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PostPosted: 24 Aug 2007, 20:34 
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jack's sally wrote:
Hiller wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
(from here)

Deadwood: Are the Two Wrap-Up Movies Dead?
tvseriesfinale.com wrote:
Last May, it was leaked that HBO would not be renewing the Deadwood series for a fourth season. It looked like the rough language western series was headed into the sunset until fans caught wind of the idea. They put together a major campaign that flooded HBO with letters, petitions and angry calls. They even took out a full-page ad in the Hollywood trade-paper Variety indicating that they would be cancelling their HBO subscriptions if Deadwood didn't return.

Shortly thereafter, Deadwood creator David Milch and HBO worked out a deal for a pair of two-hour movies that would resolve the series' storylines. At the time, it was expected that the movies would air in 2007. In January, it was said that Milch was excited about his script ideas and production was expected to start shooting in June or July. That hasn't happened and to date none of the series' actors have indicated that they've been signed to the project. But, HBO is committed to making them eventually, right?

Apparently not. Michael Lombardo, HBO president of programming group and West Coast Operations, said yesterday that they "haven't had a conversation" with Milch about the Deadwood movies. Though the movies looked like a sure thing last [s]pring, the exec only said, "It's certainly on our books as something we're still interested in."

Lombardi indicated that it would be very difficult to pull the project together. Milch is exhausted from making his new series John in Cincinnati and it would also be difficult to round up the large cast of series actors (many of whom have moved onto other shows and projects). On top of that, if John is picked up for another year, Milch would be expected to start writing for the second season almost immediately. (The fate of John won't be decided until the end of season one.)

Though HBO once placated outraged viewers with the movie plans, they hardly seem to be a priority any longer. When asked about the chances of the Deadwood films being made, sadly HBO Co-President Richard Plepler puts the odds at only "50-50."


Well that sucks

Indeed it does. My anger and sadness over this show being cancelled has returned all over again.


Damnit, mine too.

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PostPosted: 24 Aug 2007, 21:01 
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Eric Draven wrote:
jack's sally wrote:
Hiller wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
(from here)

Deadwood: Are the Two Wrap-Up Movies Dead?
tvseriesfinale.com wrote:
Last May, it was leaked that HBO would not be renewing the Deadwood series for a fourth season. It looked like the rough language western series was headed into the sunset until fans caught wind of the idea. They put together a major campaign that flooded HBO with letters, petitions and angry calls. They even took out a full-page ad in the Hollywood trade-paper Variety indicating that they would be cancelling their HBO subscriptions if Deadwood didn't return.

Shortly thereafter, Deadwood creator David Milch and HBO worked out a deal for a pair of two-hour movies that would resolve the series' storylines. At the time, it was expected that the movies would air in 2007. In January, it was said that Milch was excited about his script ideas and production was expected to start shooting in June or July. That hasn't happened and to date none of the series' actors have indicated that they've been signed to the project. But, HBO is committed to making them eventually, right?

Apparently not. Michael Lombardo, HBO president of programming group and West Coast Operations, said yesterday that they "haven't had a conversation" with Milch about the Deadwood movies. Though the movies looked like a sure thing last [s]pring, the exec only said, "It's certainly on our books as something we're still interested in."

Lombardi indicated that it would be very difficult to pull the project together. Milch is exhausted from making his new series John in Cincinnati and it would also be difficult to round up the large cast of series actors (many of whom have moved onto other shows and projects). On top of that, if John is picked up for another year, Milch would be expected to start writing for the second season almost immediately. (The fate of John won't be decided until the end of season one.)

Though HBO once placated outraged viewers with the movie plans, they hardly seem to be a priority any longer. When asked about the chances of the Deadwood films being made, sadly HBO Co-President Richard Plepler puts the odds at only "50-50."


Well that sucks

Indeed it does. My anger and sadness over this show being cancelled has returned all over again.


Damnit, mine too.


Those cocksuckers!

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PostPosted: 24 Aug 2007, 21:33 
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knarf wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
jack's sally wrote:
Hiller wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
(from here)

Deadwood: Are the Two Wrap-Up Movies Dead?
tvseriesfinale.com wrote:
Last May, it was leaked that HBO would not be renewing the Deadwood series for a fourth season. It looked like the rough language western series was headed into the sunset until fans caught wind of the idea. They put together a major campaign that flooded HBO with letters, petitions and angry calls. They even took out a full-page ad in the Hollywood trade-paper Variety indicating that they would be cancelling their HBO subscriptions if Deadwood didn't return.

Shortly thereafter, Deadwood creator David Milch and HBO worked out a deal for a pair of two-hour movies that would resolve the series' storylines. At the time, it was expected that the movies would air in 2007. In January, it was said that Milch was excited about his script ideas and production was expected to start shooting in June or July. That hasn't happened and to date none of the series' actors have indicated that they've been signed to the project. But, HBO is committed to making them eventually, right?

Apparently not. Michael Lombardo, HBO president of programming group and West Coast Operations, said yesterday that they "haven't had a conversation" with Milch about the Deadwood movies. Though the movies looked like a sure thing last [s]pring, the exec only said, "It's certainly on our books as something we're still interested in."

Lombardi indicated that it would be very difficult to pull the project together. Milch is exhausted from making his new series John in Cincinnati and it would also be difficult to round up the large cast of series actors (many of whom have moved onto other shows and projects). On top of that, if John is picked up for another year, Milch would be expected to start writing for the second season almost immediately. (The fate of John won't be decided until the end of season one.)

Though HBO once placated outraged viewers with the movie plans, they hardly seem to be a priority any longer. When asked about the chances of the Deadwood films being made, sadly HBO Co-President Richard Plepler puts the odds at only "50-50."


Well that sucks

Indeed it does. My anger and sadness over this show being cancelled has returned all over again.


Damnit, mine too.


Those cocksuckers!


:D

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PostPosted: 24 Aug 2007, 22:04 
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Eric Draven wrote:
knarf wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
jack's sally wrote:
Hiller wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
(from here)

Deadwood: Are the Two Wrap-Up Movies Dead?
tvseriesfinale.com wrote:
Last May, it was leaked that HBO would not be renewing the Deadwood series for a fourth season. It looked like the rough language western series was headed into the sunset until fans caught wind of the idea. They put together a major campaign that flooded HBO with letters, petitions and angry calls. They even took out a full-page ad in the Hollywood trade-paper Variety indicating that they would be cancelling their HBO subscriptions if Deadwood didn't return.

Shortly thereafter, Deadwood creator David Milch and HBO worked out a deal for a pair of two-hour movies that would resolve the series' storylines. At the time, it was expected that the movies would air in 2007. In January, it was said that Milch was excited about his script ideas and production was expected to start shooting in June or July. That hasn't happened and to date none of the series' actors have indicated that they've been signed to the project. But, HBO is committed to making them eventually, right?

Apparently not. Michael Lombardo, HBO president of programming group and West Coast Operations, said yesterday that they "haven't had a conversation" with Milch about the Deadwood movies. Though the movies looked like a sure thing last [s]pring, the exec only said, "It's certainly on our books as something we're still interested in."

Lombardi indicated that it would be very difficult to pull the project together. Milch is exhausted from making his new series John in Cincinnati and it would also be difficult to round up the large cast of series actors (many of whom have moved onto other shows and projects). On top of that, if John is picked up for another year, Milch would be expected to start writing for the second season almost immediately. (The fate of John won't be decided until the end of season one.)

Though HBO once placated outraged viewers with the movie plans, they hardly seem to be a priority any longer. When asked about the chances of the Deadwood films being made, sadly HBO Co-President Richard Plepler puts the odds at only "50-50."


Well that sucks

Indeed it does. My anger and sadness over this show being cancelled has returned all over again.


Damnit, mine too.


Those cocksuckers!


:D


:banana:

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PostPosted: 25 Aug 2007, 02:00 
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JJ wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
knarf wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
jack's sally wrote:
Hiller wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
(from here)

Deadwood: Are the Two Wrap-Up Movies Dead?
tvseriesfinale.com wrote:
Last May, it was leaked that HBO would not be renewing the Deadwood series for a fourth season. It looked like the rough language western series was headed into the sunset until fans caught wind of the idea. They put together a major campaign that flooded HBO with letters, petitions and angry calls. They even took out a full-page ad in the Hollywood trade-paper Variety indicating that they would be cancelling their HBO subscriptions if Deadwood didn't return.

Shortly thereafter, Deadwood creator David Milch and HBO worked out a deal for a pair of two-hour movies that would resolve the series' storylines. At the time, it was expected that the movies would air in 2007. In January, it was said that Milch was excited about his script ideas and production was expected to start shooting in June or July. That hasn't happened and to date none of the series' actors have indicated that they've been signed to the project. But, HBO is committed to making them eventually, right?

Apparently not. Michael Lombardo, HBO president of programming group and West Coast Operations, said yesterday that they "haven't had a conversation" with Milch about the Deadwood movies. Though the movies looked like a sure thing last [s]pring, the exec only said, "It's certainly on our books as something we're still interested in."

Lombardi indicated that it would be very difficult to pull the project together. Milch is exhausted from making his new series John in Cincinnati and it would also be difficult to round up the large cast of series actors (many of whom have moved onto other shows and projects). On top of that, if John is picked up for another year, Milch would be expected to start writing for the second season almost immediately. (The fate of John won't be decided until the end of season one.)

Though HBO once placated outraged viewers with the movie plans, they hardly seem to be a priority any longer. When asked about the chances of the Deadwood films being made, sadly HBO Co-President Richard Plepler puts the odds at only "50-50."


Well that sucks

Indeed it does. My anger and sadness over this show being cancelled has returned all over again.


Damnit, mine too.


Those cocksuckers!


:D


:banana:

:roll:

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PostPosted: 25 Aug 2007, 08:27 
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alan smithee wrote:
JJ wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
knarf wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
jack's sally wrote:
Hiller wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
(from here)

Deadwood: Are the Two Wrap-Up Movies Dead?
tvseriesfinale.com wrote:
Last May, it was leaked that HBO would not be renewing the Deadwood series for a fourth season. It looked like the rough language western series was headed into the sunset until fans caught wind of the idea. They put together a major campaign that flooded HBO with letters, petitions and angry calls. They even took out a full-page ad in the Hollywood trade-paper Variety indicating that they would be cancelling their HBO subscriptions if Deadwood didn't return.

Shortly thereafter, Deadwood creator David Milch and HBO worked out a deal for a pair of two-hour movies that would resolve the series' storylines. At the time, it was expected that the movies would air in 2007. In January, it was said that Milch was excited about his script ideas and production was expected to start shooting in June or July. That hasn't happened and to date none of the series' actors have indicated that they've been signed to the project. But, HBO is committed to making them eventually, right?

Apparently not. Michael Lombardo, HBO president of programming group and West Coast Operations, said yesterday that they "haven't had a conversation" with Milch about the Deadwood movies. Though the movies looked like a sure thing last [s]pring, the exec only said, "It's certainly on our books as something we're still interested in."

Lombardi indicated that it would be very difficult to pull the project together. Milch is exhausted from making his new series John in Cincinnati and it would also be difficult to round up the large cast of series actors (many of whom have moved onto other shows and projects). On top of that, if John is picked up for another year, Milch would be expected to start writing for the second season almost immediately. (The fate of John won't be decided until the end of season one.)

Though HBO once placated outraged viewers with the movie plans, they hardly seem to be a priority any longer. When asked about the chances of the Deadwood films being made, sadly HBO Co-President Richard Plepler puts the odds at only "50-50."


Well that sucks

Indeed it does. My anger and sadness over this show being cancelled has returned all over again.


Damnit, mine too.


Those cocksuckers!


:D


:banana:

:roll:

I actually just started renting Deadwood. So my :banana: may turn to :cry: soon enough.

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PostPosted: 25 Aug 2007, 11:02 
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JJ wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
JJ wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
knarf wrote:
Eric Draven wrote:
jack's sally wrote:
Hiller wrote:
alan smithee wrote:
(from here)

Deadwood: Are the Two Wrap-Up Movies Dead?
tvseriesfinale.com wrote:
Last May, it was leaked that HBO would not be renewing the Deadwood series for a fourth season. It looked like the rough language western series was headed into the sunset until fans caught wind of the idea. They put together a major campaign that flooded HBO with letters, petitions and angry calls. They even took out a full-page ad in the Hollywood trade-paper Variety indicating that they would be cancelling their HBO subscriptions if Deadwood didn't return.

Shortly thereafter, Deadwood creator David Milch and HBO worked out a deal for a pair of two-hour movies that would resolve the series' storylines. At the time, it was expected that the movies would air in 2007. In January, it was said that Milch was excited about his script ideas and production was expected to start shooting in June or July. That hasn't happened and to date none of the series' actors have indicated that they've been signed to the project. But, HBO is committed to making them eventually, right?

Apparently not. Michael Lombardo, HBO president of programming group and West Coast Operations, said yesterday that they "haven't had a conversation" with Milch about the Deadwood movies. Though the movies looked like a sure thing last [s]pring, the exec only said, "It's certainly on our books as something we're still interested in."

Lombardi indicated that it would be very difficult to pull the project together. Milch is exhausted from making his new series John in Cincinnati and it would also be difficult to round up the large cast of series actors (many of whom have moved onto other shows and projects). On top of that, if John is picked up for another year, Milch would be expected to start writing for the second season almost immediately. (The fate of John won't be decided until the end of season one.)

Though HBO once placated outraged viewers with the movie plans, they hardly seem to be a priority any longer. When asked about the chances of the Deadwood films being made, sadly HBO Co-President Richard Plepler puts the odds at only "50-50."


Well that sucks

Indeed it does. My anger and sadness over this show being cancelled has returned all over again.


Damnit, mine too.


Those cocksuckers!


:D


:banana:

:roll:

I actually just started renting Deadwood. So my :banana: may turn to :cry: soon enough.

lies

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PostPosted: 20 Oct 2007, 16:36 
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(from this 10 Oct 07 post)

The saga of Deadwood takes another turn

Maureen Ryan wrote:
Deadwood, the acclaimed HBO western, may seem totally dead at this point. But there's a hope – albeit a slender one – that the series is not finished forever.

On his blog on Oct. 3, Deadwood actor W. Earl Brown, who played Dan Dority, wrote that the show "is over. That beautiful chestnut stud-horse has died, I will now stop beating it."

"HBO had a five year lease on Melody Ranch" where the show was shot, Brown added. "That lease is ending. The sets which have sat dormant… are being dismantled and leased props/costumes are being returned."

In response to an inquiry, an HBO spokeswoman said Wednesday that though there are "no current plans" to make the Deadwood movies, it is still possible that they might get made one day. The dismantling of the sets isn't relevant, she noted, since the pair of 2-hour films would be set after fires and floods had ravaged the town.

"HBO has renewed its deal with David Milch, who is currently developing another series for the network. It's a drama set in the New York police department during the 1970s, when the Knapp Commission was formed to ferret out corruption in the force," the spokeswoman said.

"In regards to Deadwood," she continued, "there are no current plans to make the movies. The dismantling of the 1878 set is irrelevant because Milch has indicated that the story for a Deadwood movie would resume after the Deadwood floods and fires, which changed the face of the first settlement."

The spokeswoman added that there is no title yet for Milch's new show, nor any projected date for when it might air. And any Deadwood films would have to be fit into production around the new series, which is still in the development stage.

Though it's a little heartening to know that Milch hasn't abandoned Deadwood completely, assembling show's cast for the two films that he proposed as a wrap-up would be very difficult. They're all very busy with new television shows and movies. Ian McShane, who played Deadwood's fearsome Al Swearengen, told Cinematical.com that his schedule would not allow him to film the Deadwood movies until late next year at the earliest.

For more on the many twists and turns the Deadwood films have taken, check out my previous posts on the topic.

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PostPosted: 11 Jul 2008, 15:01 
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(from here)
Deadwood Is Well and Truly Dead
HBO says chances are 'slim to none' for wrap-up movies
11 Jul 08
Rick Porter wrote:
This shouldn't come as too big a surprise, given that it's been nearly two years since Deadwood finished on HBO and its creator and a number of its actors have gone on to other things. But the two movies that supposedly would wrap up the series aren't going to happen.

That was the word this afternoon from Richard Plepler, co-president of HBO, and Michael Lombardo, president of the cable channel's programming group. "I think it's safe to report that the likelihood of a Deadwood movie happening is slim to none," is how Plepler put it.

To refresh: When Deadwood ended in August 2006 with more than a couple stories unresolved, and creator David Milch moved on to working on John from Cincinnati, HBO (under a previous management team, it should be noted) said it would film a pair of two-hour movies that would bring the tale of the lawless Dakota Territory town to a close.

Since then, status updates on the show have been a regular part of the HBO press tour sessions. Milch himself said in early 2007 that he was optimistic that the movies would get made and that he was working with Generation Kill author Evan Wright on the first of two scripts.

Milch is still working with HBO ― just not on Deadwood. He's collaborating with former New York cop and NYPD Blue writer-producer Bill Clark on Last of the Ninth, a pilot set in the corrupt NYPD of the early 1970s. Several of Deadwood's principal stars have also moved on ― Timothy Olyphant just began work on FX's Damages, and Ian McShane is starring in NBC's Kings, for instance.

Lombardo says talk of the Deadwood movies never got much past a "discussion stage," Milch's 2007 statements notwithstanding. "Some of it was a function of time, some of it was a function of intervening events," Lombardo says. "... It just did not ever really come together."

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 Post subject: Re: Deadwood
PostPosted: 13 Dec 2008, 20:29 
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Milch's End to 'Deadwood': I Don't Believe in Endings
20 Nov 08
Roger Catlin wrote:
To wrap up the 19-disc, 36 hour "Deadwood: The Complete Series," show creator David Milch is asked to go out into the boarded up set of the lauded HBO Western saga and say how it would have all ended had there been a fourth season.

In a segment called "The Meaning of Endings," the Yale professor turned TV writer is plainly uncomfortable walking the streets of the undressed set, possibly because it's blazing hot and he's wearing black.

"I find this all infinitely depressing, I must say," he mutters in the middle of his address, to be released as part of the boxed set of the complete series, hitting stores Dec. 9.

The abrupt end of "Deadwood" was something "quite unexpected and something I was unprepared for," he said.

And while he still didn't rule out the idea of a couple of movies still to come to keep telling the tale of "Deadwood" as he envisioned it, his thoughts on the ending of "Deadwood" is essentially: Endings are overrated.

"The whole idea of an ending as something being its source of meaning is something I find problematic," he says at the outset.

Still, he says, "I have been asked to talk about what my intentions had been for the characters had the series continued," he says, and to give "a forecast of what the future would hold."

And yet the 23 minute segment mostly has him walking through the now-empty set, pointing out its landmarks and giving the fate of characters according to what happened to the historical figures of the same names on whom they were based.

  • Al Swearengen's Gem Saloon, once the dark heartbeat of the community, would be wiped out by fire, shortly before the town is hit by a flood. It's rebuilt, but the saloon and its owner never do dominate the town the way they did before.
  • Seth Bullock goes on to become a figure of stature both in Deadwood, then in the territory then in the nation.
  • Calamity Jane buys a plot next to Wild Bill Hicock's and is buried there 20 years hence, and so forth.

Milch does say that he had hoped to introduce a couple of new characters in the never-made fourth season, one of which was based on the sojourning father of John D. Rockefeller who passed himself off as a medicine man who was both a fraud (dispensing mostly alcohol as medicine) and bigamist. He'd be accompanied by a native medicine man whose tactictics were about the same. As it was it could only introduce a bit of their stories in season three.

He seems as dismayed by the series' end as the fans. He talks briefly of plans for "Deadwood" films in the same breath of planned "Deadwood" dirigibles and "Deadwood" jockstraps (which were problematic, he said, because some thought it would infer inpotence).

Still, he adds, "It's a child who believes that such things go on for ever. It's a child also who believes you can't start over. But you can and you have to."

(As it was, he started on a series, "John from Cincinnati," which ran one season and was over, and is busy working on a new series for HBO about New York police in the 70s, "Last of the Ninth").

For himself he says, "every episode is an ending of sorts" and imports meaning into one of the final murders by Swearengen, in which he cleans up the blood after.

Still, he rails against "the idea of an end of a thing as inscribing the final meaning."

Endings that supposedly "fixes the mark and meaning of any experience is one of the lies agreed upon that we use to organize our lives," he says. A bigger lie, he says, is that "we were entitled to a meaningful and coherent summarizing of something which never concludes."

Milch says he hopes viewers enjoyed the series keeping in mind its meant to "import no truth beyond itself."

His thoughts come as a part of two hours of extras in the DVD box, some of which look at the actual stories of Deadwood and the fate of the town itself (where a historian says the detailed HBO series has made the city better caretakers of its history -- and that people seem freeer to cuss up a storm when they visit).

Milch mentions too the modern day reinacting of the murder of Wild Bill Hicock 14 times a day in the tourist town, itself "an argument against continuing stories past the point of their utility."

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 Post subject: Re: Deadwood
PostPosted: 07 Apr 2010, 09:53 
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I love getting into these shows late. brought the 3season boxset for £35!!! and put in season one... ended up watching in one session.. awesome show

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 Post subject: Re: Deadwood
PostPosted: 14 Mar 2012, 02:50 
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Re-watched the whole of season 1 yesterday.. I dare anyone to do the same and not call the first person they meet cocksucker

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 Post subject: Re: Deadwood
PostPosted: 14 Mar 2012, 06:43 
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Dawson wrote:
Re-watched the whole of season 1 yesterday.. I dare anyone to do the same and not call the first person they meet cocksucker

I'll take that dare, Cocksucker!

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 Post subject: Re: Deadwood
PostPosted: 14 Mar 2012, 09:48 
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sldawgs wrote:
Dawson wrote:
Re-watched the whole of season 1 yesterday.. I dare anyone to do the same and not call the first person they meet cocksucker

I'll take that dare, Cocksucker!

:banana:

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