Category Archives: TV

Godspeed, Kal-El

It’s been a long road…

Yes, that’s the opening to the theme from “Star Trek: Enterprise,” which, thanks to working on a few episodes of it, I’ve only recently come to realize was actually a pretty decent show that I wish I’d watched as regularly as I did “The Next Generation” or “Deep Space Nine,” as it may have survived another season or two.

But “Smallville” certainly did okay for itself. After all, it ran for ten years. Not all of them were great, not all of them managed to capture my rapt attention, but still, it was some of the best television of the last decade.

Much like other times, I was going to write a full review of the episode, but those are everywhere. Instead, I’ll just tell you what I loved (and didn’t love). As I said in a previous post, I thought they’d send it off with a bang. And they did. And, yes, there are spoilers ahead.

“Smallville” has always been about Clark Kent’s journey to becoming Superman. Yes, they took the previously established Superman mythos and had their way with them, bringing in enemies and situations Clark was never supposed to face until well after he donned that red-and-blue suit. But I never really followed the canon anyway. I’ve never been a comic-book reader, and my exposure to the bulk of Superman mythos was the Saturday-morning cartoon of the late ‘80s and “Lois and Clark,” which I loved. And, of course, I’d seen the movies. So their alterations meant precisely zilch to me.

I had hoped Chloe Sullivan would die. There, I said it. I loved her, I loves me some Allison Mack, but her character was a “Smallville” original, and characters from the future had never heard of her, so I’d assumed that she would be gone, since she’s not a known part of Superman’s history. But they left her alive, presumably living a quiet life with Oliver, raising their son. And more power to her. The girl deserved some peace and quiet. Some happiness.

Tess’s death, on the other hand, surprised me. She, too, was a “Smallville” creation, a seemingly-evil-eventually-turned-good replacement for Lex Luthor, who, in the end, was responsible for her death. I was thrilled to hear of Michael Rosenbaum’s return (wearing a believable bald cap rather than actually shaving his head for his few minute of screen time). That said, what the heck was that? Yes, I get that Lex Luthor isn’t allowed to know Superman’s identity. That would kinda ruin everything. But a neurotoxin to erase basically all his memories, yet still leave him the evil mastermind he clearly is? Yeah, I didn’t buy that. But I was still satistifed.

Lois and Clark didn’t get married. Disappointing? Slightly, but the reason for it was kinda awesome, so I’ll forgive it. An evil Oliver and a huge flying planet kinda trump the marriage. (Don’t worry — Clark fixed Oliver.)

But let’s get to the important stuff. Clark finally became Superman. It doesn’t get much better than that. He got his final lesson from his two dads, he put on the supersuit, and he freakin’ flew in to save the day. In fact, we got a lot more of the famous suit than I ever expected to see. “No flights, no tights” was the rule for the writing staff. Honestly, I never thought we’d see him in that suit at all. Granted, most of it was CGI, but it was well-done (especially compared to the trailers for “Green Lantern,” which just looks terrible to me).

Lois’s first glimpse of him as Superman gave me chills. As did the flash forward, in which we see Lois running around the Daily Planet, the real Jimmy Olsen (since the previous main cast member was actually his older brother, which they’d semi-established in an earlier season), Perry White yelling “Great Caesar’s ghost!” behind his office door, and Clark in all his faux clumsiness. We see him hear of an emergency, run up to the roof, and open his shirt in that very-clearly-Superman move, revealing the “S” as we cut to the producers’ credit.

Was it a perfect episode? No. Was it an incredibly fantastic sendoff? In my opinion, ohh yes. But, in all, I am quite pleased. And now I’m left a little sad, much like when “Buffy” or “Angel” ended, to a lesser extent. The number of shows I watch has decreased significantly in recent years. Few new shows manage to grab my attention for longer than a handful of episodes. To lose one of the good ones is rough. Especially one that, honestly, I think could go so much further now. Clark Kent’s journey had definitely reached its apex, but television could definitely use a weekly dose of “Superman.” Fans are referring to the potential series as “Metropolis.” And I, for one, would absolutely love to see that happen, even though, as far as I know, there’s not even the slightest chance of it, nor has the idea even been pitched.

I’ve always believed that Clark Kent isn’t Superman, but Superman is Clark Kent (give the song “Superman” by Five for Fighting a listen, and you’ll see what I mean). From what I can tell, though, most fans seem to believe that Clark Kent is just a cover for his real identity: the Man of Steel. While I still think that, ultimately, Clark Kent is supposed to be a normal guy who just happens to have these powers and a responsibility he can’t ignore, “Smallville” embraced the more established path. And they did it well. Without it, weekly TV is a little emptier.

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TV Today

When did the world decide that a cheap Walmart camcorder can take the place of real television or movie cameras? This is reaching nigh epidemic levels.

I submit to you “Ghost Hunters” and its many incarnations (and other similarly styled shows). Don’t even get me started on how horrible these shows are, how stupid, how poorly executed. The entire concept of the show is a bunch of people going around in nightvision, asking, “Did you hear that?” when there was absolutely no sound, and telling the client that “We can’t confirm paranormal activity, but we certainly can’t rule it out, either.” I mean, seriously. And the quality of filming is subpar by even the lowest standards.

And it’s not limited to television, either. Nowadays, anyone with a Flip or some similar camera thinks they can make a documentary. If you want to see good-quality documentaries, watch something on the Discovery Channel or, even better, Science Channel, featuring talking-head style interviews. They actually use good HD cameras and have these things called microphones, so you can even hear the people. Crazy, right?

I have a Flip. I’m not making broadcast movies or TV shows with it.

I’m not saying that all well-filmed shows are good. Far from it. In fact, I think the aforementioned Discovery Channel (and its many subsidiaries, especially TLC) are really scraping bottom on their concepts. We don’t need a show following every single job in existence, let alone multiple shows about the same subject. How many people really care about loggers or a trillion auction and pawnshop shows and a trillion hoarding shows and exterminators and nature-survival shows and four or five versions of Police Women and a hundred shows following little people? The problem is that there are too many channels now and not enough material to fill them.

There are libraries of quality old programs that could fill these networks. Seasons and seasons of shows that are so good but no one has them on the air right now. If all we’re going to do is create imitations of imitations, why not bring these old shows out of retirement? That would be even cheaper, I’d assume, than even the next reality show would be. Because if we keep this up, soon, we’ll be seeing shows about pool-maintenance companies or people who make screwdrivers or basket weavers for the stars or jewelry makers for the stars’ dogs. Assuming these shows don’t already exist.

And, dear God, I hope that doesn’t give people any ideas.

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10 Reasons You Should Be Watching The Hub

For those of you who don’t know, Discovery Kids was re-branded as The Hub, a joint project between Discovery Communications and Hasbro, in October. Since then, I’ve come to realize quite a few things I love about it (not the least of which being that I get to work on the shows that air on it). Here’s some of the reasons why…

10. The Adventures of Chuck and Friends. Okay, it’s a pre-schoolers’ show. And, yeah, it would be hard to sit through several episodes at once. But taken in moderation, it’s actually a really cute show, and the theme song is totally addictive.

9. Classic family movies. They’ve been airing almost all of the Muppet movies, for example.

8. Happy Days and Laverne & Shirley. Yep, two of the most classic sitcoms ever, airing nightly. I always liked “Laverne & Shirley” a bit more than “Happy Days.” Hub is also showing “Family Ties,” but I don’t like that one quite enough to mention it.

7. Doogie Howser, M.D. You know, that guy from “How I Met Your Mother,” back when he still wasn’t a doctor, but he played the world’s youngest doctor on TV. I got into it while it was in syndication after its original run.

6. The Wonder Years. I was just a kid when this show aired, so my parents appreciated it more. Now that I’m older, I really get it. It was, indeed, an excellent show.

5. Batman Beyond. Okay, it wasn’t “Batman: The Animated Series,” but it was the same continuity, I believe, and it was pretty good in its own right. They’re also airing the ‘60s Adam West “Batman.”

4. Honey, I Shrunk the Kids: The TV Show. Ahh, one of those shows from my childhood. I can remember watching this on Disney Channel when it originally aired. Is it cheesy? Oh, completely. But in such a wonderful, self-aware way. Peter Scolari (of “Newhart” fame) takes over for Rick Moranis, and also note Thomas Dekker as the son. Dekker went on to star in a ton of other stuff, like “Heroes,” “Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles,” and the reboot of “Nightmare on Elm Street.”

3. Fraggle Rock. Yes, that’s right. Perhaps you remember it by its official title, “Fraggle Freakin’ Rock”! I didn’t have the pleasure of viewing this first time around. It premiered a year before I was born, and I didn’t get cable until I was a teenager (and never had HBO). I also don’t remember it in syndication. But I got to see several episodes at work, and now I’m totally hooked. A truly classic show, indeed. One of my co-workers says she can sing along with all the songs.

2. The Transformers and G.I. Joe. Yep, the original ‘80s versions, for a campy, nostalgic good time. Complete with the commercial bumpers (“We now return to ‘The Transformers.’”). But even better are the about-to-premiere new versions of each franchise. I’ve had the pleasure of seeing the first couple episodes of both “G.I. Joe: Renegades” and “Transformers Prime,” and I can’t express how incredibly great they both are. Watch them starting afternoons this Friday, November 26th. (Check your listings.)

1. The potential. Hub is just starting out. There are so many classic shows they could start to air. It seems that they tend to go for currently out-of-syndication series, which gives me hope for things such as “Perfect Strangers” or “Mama’s Family.” I can dream, right?

So, please, watch The Hub. Support it. Yeah, not everything on it is great (I hate their game shows and most of their pre-school stuff, but I’m not really the target audience, either.) But it’s quickly becoming one of my favorite channels. Keep it on the air!

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TV update

We’ve reached November sweeps, so I figured I’d post an update on what I’m still watching (and what I’ve started watching) after the first couple months of the season.

Monday night is still all about “The Event.” I find the story more and more engrossing – and much easier to follow, I might add. “Hawaii Five-O,” though, didn’t manage to keep my interest. I abandoned it after the pilot.

On Tuesday, “No Ordinary Family” is still freakin’ awesome. It’s possibly my favorite new show of the season. I never wound up giving “Glee” a chance. It just…doesn’t interest me, I guess. I tend to watch genre shows.

My first casualty of the season was Wednesday night’s “The Undercovers.” I watched several episodes, but I soon found myself just not caring at all. Apparently, I’m not the only one, as I hear it’s been canceled. After a slightly rocky start, though, I think “Modern Family” is totally back in form and definitely my current favorite comedy.

Thursday brings us to the other contender for favorite new series – “Nikita.” I am so seriously addicted to this show. Maggie Q is by far one of the sexiest women on television, and, really, the entire cast is gorgeous. I can’t say enough good things about “Nikita.” Watch it.

And Friday is, of course, “Smallville” night. Seriously, this season is so good. They know it’s ending, so they’re giving it a heckuva good send-off. I have fantasies about a “Metropolis” spin-off, but I know that’s not gonna happen.

Other shows I thought I might go back to but never did include “Fringe” and “The Amazing Race.”

But a surprise new favorite, which I didn’t really know anything about till a few days before it premiered, is AMC’s “The Walking Dead.” The first episode had me cringing a bit – I only rarely watch graphically violent shows – but I’m getting used to it. The story is awesome. I’ve never been big into zombies (with the exception of “Zombieland” and “Shaun of the Dead”), but this could convert me. The story has real heart. The violence is secondary.

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No Ordinary Cast

Normally, I review the episode of a show, but in the case of “No Ordinary Family,” I’d much rather talk about its extraordinary (pun intended) cast. Warning: minor spoilers ahead.

But to start with, the pilot was freakin’ awesome. I’m a bit of a superhero fanatic, so I’ve been looking forward to the show since I heard about it. For me, it succeeds where “Heroes” failed. I loved “Heroes” in its first season, but it ultimately lost me because I wound up not caring about a single person on the show and the plot was too convoluted.

But within the first 20 minutes, I not only cared about the characters on “No Ordinary Family,” but I liked them. Maybe that’s because, instead of trying to be an action show with a family side story, it is really a family story that just happens to involve superpowers. I think, as the show progresses, it will become symbolic of the difficulties all families face, similar to how “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” was an allegory for being a teenager and feeling different and alone.

But like I said, I want to talk about the phenomenal cast. After all, it’s a testament to their abilities that I like the characters so much. And every single one of them is a virtual chameleon.

Michael Chiklis, for example, has played good cop in “The Commish,” bad cop in “The Shield,” and now fledgling-police-sketch-artist-turned-superdude. And it probably sounds like he’s been typecast as a cop, but his characters are so different that to compare them would be like day, dusk, and dead of night. Chiklis is no stranger to being a superhero, having played The Thing in the “Fantastic Four” movies, but he proves his superherodom (superheroness?) in the role of Jim, a man who feels his family drifting apart and who desperately wants to re-solidify their connection, all while fighting crime with his newfound superstrength.

I don’t even know where to start with Julie Benz. I’m pretty sure I’m in love with her. I’d have her kids, if I actually wanted kids (and it were physically possible). As the vampire/human/vampire/pregnant vampire Darla on “Buffy” and, more importantly, “Angel,” she stole my heart (and could’ve had my blood, if she’d asked). She’s beautiful, incredibly talented, and has gone from playing evil to a sweet but frazzled mom/scientist as easily as taking off the vampire prosthetic she used to wear (though I suspect its removal actually took a decent amount of time, but I liked the metaphor). Oh, and she can run really fast. I’d love that, since I despise driving.

Kay Panabaker, equally beautiful, caught my attention when she starred on “Summerland,” opposite the likes of Lori Loughlin and Jesse McCartney, but my favorite role of hers happens to be in “Sky High,” another superhero role. But where her character in “Sky High” was used to being a superhero (and superheroes were commonplace in that universe), here, she hates her superpower, because all it does is make being a teen more complicated. Though I have to admit, being able to hear other people’s thoughts could come in handy, especially at that point in life. –Update: Above, I stated that Kay Panabaker starred in Sky High, but that was her sister, Danielle. I apologize profusely and would just like to say, in my defense, that they look very similar and are both beautiful and talented.

Rounding out the family is Jimmy Bennett as younger teen JJ, formerly struggling in school but now supersmart. I know the least about Bennett, having only seen him as the young James Kirk in the reboot of “Star Trek.” I loved him in the part, and, as a lifelong Trekker, loved the reboot in general. I remain impressed with his acting chops here and expect him to become a household name before long, especially if “No Ordinary Family” succeeds as I expect (and hope) it will.

The only other cast member with whom I am familiar is Stephen Collins. I loved him on “7th Heaven,” and here he plays a very different (and far less nice) character. It’ll be interesting to see him play bad. Collins also happens to be a “Star Trek” alum. He starred in “Star Trek: The Motion Picture.” Again, all very different characters. Not to mention, he can sing, though that has nothing to do with “No Ordinary Family”…at least, not yet.

I will most definitely be tuning in for the next episode and, I suspect, all the episodes that follow. It’s fun, quirky, and I have a feeling it will develop an interesting mythology. And in case you haven’t figured it out yet, I love a show with a good mythology.


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I Need a Hero

Goose bumps. That’s what I have after watching the season premiere of “Smallville.” Warning: There be spoilers ahead.

It’s well-known that this is the last season of the show, so Clark’s transformation into Superman is expected to reach its climax. Considering his mother sent him the costume in last season’s finale (we only see the reflection in Clark’s eye), and in the premiere we see it twice directly, first when Lois opens the box and later on a mannequin in a sort of ice cabinet in the Fortress of Solitude, I think that’s pretty much a given. And that, my friends, is why I have the aforementioned goose bumps.

I’ve never followed comics, so my knowledge of the Superman mythos is limited mainly to the movies and “Lois and Clark,” which I loved as a child. Rumor has it Darkseid is the villain this season, and I have literally no clue who he is. But apparently he’s a “great evil.” With a name like Darkseid, who would’ve guessed?

So, Lois knows that Clark’s The Blur. I’m rather torn on this particular development. Obviously, she’s not supposed to find that out so soon, since Lois is supposed to have a relationship with Superman, not just The Blur. Then again, I think it’s necessary, because she’s known pre-glasses Clark for too long. The disguise simply wouldn’t fool her. (Suspending disbelief here and pretending the glasses would fool anyone.)

I find myself wondering what Chloe’s ultimate fate will be. Chloe Sullivan was created specifically for the show, and characters from the future have already acknowledged that while they know all about Clark and Lois, they have no idea who Chloe is, so clearly she’s not a part of his life in the future. She kind of has to be gone by the end. And trading herself for Oliver’s freedom seems to be one step in that direction, as is her whisper of “Goodbye, Clark,” after he zips away. It’s confirmed that Allison Mack will only be appearing in limited episodes this season. I adore Chloe, but I also want her to be gone. I just hope they do it well. Seeing as she’s been a faithful cast member, I think they will. (Side note: Chloe may be Mack’s best-known role, but I’ll always remember her from a cute Dolly Parton made-for-TV Christmas movie called “Unlikely Angel.”)

Lex’s old clone? Not my favorite part of the episode, but I think that’s mainly because I miss Michael Rosenbaum. Seeing as they intend to bring Lex back again, which is only appropriate given his major role in the Superman mythology, I sincerely hope they can get Rosenbaum back. The young Lex didn’t bother me at all, though, and I’m anxious to see what Tess intends to do with him. I like her character, so I’m hoping they end things with her coming to the light. She’s clearly not evil. I think her intentions are noble, but her methods? Not so much.

But thanks to Old-Man-Lex, I got to see what I’ve been waiting for since the start of the show. Clark Kent flew, baby! That’s the part that had me cheering out loud as I watched from my treadmill. (It’s a great treadmill show, I might add.) I was literally shouting, “Come on, Clark, fly! You can fly, man!” And he did! Gah!

I also had a serious fanboy moment when Jonathan appeared at the end, even though I knew he was in the episode, and apparently John Schneider will be making more appearances throughout the season. They’d better get Annette O’Toole back for at least one, as well. Couldn’t care less if they have a Lana moment, though. Actually, I hope they don’t. Never liked her in the first place.

I don’t have much to say about Oliver. I like him, even enjoy him, but I’ve never really cared about him. I think my favorite scenes come when he and Tess are playing off of each other, and I think my ultimate hope would be for them to wind up together. But only when Tess finally starts redeeming herself. But maybe I’m crazy there. I just never really preferred his relationship with Chloe, maybe because I have theories on Chloe’s fate and don’t expect she and Oliver can be together in the end.

Word is that Lois Lane’s mother will make an appearance this season, as well, even though I believe she’s dead. As I doubt she’ll be making a post-mortem appearance like Jonathan, I assume it will be in flashback or something along those lines. And who’s supposedly playing her? Only Teri Freaking Hatcher! (Yes, that’s her full legal name.) Talk about another fanboy moment! Can we get Dean Cain in here somehow, too, and make my life complete?

So, yeah, this was one of the best season premieres ever, in my opinion, of any show, complete with references to the past and glimpses of the future. I love that “Smallville” knows it’s coming to an end. Too many fantastic shows don’t get a proper send-off. (“Angel,” anyone? Or “Sarah Connor Chronicles”? Or “Joan of Arcadia”?) I have the utmost faith in its producers, and I think they’re going to send it off with a bang, possibly even a Hiroshima-style explosion. And I’ll definitely be on the edge of my seat.


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“The Event,” Pilot Episode

Warning, there be major spoilers ahead. And be warned, I wrote this somewhat hastily as I was watching,

“The Event” is being touted as NBC’s answer to show’s like “Lost” and “24.” According to an interview with star Jason Ritter, the show’s mythology and entire storyline is planned out perfectly to last for five seasons. My primary reason for watching the show happens to be Ritter, as I enjoyed him immensely in both CBS’s “Joan of Arcadia” — which was canceled way, way before its time — and “Freddy vs. Jason,” one of my favorite guilty-pleasure movies. Expect separate blog entries about both sometime in the near future, as I’ve intended to write about them for some time now.

I never watched “24” or “Lost,” despite my love for JJ Abrams. “24” just never appealed to me. Decent concept, but it was taken way too far. And “Lost” was, from what I’ve heard, far too confusing. Story on top of story being added without wrapping anything up until, apparently, the finale.

I’ve watched shows with strong mythologies before — “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” and “Alias,” to name a couple. “Buffy” remains one of my favorite series to this day, from start to finish. “Alias,” on the other hand, lost me after the first couple of seasons, and I never watched the final season at all. Where “Buffy” succeeded, for me, was in its self-contained seasons. Each season had an overall arc that was generally wrapped up by the end, leading into the next season’s “big bad.” “Alias” started out as an incredible spy series with fantastic action and compelling characters. Sydney Bristow is absolutely one of my favorite heroines, and Jennifer Garner played her superbly. But unlike “Buffy,” “Alias’s” mythology was, in my opinion, its weakest point. “Alias” wasn’t quite sure what it wanted to be — a spy series or a supernatural one — both of which I enjoy — but in its attempt to marry the two, it weakened both.

So I’ll start with “The Event’s” weaker points. For me, that primarily lies in its jumpy timeline. Scenes go from now to 23 minutes earlier to months earlier, back to now, and then back to days or months earlier once more. I am by no means a stupid person, at least not in my opinion. But trying to follow the jumps in time is a bit confusing. I have no doubt that I’ll get used to it, but it will take a little time. I guess I’m a linear person. Perhaps another weak point — though far less annoying to me — is the plot’s slow unraveling. There’s plenty of action to keep you interested, but according to Ritter in an interview, several episodes into filming, due to secrecy, he isn’t yet actually aware of what The Event is, though at least one of his co-stars is. Which makes me wonder how long it will be before we, as the audience, are made aware.

The strengths outweigh the weaknesses, for me. As I already hinted, I think Jason Ritter is star material, which only makes sense, given the fact that he’s the son of the incomparably fantastic John Ritter. It’s really unfair to compare the two, though, because the younger Ritter’s talent clearly stands on its own, unlike some other children of well-established stars. Laura Innes — you probably remember her from “E.R.,” but for me, she will always be the recurring character of Bunny Mather on “Wings” — plays the mysterious Sophia, some sort of prisoner — one of 97, it seems — whose existence is about to be made public by recently inaugurated American President Martinez (Blair Underwood, who happened to make the commencement speech at Carnegie Mellon University the year my cousin graduated, and I attended).

The announcement is interrupted by an airplane, which appears to be on a collision course with them. One of the passengers is Ritter’s character, Sean Walker, who had been trying to stop the plane when he was mistaken by the Air Marshal as a terrorist. Shortly after the marshal stops Sean’s seemingly crazy attempt to stop the plane, a gunshot rings out from the cockpit. Earlier scenes show Sean on vacation with his girlfriend, Leila (played by Sarah Roemer), where he seemingly saves the life of a young woman and makes friends with the girl and her boyfriend. Not sure yet how this ties into everything.

And then there’s Simon Lee (Ian Anthony Dale), who makes an unsuccessful attempt to stop the plane himself from the ground. And Leila’s family, targeted by a group of people dressed in black near the end of the episode. Leila’s younger sister is kidnapped, and her father then boards the very plane that is seen later barreling towards the ground. Blackmail, you think? Especially since we find out in flashback that Leila’s disappeared, and record of her and Sean’s presence on their cruise ship has vanished, with another couple now in their suite acting as though they’ve been there the entire time. And Leila’s cellphone has been disconnected. Cut to a view of Leila’s house, where a hand is seen in a pool of blood on the floor.

The final moments reveal the plane once again barreling toward the ground, seemingly in an attempt to prevent the President’s press conference, Sean pleading with Mike not to crash this plane.  Suddenly, an energy vortex opens in the sky, swallowing up the plane, and it’s gone. Sophia, now with the President, comments, “They saved us,” and President Martinez wants to know who.

And I’m left desperately wanting to know where the plane is and who took it. The obvious guess is aliens, but I think that’s too obvious. I have no problem whatsoever with obvious, though. I just want to know what The Event is. And I will definitely be tuning in to find out. I’m not quite ready to say I’m hooked, but I am incredibly close.

I don’t plan to review every episode of the series, as I will usually be watching it on my DVR from the treadmill. I just happen to have Mondays off this month. I will likely tweet about it, though, so follow me if you want to keep track of my opinion.


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