love with a Salvation Army nurse played by Joan Collins – the listener’s face will usually brighten. Some will possibly recall an episode of The Outer Limits that starred Robert Culp as “Demon with a Glass Hand,” whose script won the 1966 Writers Guild of America award for best teleplay for an anthology series. Fewer still may have seen a very B-grade 1975 cult film starring a then-unknown Don Johnson, called A Boy and His Dog, based on an A-grade Ellison novella by the same title. More recently, the writer has served as creative consultant for The New Twilight Zone and Babylon 5.

He made his name in the late 1960s and early 1970s with stories that had eye-catching titles such as “ ‘Repent Harlequin!’ Said the Ticktockman,” “The Beast That Shouted Love at the Heart of the World,” “The Whimper of Whipped Dogs,” and “I Have No Mouth and I Must Scream.” His stories were startling, vivid, often violent and profane. The author clearly didn’t want you to look up from one of his tales and say “that was a nice story”; he wanted you to get angry, to quake with fear, to jump up and do something! His writing was a sharp rap upside the head.

Unlike many authors, Ellison is a dynamic public speaker – no surprise since his past includes side careers in stage acting, stand-up comedy, and nightclub singing. (That’s him in the chorus of the original 1953 Broadway cast recording of “Kismet” warbling “Marsinah, buy from me!”) Now nearly 73 years old, hobbled in 1994 by a massive heart attack and quadruple bypass, the fabled angry young man has slowed a breakneck pace of speaking engagements he made for decades on the college circuit. But he’s still the best advertisement for his own work, which publishers never figured out how to market properly and all too often left to go criminally out of print.

Ellison’s talents, gregariousness, and powerful ethics have put him into amazing company and pivotal historic events over the decades, from hanging with Lenny Bruce, Charles Mingus, and Steve McQueen; to a historic spat with Frank Sinatra and his goons (minimally chronicled by eyewitness Gay Talese in an Esquire feature) and a more personal beef with Barbra Streisand (who Ellison claims stole the entire tips jar when they were both singing at Rienzi’s in Greenwich Village); to participation in the Century City riots, barnstorming on behalf of the Equal Rights Amendment, and Martin Luther King’s march on Birmingham. He also “demystified” writing by composing stories in store windows, and accepting ideas from others for stories to be written within a daylight hours deadline.

All of which suggests why a documentary about this “unknown” writer makes a lot more sense than one about a more famous, bestselling author such as Grisham, Steel or even King would be. Stephen King’s tales are striking and various, and he’s a thoughtful, charming guy (two hardcover collections of interviews attest to this), but Ellison makes a fascinating subject as a person, even if he had never written a word. Given a decent treatment by a documentarian, Ellison bids fair to pique the interest of viewers who have never heard of him and don’t give a fig for fantasy or science fiction. (Or reading, period.)

Nelson shot his first footage of Ellison at the typewriter (always an Olympia manual propelled by two fingers – never an electric, let alone a computer) for a March 1981 PBS segment, when the filmmaker was just 24. At the time he had no plans to make a full-length film. Over subsequent decades Nelson continued to film Ellison only now and then, pretty much from the standpoint of a fan, while he pursued his own career.

That path led Nelson through production jobs with a variety of nonfiction TV series (at least seven episodes of “Unsolved History,” for example) and more recently, documentary features (executive producer on “Leonard Cohen: I’m Your Man,” “The U.S. vs. John Lennon,” and “Grizzly Man”).

It was only in October 2006 that Nelson realized he had collected some decent footage over the years, to which he could add excerpts from Tom Snyder’s “Tomorrow Show” and other Ellison TV appearances. Plenty of colleagues and admirers of the writer, from Neil Gaiman and Dan Simmons to Robin Williams, Olson, and Moore, were glad to sit for Nelson’s cameras.

“Dreams with Sharp Teeth” was not entirely finished by time of the Writers Guild Foundation screening. End credits were not included in the print (they are listed below), and the director acknowledged having cut two minutes just the day before. He has since cut another three. But he pronounced himself largely satisfied with the result, and is actively seeking a distributor.

Moore, one of the screenwriters on “Star Trek: First Contact” and “Mission: Impossible 2,” author of many episodes of “Star Trek: The Next Generation” and a handful each of “Deep Space Nine” and “Voyager,” launched the evening by saying a stranger might approach Ellison in a bar and ask: “You! What the hell is so goddamned important about you?” Only Ellison would have the chutzpah to address someone this way, Moore went on, so in the scenario Ellison would address himself. The reply, as suggested by Moore? “It’s the words, dummy.” He added, “This film finally provides a glimpse into the small parade that is Harlan Ellison.”

Early in the film, Gaiman echoes this point with the phrase “this huge piece of performance art that is Harlan.” (Stephen King once noted that Ellison has never drunk alcohol or tried recreational drugs and concluded, “Harlan’s drug of choice is Harlan.”) Of Ellison’s words, Gaiman says, “You’re reading them in your head, and they sing.”

Although the documentary follows a rough arc of Ellison’s life and activities, at least two pivotal elements are placed early and out of sequence. First, California buddy Robin Williams comes on like gangbusters in the first few minutes, the better to arrest the attention of Ellison neophytes. The writer is “a combination of borscht and Berkeley,” Williams says. He recounts a laundry list of legends about Ellison – drove a dynamite truck? mailed a dead gopher to a publishing house? threw a fan down an elevator shaft? attacked an ABC executive, breaking his pelvis? – and the author responds as to whether each is true or not. Later, Ellison’s escapades as a single guy in Hollywood in the 1960s and 70s are alluded to, and Williams cracks, “He saw more puss than a litter box.”

The second early scene-setter is a long take in which Ellison talks about a relatively recent tussle with folks at Warner Brothers who wanted to use some of his commentaries as extras on a DVD reissue, for no compensation. “I should do a freebie for Warner Brothers? What is Warner Brothers – out with an eye patch and a tin cup on the street? Fuck no! . . . I sell my soul, but at the highest rates. I don’t piss without being paid.”

The incident illustrates Ellison’s long and steadfast insistence on his – and any other Hollywood writer’s – receiving proper credit and payment for work done, in a milieu where ideas have long been stolen and labor casually elicited and/or used for no pay.

There’s archival footage of Ellison at science fiction and horror fantasy conventions, on Snyder’s show, being interviewed by youthful Tom Brokaw and Jessica Savitch, and “rapping” with college kids. One wishes his abortive appearance on “The Dating Game” (uproariously detailed in The Other Glass Teat, the second of two collections of television criticism, due for reissue by Charnel House Press within a year), or his searing splash on the Merv Griffin show before a hostile crowd and a bewildered host (also described, this time verbally, on the audio CD On the Road With Ellison, volume 2, from Deep Shag Records) had survived to be enjoyed by more viewers.

One of the most striking sequences in the film – because of his own reaction – is some grainy, black-and-white 8mm footage taken sometime during the Second World War, when Ellison was maybe 10, and copied onto a Beta cassette and sent to him years later by relatives. Little, gangling Harlan is shown walking in a sailor suit with his mother at Niagara Falls, and (typically) sticking his tongue out at the camera.

But there’s more. Ellison did not remember because he had watched it once when he received it and stowed it away on a shelf. But he brought it out for the filmmakers and, unbeknownst to him, they filmed him watching it with them. When he sees and realizes that it has the only image he has ever seen of his father putting an arm around his shoulders – though the film does not mention it, Ellison’s father died of a massive heart attack in their home, right in front of his 15-year-old son – Ellison tears up. (After the screening, worried that it looked “staged,” he explained the circumstances of what appears in the documentary and was assured by Olson and the crowd that it does not.)

The viewer also gets some random footage of Ellison yelling at other drivers from behind the wheel of his car, shouting at cars as a pedestrian, and just generally tossing out opinions, which he loves to do. Looking out over the San Fernando Valley from his home perched high above Sherman Oaks, he tells the camera, “The only smog is down in the valley, killing Republicans – I don’t give a shit about that.”

To help the uninitiated get the merest hint of the writing that everyone else is raving about, the filmmakers include several sequences – not enough, in my opinion – of Ellison reading from his work, with evocative graphics behind and around him. You can get a sense of this from the clips available on the movie’s Web site – – though unfortunately, most of these have not been included in the film. (Big extras for the eventual DVD, one supposes; I especially miss the excerpt from “The Prowler in the City at the Edge of the World,” labeled “A Dangerous Vision” on the above site.)

Though the film is clearly a loving tribute, it doesn’t skirt a few sensitive points, such as the one Ellison screenplay that made it to celluloid in 1966, “The Oscar.” Ellison has long accepted the fact that it turned out to be one of the worst movies ever made. Mention is also made of The Last Dangerous Visions, the third and final collection of groundbreaking stories collected from colleagues and edited by Ellison but still unpublished after more than three decades.

A friend ruefully describes him in the film as one of our greatest writers who is also an “alternately impish and furious 11-year-old boy.” (“Seven!” countered an audience member at the screening, to laughter). In the concluding moments of the film, Ellison admits, “if you had to live with me 24/7, you’d put a gun in your mouth, or my mouth,” and adds, “If anybody watches this movie and says, ‘god, what a mook,’ well, I can’t argue with that.”

World premiere and standing ovation over, Ellison clambered onstage with Olson, who tried in vain to interview him. As almost always happens, Ellison took over the process. Olson got maybe two questions into what became a half-hour Ellison monologue. Earlier this year Olson became the first writer to collaborate with Ellison on a teleplay — an adaptation of Ellison’s story “The Discarded” for the ABC mid-season anthology series Masters of Science Fiction, in which the author cameos as an alien. So he knew what he was getting into here and and apparently didn’t mind, even as his “interviewee” kidded him with “Jesus Christ, Charlie McCarthy never gave me this kind of trouble.”

Ellison’s dismissal of “the pusbag Aaron Spelling” went over big with a crowd consisting mostly of writers of one stripe or another. (“Did he die? What a shame. I have to go home and raise my flag to full staff.”) And his description of various forms of revenge he got on Streisand (“this harridan, this shrike, this butcher bird, this Jewish-American princess with a nose like the prow of the Titanic”) for stealing his song set as well as the tips jar way back in the early ’60s did not even include the earth swallowing up her townhouse in his story “Ecowareness.”

To top off the evening, an audience member offered to replace Ellison’s stolen $21 in Rienzi’s tips if the author could prove he was worth it by singing something. Ellison obliged with a stanza of a Shel Silverstein song.

All of this was captured by Nelson’s cameraman, Wes Dorman, who was still shooting on site. “Wes was with me [during the 1981 PBS shoot]” Nelson told the audience, “and Wes, I think it can be safely said it’s sort of a wrap now.” A 25-minute set of video excerpts went live on the above Web site May 2. If you watch it, you’ll see Ellison speak of how weird it is to watch a film about yourself, and he recalls the incident in Tom Sawyer when Tom and Huck watch their own funeral after they have been reported drowned. Later, Ellison wrote, “It was one of the most bewildering and petrifying experiences at which I’ve been an observer, in a long life bloated with weird and memorable experiences. It was like being a disembodied spirit, floating invisibly above my open casket, hearing what everyone…ANYONE…would say about me when I’m gone.”

So does this documentary deserve distribution to a general audience? I think so, and I hope it gets it. Given Ellison’s limited notoriety, it may initially prove a challenge to get people into seats at a general screening, but once they’re there, most of them will be intrigued if not captivated by the subject. “I think I would find it interesting if I was just going to a theater and watching it,” Ellison himself remarked: “You know, ‘gee, kind of an interesting, weird guy.’ ” Olson agreed, saying, “It’s as close to the experience of hanging out with you as I can imagine on film.”

At the post-screening reception, I talked with a woman who was not familiar with Ellison but had attended with her fan of a husband. She used a phrase that readily comes to mind to describe one’s impression of Ellison in person: “a force of nature.”


David Loftus first read a Harlan Ellison story collection (Deathbird Stories) in 1975 as a high school sophomore in Coos Bay, Oregon; interviewed Ellison by telephone from Boston in 1985; proofread and fact-checked Ellison’s Edgeworks volume 3 and Slippage in 1997; and is currently indexing the upcoming reissue of Ellison’s twin collections of TV criticism, The Glass Teat and The Other Glass Teat, for Charnel House. Otherwise, he knows nothing about the man and claims no responsibility for his actions.


Lead review photo courtesy of Harlan Ellison and Erik Nelson.

Review photo of Harlan Ellison and Josh Olson courtesy of Steven Barber.


Film Credits:
Erik Nelson – Director, Producer
Randall Boyd – Co-producer, Editor
Richard Thompson – Music, Composer and Performer
Tom Ronca – Additional Editing
Amy Briamonte, Dave Harding – Executive Producers
Wes Dorman – Principal Camera
Kris Denton, Steven Miko, Adam Goldberg – Additional Camera
Dave Coulter, Glen Bates, Chris Aidenhead – Sound
Douglas Martin – Visual Effects and Graphics Supervisor
Todd Gallahan, Esther Lucini, Patric Martin, Paul Marengo – Additional Graphics
Douglas Martin, Patrick Martin, Tom Ronca, Tony Russomanno – Segment Producers
Jessica De Jong – Production Manager
Jane Pfeister, Lala Damonte – Production Coordinators
Colin Hatton – Post-Production Coordinator
Tree Falls – Post-Production Audio
Linda Callahan – Stock Footage Coordinator
Simon Tassano – Music Audio Mix
Jan Machalik – Gaffer
Joel Potter – Grip
Lorraine Martin, Cheri Minns – Make-Up/Hair
Kari Hunter – Script Coordinator
Cynthia Shapiro – Business Affairs
Footage/Artwork/Stills Provided By:
M.I.T. Lecture Series Committee
James Gunn and the University of Kansas Center for the Study of Science Fiction
Josh Olson
Jacek Yerka, Morpheus International
NBC News Archives
MGM/UA Television
Sabucat Productions, Inc.

Special Thanks:

Keith Addis, Neil Gaiman, Josh Olson, Rebecca Spencer
Appearances by: Robin Williams, Neil Gaiman, Dan Simmons, Ron Moore, Peter David, Michael Cassutt, Stu Levin, Marty Shapiro, Richard Curtis
Archival Footage includes: Tom Snyder, Tom Brokaw, Jessica Savitch

Al Bundy on June 24th, 2007 at 6:54 pm 

Above average effort, Mr. Loftus. Although the grammatical errors stand out, and I blame your editor for letting those through, the spirit of it shows your fanish love of the man’s work. While I agree that the film will not do well in general release, the American public is woefully ignorant of anything older than Britney Spears or Lindsey Lohan’s latest escapades, I also agree that those who see it will be captivated by the raw personality that is Harlan. Perhaps if they market it with Robin Williams in TV commercials it can get the kind of legs that “My Bg Fat Greek Wedding” had. Or maybe it will go direct to DVD for the fans who already love him, hopefully with lots of cutting room floor material as extras.

Of course, that’s just my opinion. I could be wrong.

David S. on December 2nd, 2007 at 2:40 pm 

A concise and intriguing review of a long overdue project about one of the most captivating personalities I’ve ever met. I can’t wait for the movie and I’ll order the DVD when it’s released!

Babbit on December 13th, 2007 at 2:27 pm 

Definitely one for the Netflix’s queue… ^_^

Paul Riddell on April 2nd, 2008 at 2:15 pm 

So…where can I put money down in advance to show that I’m serious about attending a screening or buying a DVD?

Zelig Soloway on May 18th, 2008 at 5:08 pm 

Saw the documentary in Toronto at the Hot Docs festival.
I have since bought every book still in print and have made use of the library for others.

I have never read another Authors work that speak to me as does Ellison’s. Fiction that requires that a reader must think.
As an English teacher, my goal is to incorporate some of Ellison’s work into my course curriculum.


lunasatic on May 27th, 2008 at 4:10 pm 

Since I live behind the back of beyond where do I buy the DVD? Been a fan of The Man since I was 10; he’s directly responsible for both my sense of self-responsibility and my refusal to be guilt-tripped or -trapped. Yes, I “do not work & play well with others”; mostly, they bore the hell outta me. He doesn’t.

Susanne Harmon on November 12th, 2008 at 7:01 pm 


Melony C. on December 14th, 2008 at 8:04 pm 

Still waiting to hear on when this is being put out on DVD and where I can find it. Please let us the fans and consumers know asap!

Brian Dear on January 22nd, 2009 at 3:59 pm 

According to Netflix, the DVD is being released in May 2009.

Duna on May 25th, 2009 at 9:56 pm 

For someone who supposedly has such high standards for human behavior, it is ironic Ellison chooses to befriend Neil Gaiman, who funds Scientology to the tune of $100,000.00. Gaiman and his family are listed in Scientology magazines as “Patrons with Honors” the highest ranking in the International Association of Scientologists. They are also “Founding US Patron” (denoting a life long oath to support the cult). Gaiman’s sister Claire Edwards is in charge of international recruiting. Gaiman lies about his status but he is a flaming Scientologist.

David Loftus on March 23rd, 2010 at 1:26 pm 

Just a very belated response to a couple of the comments above. Pace “Al Bundy,” I don’t see any grammatical errors in the piece, though I’ll admit the somewhat breathless style in which I wrote the piece makes for some fairly long and convoluted sentences that may be a challenge to parse. As for Duna, I’m no fan of Scientology and neither, I am sure, is Ellison. Whether or not your remarks about Gaiman’s connections to the organization are accurate is neither here nor there, however. Ellison and Gaiman are professional writers who admire each other’s work and consider each other friends. I too have friends who believe things I might privately think are bonkers — but as long as we treat each other with warmth and respect, that means nothing.

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Today, I went to the beach with my children. I found a sea shell and gave it to my 4 year old daughter and said “You can hear the ocean if you put this to your ear.” She placed the shell to her ear and screamed. There was a hermit crab inside and it pinched her ear. She never wants to go back! LoL I know this is totally off topic but I had to tell someone!
Yesterday, while I was at work, my sister stole my iphone and tested to see if it can survive a 40 foot drop, just so she can be a youtube sensation. My iPad is now destroyed and she has 83 views. I know this is entirely off topic but I had to share it with someone!
I was wondering if you ever thought of changing the page layout of your blog? Its very well written; I love what youve got to say. But maybe you could a little more in the way of content so people could connect with it better. Youve got an awful lot of text for only having 1 or 2 pictures. Maybe you could space it out better?
Hi there, i read your blog occasionally and i own a similar one and i was just curious if you get a lot of spam responses? If so how do you stop it, any plugin or anything you can advise? I get so much lately it’s driving
me insane so any help is very much appreciated.
This design is spectacular! You definitely know how to keep a reader entertained.
Between your wit and your videos, I was almost moved to start my own blog (well, almost.
..HaHa!) Excellent job. I really enjoyed what you had to say, and more
than that, how you presented it. Too cool!
I’m really enjoying the design and layout of your blog. It’s a very easy on
the eyes which makes it much more pleasant for me to come here and
visit more often. Did you hire out a developer to create your theme?

Superb work!
Hi there! I could have sworn I’ve been to this blog before but after reading through some of the post I realized it’s new to me.
Anyways, I’m definitely glad I found it and I’ll be book-marking and checking
back frequently!
Howdy! Would you mind if I share your blog with my myspace group?
There’s a lot of folks that I think would really enjoy your content. Please let me know. Thank you
Hey, I think your site might be having browser compatibility issues. When I look at your blog site in Firefox, it looks fine but when opening in Internet Explorer, it has some overlapping. I just wanted to give you a quick heads up! Other then that, wonderful blog!
Sweet blog! I found it while surfing around on Yahoo News. Do you have any tips on how to get listed in Yahoo News? I’ve been trying for a while but I never seem to get there!
Many thanks
Hello there! This is kind of off topic but I need some guidance from an established blog.
Is it tough to set up your own blog? I’m not very techincal but I can figure things out pretty fast. I’m
thinking about making my own but I’m not sure where to begin. Do you have any ideas or suggestions? Cheers
Howdy! Quick question that’s totally off topic. Do you know how to make your site mobile friendly?
My web site looks weird when viewing from my iphone 4.
I’m trying to find a theme or plugin that might be able to correct this problem. If you have any recommendations, please share. Many thanks!
I’m not that much of a online reader to be honest but your blogs really nice, keep it up! I’ll go ahead and bookmark your site to come back in
the future. All the best
I love your blog.. very nice colors & theme. Did you make
this website yourself or did you hire someone to do it for you?
Plz answer back as I’m looking to construct my own blog and would like to find out where u got this from. kudos
Amazing! This blog looks just like my old one! It’s
on a totally different topic but it has pretty much the same layout and design.

Wonderful choice of colors!
Hello just wanted to give you a brief heads up and
let you know a few of the images aren’t loading correctly. I’m not sure why but
I think its a linking issue. I’ve tried it in two different web browsers and both show the same outcome.
Hey there are using WordPress for your site platform? I’m
new to the blog world but I’m trying to get started and create my own. Do you need any coding expertise to make your own blog? Any help would be really appreciated!
Whats up this is kind of of off topic but I was wondering if blogs use WYSIWYG editors or if you have to manually code with HTML. I’m
starting a blog soon but have no coding know-how so I wanted
to get advice from someone with experience. Any help would be enormously appreciated!

Hi there! I just wanted to ask if you ever have any trouble with hackers?

My last blog (wordpress) was hacked and I ended up losing months of hard work due to no back up.
Do you have any solutions to prevent hackers?
Hi! Do you use Twitter? I’d like to follow you if that would be okay. I’m absolutely enjoying your blog
and look forward to new updates.
Hi there! Do you know if they make any plugins to protect against hackers?
I’m kinda paranoid about losing everything I’ve worked hard
on. Any suggestions?
Hey there! Do you know if they make any plugins to help
with Search Engine Optimization? I’m trying to get my blog to rank for some targeted keywords but I’m not seeing very
good gains. If you know of any please share. Appreciate it!

I know this if off topic but I’m looking into starting my own blog and was curious what all is required to get setup? I’m assuming having a blog like yours would cost
a pretty penny? I’m not very internet savvy so I’m not 100% certain.
Any suggestions or advice would be greatly appreciated.
Thank you
Hmm is anyone else experiencing problems with the images on this blog
loading? I’m trying to find out if its a problem on my end or if it’s the blog.

Any feedback would be greatly appreciated.
I’m not sure exactly why but this website is loading incredibly slow for me. Is anyone else having this problem or is it a problem on my end? I’ll check back later on and see if the problem still exists.

Hi! I’m at work surfing around your blog from my new iphone 3gs! Just wanted to say I love reading your blog and look forward to all your posts! Carry on the outstanding work!
Wow that was unusual. I just wrote an extremely long comment but after I clicked submit my comment didn’t
appear. Grrrr… well I’m not writing all that over again. Anyhow, just wanted to say excellent blog!

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