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M Night Shyamalan Announces Sequel To Both 'Unbreakable' And 'Split'


M. Night Shyamalan

Horror film director M Night Shyamalan is to mix the ancient past with (practically) the present, announcing that he’s planning a sequel to two of his movies: Unbreakable and Split.

Taking to Twitter on Wednesday afternoon (April 26th), the director, responsible for a very distinctive brand of film-making in his career spanning back nearly two decades, announced that a sequel titled Glass that would combine the backstories of both 2000’s Unbreakable and 2017’s Split was in the works, and would be released on January 18th, 2019.

Furthermore, he said that the stars of Unbreakable, Samuel L. Jackson and Bruce Willis, were both signed up for the project, as well as Split actors James McAvoy and Anya Taylor Joy.

Continue reading: M Night Shyamalan Announces Sequel To Both 'Unbreakable' And 'Split'

M Night Shyamalan Knows How To Get Exactly What He Wants


M. Night Shyamalan James McAvoy

James McAvoy stars in M. Night Shyamalan's latest psychological thriller 'Split', which follows a man with 23 different personalities. James had to play 9 of them which he admits was a lot of work, but that work was helped by the director's determination to stick to his script to the very end.

James McAvoyJames McAvoy stars in M Night Shyamalan's 'Split'

Often during filming, a screenplay is changed as the story comes to life, usually only slightly but sometimes very dramatically. It's not always easy to translate a vision on paper to live action, but M Night Shyamalan knows enough about the process to be able to make the first draft count.

Continue reading: M Night Shyamalan Knows How To Get Exactly What He Wants

Split Review

Good

After a few badly received sci-fi blockbusters, M. Night Shyamalan returned to his earthier style of filmmaking with 2015's The Visit and now this edgy psychological horror romp. It's a genuinely freaky movie, packed with unsettling touches and wonderfully intense performances. And yet there's a nagging sense that the filmmaker is using a very real mental health issue for cheap thrills. Dissociative identity disorder, also known as split personality, is genuinely devastating, but here it's played for blackly comical chills.

The man suffering from this condition is Kevin (James McAvoy), and he has 23 identities battling for supremacy inside him. The ringleader is Dennis, a psychopath who is working in league with fellow alter-ego Patricia to kidnap three young women, the abused outcast Casey (Anya Taylor-Joy) and two classmates (Haley Lu Richardson and Jessica Sula). As these teens try to use his personalities against each other to escape, Kevin is also attending sessions with his psychiatrist Dr Fletcher (Betty Buckley), an expert on his condition. And she has no idea what he's actually up to. Or that all of his personalities are terrified of a menacing identity they call the Beast.

Shyamalan is an expert at dropping clues into each scene, packing the dialog with innuendo and encouraging the actors into giving performances that suggest at unexpected connections and histories. As the film progresses, both Kevin and Casey reveal the most telling details of their grim pasts, allowing Shyamalan to gleefully crank up the tension. And the result is enjoyably creepy, keeping the audience off-balance with a plot that's impossible to predict and plenty of shocking mayhem along the way. At the centre, the audience is able to identify with Taylor-Joy's thoughtful Casey, a girl who has survived a nasty childhood and is determined to get out of this situation before it turns even more horrific.

Continue reading: Split Review

Split Trailer


When Casey and two of her friends go to the mall they're abducted by an unsuspecting and nervous looking man. When they awake the three girls find themselves locked away in a room, each with a camping mattress for a bed. The room is bare and they have no idea what's going on and they all fear for their lives.

Though they're free to roam in their room and bathroom, there's no windows and the only part of the world they can see from inside is through a small gap in the door which leads onto another room. As they peer through the small hole, they see a pair of high heeled shoes and immediately see the legs of a woman. Knowing that they were abducted by a man, the girls call out for help and what they find frightens and perplexes them all.

The person who comes to the room isn't a woman, it's their kidnapper and in a soft voice he tells the girls not to worry as 'he's not allowed to touch you' and goes on to say that the kidnapper 'listens' to her.

Continue: Split Trailer

Rich Cline's 10 Worst Films Of 2015


M. Night Shyamalan Nicholas Hoult Vince Vaughn Adam Sandler Simon Pegg Johnny Depp

Most of these movies feature actors, actresses and filmmakers who really should have known better... Terminator Genisys,  The Visit, The Scorch Trails

10. Terminator Genisys
Surely this fragmented, messy reboot will sink this franchise forever. Nothing about the story or characters made any sense. But it looked cool. 

9. The Visit
M Night Shyamalan went minimal for this unoriginal found-footage horror-comedy that manages a hint of gleeful grisliness but no real characters or plot. 

Continue reading: Rich Cline's 10 Worst Films Of 2015

M. Night Shyamalan - Chicago Comic & Entertainment Expo 2015 (C2E2) Day 1 at McCormick Place at McCormick Place - Rosemont, Illinois, United States - Friday 24th April 2015

M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan and Matt Dillon
M. Night Shyamalan and Matt Dillon
M. Night Shyamalan and Matt Dillon
M. Night Shyamalan

M. Night Shyamalan - M. Night Shyamalan leaves Mr Chow restaurant in Beverly Hills with his wife Bhavna Vaswani at Mr Chow - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 14th April 2015

M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan

M. Night Shyamalan - Photographs of a variety of stars as they attended the 2015 FOX Winter Television Critics Association All-Star Party which was held at the Langham Huntington Hotel in Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 17th January 2015

M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan

M. Night Shyamalan Eyes Bruce Willis Reunion For 'Labor Of Love'


M. Night Shyamalan Bruce Willis

M. Night Shyamalan reteaming with Bruce Willis to shoot one of the very first scripts of his career may sound like a frightening proposition, though Labor of Love appears to be going ahead and will be touted around the Berlin Film Festival in February, according to Mike Fleming Jr at Deadline.com.

M Night ShyamalanM. Night Shyamalan Will Make 'Labor of Love' with Bruce Willis

Shyamalan and Willis made The Sixth Sense and Unbreakable together - probably the two best movies of the director's up-and-down career - and Labor of Love goes back even further. The script was one of the very first screenplays that the Indian-American director sold - to Fox, in 1993. The film was never made after Shyamalan touted himself as director, though Denzel Washington was apparently sniffing around the project a couple of years ago

Continue reading: M. Night Shyamalan Eyes Bruce Willis Reunion For 'Labor Of Love'

Video - 'After Earth' Stars Will Smith And Jaden Smith Snapped At The NY Premiere - Part 3


Will Smith and Jaden Smith were surrounded by friends and family on their arrival at the New York premiere for their movie 'After Earth' held at the Ziegfeld Theatre. They were joined by real-life astronaut Buzz Aldrin - globally renowned for being the second man to land on the moon with Neil Armstrong - and Haitian musician Wyclef Jean with Jean's wife Marie Claudinette and adopted daughter Angelina.

Continue: Video - 'After Earth' Stars Will Smith And Jaden Smith Snapped At The NY Premiere - Part 3

M Night Shyamalan and Family - New York premiere of 'After Earth' held at the Ziegfeld Theatre - New York City, NY, United States - Wednesday 29th May 2013

M Night Shyamalan and Family
M Night Shyamalan
M Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan, Bhavna Vaswani, Bruce Willis and Emma Heming
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan

'After Earth' Reviews – We Predict A Rotten 23%


Will Smith Jaden Smith M. Night Shyamalan

After Earth has all the ingredients for a bad film, doesn’t it? You’ve got the father-son partnership between Will Smith and Jaden in yet another post-apocalyptic dystopian vision of earth, and it’s from hit-and-miss director M. Night Shyamalan.

So when it came to predicting a score on film aggregator site, Rotten Tomatoes, we thought it would be a pretty easy task – we’ll just slap a 24% on this potential pile of steaming mess and pop the kettle on; knock up a strong coffee. That wouldn’t be fair, though, so we’ve decided to look at the reviews, which, for After Earth, could be like getting your gas and electricity meter checked and risking a bigger bill.

Watch the After Earth trailer:

1000 years have passed since humans walked the earth. Kitai Raige (Jaden) and his father Cypher (Will) crash land on the now isolated planet, and are forced to survive despite a pretty serious injury to Cypher. Not the worst plot of all time, but has it been executed well? “A trite sci-fi adventure that's probably too intense for younger viewers and not sophisticated enough for adults,” say Screen International. Oh dear, that’s not a good start. “You'll spend much of your time waiting for it to be after After Earth, waiting for that respite brought about by the damn thing finally getting to its silly, telegraphed point,” write Twitch. That’s not good either.

Continue reading: 'After Earth' Reviews – We Predict A Rotten 23%

M. Night Shyamalan - FOX 2103 Upfront Presentation Post-Party at Wollman Rink - Central Park - New York City, NY, United States - Monday 13th May 2013

M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan

After Earth Trailer: Will Smith Teams Up With Son Jaden (Video)


Will Smith Jaden Smith M. Night Shyamalan

The trailer for M Night Shyamalan's 'After Earth' has hit the web, giving fans a sneak preview of the disaster-epic that sees Kitai Raige (Jaden Smith) and his father Cypher (Will Smith) stranded on Earth, 1,000 years after cataclysmic events forced humanity to escape.

Cypher is critically injured in a crash landing, leaving his son to embark on a perilous journey to find help. Along the way, he encounters dangerous animal species that rule the planet and a seemingly unstoppable alien creature. The father-and-son team must work together to leave the planet and return home. Awash with slick CGI, the trailer all looks very Avatar with a sprinkling of The Hunger Games for good measure. It's seemingly got everything that a blockbuster movie needs in the modern era, nice visuals, an epic story, scary beasts and Will Smith - however, it's directed by Shayamalan, which is a worry. If After Earth has the entertainment value of The Sixth Sense or Signs then there's no need to worry, but the director's last three movies Lady In The Water, The Happening and The Last Airbender have all been nominated for Worst Picture and Worst Director at the infamous Razzies (winning both for the latter). His bad movie form was all too much for a couple of fans who set up a fundraising campaign to send him back to film school in 2011. Copywriter and author Chris Baker told Entertainment Weekly that he came up with the idea after seeing the trailer for Devil, which featured a title card reading, "from the mind of M. Night Shyamalan" - a potentially scary place.

It's unsurprising that Academy Award winning screenwriter Stephen Gaghan (Traffic, Syriana) was brought in to polish Shaymalan's script for After Earth, but anyway, the trailer looks pretty nice, if a little unoriginal, but we'll wait for the full release. It hits theaters on June 7, 2013. 

Continue reading: After Earth Trailer: Will Smith Teams Up With Son Jaden (Video)

After Earth Trailer


Cypher Raige is a renowned military general who finds himself and his frightened 13-year-old son Kitai in the middle of a deadly asteroid storm while on their aircraft on the way to their home planet Nova Prime to see their family. When they are hit, they end up crashing on to a dangerous and quarantined planet that is revealed to be Earth 1000 years after mankind was evacuated following a set of global disasters. Now it is almost entirely a jungle with savage evolved creatures roaming the land, but Kitai must brave the danger and remember that his fear is only in his mind as he treks into the wild to recover a distress beacon that he must use to call for help as his father is in a critical condition and close to death after being thrown across the ship in the crash. Little do they know that the unfamiliar new earthling species are not the only danger they must face as a brutal alien has now escaped onto the forgotten planet.

'After Earth' has had a string of different screenwriters working on it including director M. Night Shyamalan ('The Sixth Sense', 'Signs', 'The Last Airbender'), Stephen Gaghan ('Traffic', 'Rules of Engagement'), Gary Whitta ('The Book of Eli') plus additional dialogue from Michael Soccio who has previously worked with star Will Smith when he wrote four episodes of 'The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air'. This sci-fi adventure is set to hit cinemas in the UK from June 7th 2013.

Starring: Will Smith, Jaden Smith, Isabelle Fuhrman, Zoe Kravitz, Sophie Okonedo, Kristofer Hivju, David Denman, Sacha Dhawan, Lincoln Lewis, Chris Geere,

Continue: After Earth Trailer

Will Smith And Jaden Smith Star In 2013's 'After Earth'- Trailer


Will Smith Jaden Smith M. Night Shyamalan

Who doesn't love a good end-of-the-world-as-we-know-it movie? No one. Everyone loves end-of-the-world movies, that includes zombies, post-apocalypse, nature taking over, unexplained events, or even films like Wall-E (one of the best Pixar movies to date), which envisions Earth-post humanity. 

Will Smith is pretty much the king of this genre, having starred in Independence Day, I Am Legend, and three Men in Black movies, all of which tackle the prospect of a disastrous alien invasion. His latest offering to this genre is After Earth, which doesn't actually seem to examine how humans died out, but how humans may be able to cope on a version of Earth that is made for the destruction of our race, rather than vice versa. 

The trailer for After Earth has finally been released. Once again Will Smith joins forces with his young son Jaden as a father and son fighting the realities of (a version of) life (as in The Pursuit of Happyness). The official synopsis explains that the pair's flight vehicle is damaged while traversing the universe causing them to crash land on Earth, the planet our race was forced to flea. As Cypher (Will) is injured at the craft, Kitai (Jaden) is forced to navigate the alien land to save them both. Sounds exciting? It looks it too.

Continue reading: Will Smith And Jaden Smith Star In 2013's 'After Earth'- Trailer

M. Night Shyamalan Tuesday 11th January 2011 The 63rd National Board of Review of Motion Pictures Gala, held at Cipriani 42nd Street - Arrivals New York City, USA

M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan

M. Night Shyamalan and Bhavna Vaswani - M. Night Shyamalan, Bhavna Vaswani New York City, USA - Premiere of 'The Last Airbender' at Lincoln Center's Alice Tully Hall - Arrivals Wednesday 30th June 2010

M. Night Shyamalan and Bhavna Vaswani
M. Night Shyamalan and Bhavna Vaswani
M. Night Shyamalan and Noah Ringer
M. Night Shyamalan and Bhavna Vaswani
M. Night Shyamalan and Noah Ringer
M. Night Shyamalan and Bhavna Vaswani

The Last Airbender Trailer


Watch the trailer for The Last Airbender

Continue: The Last Airbender Trailer

The Happening Review


Terrible
You know that co-worker that comes in after a long, uneventful weekend and insists upon telling you every dull detail of his equally uninteresting escapades? You know he thinks he's captivating, with a great story to tell, but you'd rather shove something sharp into your ears than listen to another minute of his banal ramblings? That's a lot like The Happening, one of the worst attempts at end-of-the-world ominousness since the Robot Holocaust battled the Ninja Apocalypse (and yes -- those are both actual movies).

One beautiful fall morning, all activity in New York's Central Park suddenly stops. Soon, people are cutting their own throats and stabbing themselves to death. Downtown, workers at an office building throw themselves off in a lemming-like mass suicide. In Philadelphia, science teacher Elliot Moore (Mark Wahlberg), his wife Alma (Zooey Deschanel), their best friend Julian (John Leguizamo), and his daughter Jess (Ashlyn Sanchez) all decide to head to the countryside to avoid the city -- and the source of the so-called attack. Soon, rumors begin flying of terrorist involvement, while others think the local nuclear power plant may be responsible. All anyone really knows is that the psychological virus is spreading and no one appears immune... or safe.

Continue reading: The Happening Review

M. Night Shyamalan, Bhavna Vaswani and Ziegfeld Theatre - M. Night Shyamalan and Bhavna Vaswani New York City, USA - Premiere of 'The Happening' at the Ziegfeld Theatre Tuesday 10th June 2008

M. Night Shyamalan, Bhavna Vaswani and Ziegfeld Theatre
M. Night Shyamalan and Ziegfeld Theatre
M. Night Shyamalan, Bhavna Vaswani and Ziegfeld Theatre
M. Night Shyamalan, Bhavna Vaswani and Ziegfeld Theatre

M. Night Shyamalan Tuesday 10th June 2008 announces he will direct the movie 'Avatar: The Last Air Bender' at the '2008 Licensing International Expo' at The Javits Center New York City, USA

M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan

M. Night Shyamalan Tuesday 11th March 2008 Leaving Mr Chow restaurant Beverly Hills, California

M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan
M. Night Shyamalan

Lady In The Water Review


Good
Is it possible for a film to be cheesy and interesting all at once? That's the question posed by M. Night Shyamalan's latest effort, Lady in the Water, a film that manages to throw in enough twists and turns to keep you engaged until the last schmaltzy drop.The film begins, appropriately enough, with a fable. A cave-painting style animation lays the groundwork for the fairy tale that's about to play out in a sleepy apartment complex called The Cove. After this ultimately unnecessary introduction, we meet Cleveland Heep (Paul Giamatti), caretaker of the complex, and a gaggle of eccentric residents. One night Cleveland spies someone in the residential pool who isn't supposed to be there. Slipping and falling in, he's saved from drowning by the mysterious stranger, a young woman named Story (Bryce Dallas Howard). Like its heart, the film wears its post-modernism on its sleeve.Through a legend meted out in fits and starts by an elderly, vaguely stereotypical Chinese woman and her daughter, Cleveland learns that this woman is, in fact, a narf, which is not, as one might suspect, some kind of undercover DEA pixie, but is instead a water nymph meant to bring great change and awakening and yadda, yadda, yadda. But before you can say "ancient Chinese secret," Cleveland finds out that there are monsters in this legend, as well, and must spend the rest of the film trying to negotiate safe passage home for Story by enlisting help from the motley tenants.Finding out who these helpers are and just how they will help is part of the fun and frustration of the film. Although Shyamalan manages to find neat and clever ways to fit them into his puzzle, the puzzle itself seems to be manufactured as the film progresses. Every ten or fifteen minutes, the plot stops so that the woman and her daughter can, in often clumsy exposition, reveal another part of the myth that they inexplicably left out before. A game like this is much less fun if it seems like the rules are just being made up as you go along.At the same time, the elements that make for any good Shyamalan film are here. There are very few directors (Spielberg and Scorsese among them) who virtually shot for shot find the most interesting place to put the camera, and Shyamalan is one. He also knows how to cast a film, and Giamatti's performance here ranks easily with Willis' in The Sixth Sense or Gibson's in Signs. In what should be one of the film's most saccharine moments, he delivers a nearly tear-worthy speech.Which brings us, inevitably, to the cheese. Being a fairy tale, Lady in the Water is susceptible to moments of artifice, and with lines like "The great Elon is coming," it can be hard not to chuckle. On the other hand, writers like Joss Whedon manage to bring the fanciful into the modern without taking the viewer out of the moment (and it would be very interesting to see him write and Shyamalan direct a project like this).There is maybe half of a great film here. In many ways, this is Shyamalan's Close Encounters, in which in an ordinary man discovers he's living in an extraordinary world. And many of the themes of faith, purpose, and self-discovery explored in Signs and The Sixth Sense are all touched upon here, but are posited in a far less convincing way. Lady in the Water is not without its magical moments, but you really have to want them.Let's narf tonight!

The Sixth Sense Review


Excellent
Another week in '99, another horror film. But will The Sixth Sense really scare you? Despite the title that is more reminiscent of Leprechaun than The Exorcist, this is a genuinely creepy film with a solid story, great acting, and a surprise ending that not even a jaded critic like me saw coming.

The concept is that young Cole Sear (Haley Joel Osment) sees ghosts, and they torment him night and day, to the point of physical abuse. Desperate for help, he eventually hooks up with brilliant child psychologist Malcolm Crowe (Bruce Willis), who tries to help him out.

Continue reading: The Sixth Sense Review

Wide Awake Review


OK
Best known for dazzling us with The Sixth Sense, M. Night Shyamalan hit the big screen most recently with this perplexing dud, also about a kid with semi-mystical powers. Wide Awake is not nearly so fascinating as Sense, as it follows the story of a kid who misses his dead grandpa so much he seeks answers about grandpa's well-being from all the religions in the world. Not nearly as interesting as it could have been, Wide Awake quickly provokes yawns and smirks over its cutesy treatment of death.

The Village Review


Very Good
The Village comes to us with more manufactured hype than should be allowed by law. First the Sci-Fi Channel produces a "documentary" about its director, M. Night Shyamalan, called The Buried Secret of M. Night Shyamalan, purporting to reveal all sorts of juicy dirt about the director. The week that The Village is set to open, Sci-Fi confesses it's all a hoax. Details of the plot have been minimal. No one will do press. No one will talk about the movie at all. Come screening week, security is tight at advance previews: Online press are strictly disallowed at the advances; instead we're shooed into a late Thursday-night showing, giving us mere hours to whip up a review just in time for the Friday crush of traffic. So here I sit, pushing midnight, ready to give you my thoughts on The Village.

Why all the misdirection from Shyamalan? Well, here's the truth: The Village isn't a really a traditional suspense flick at all. The first full hour is largely comprised of a romance - or various romances - between its stars. Joaquin Phoenix is a quiet lad named Lucius living in an 1897 village formed in a clearing in the woods in Pennsylvania, where some 30 or so folks reside. Bryce Dallas Howard (the girl who looks like Uma Thurman in Kill Bill) plays his eventual girlfriend, Ivy, the blind daughter of the town's leader of sorts, Edward (William Hurt). Lucius and Ivy take a long while to fall in love - meanwhile we slowly learn about the village. Here, they grow their own vegetables, they do a mean square dance, and then there's the matter of the monsters in the woods.

Continue reading: The Village Review

Unbreakable Review


Good
With the long-awaited release of M. Night Shyamalan's Unbreakable, the moviegoing world has one question on its mind: will it be unexpectedly great like his last film The Sixth Sense, or will it unexpectedly suck eggs like his first film Wide Awake?

Sadly, the answer is neither, though an overexcited populace spoon-fed on a year's worth of hype is likely to lean toward the latter owing to severe disappointment. It's hard to blame them.

Continue reading: Unbreakable Review

Signs Review


Excellent
Crop circles: real or hoax? M. Night Shyamalan (of the masterful The Sixth Sense and the iffy Unbreakable) stabs at answering that question in the quite good Signs, inspired by patterns found in the cornfields of Pennsylvania. (And yes, it turns out they really do grow a lot of corn up there.)

While you might be expecting a cool-headed mystery about the origins of crop circles, Signs is actually a bizarre mix of V, Independence Day, and Panic Room. Even stranger, it's actually watchable, though at times I was ready to slap Mel Gibson for his stilted performance, which frequently drags down the movie as he pontificates.

Continue reading: Signs Review

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M. Night Shyamalan Movies

Split Movie Review

Split Movie Review

After a few badly received sci-fi blockbusters, M. Night Shyamalan returned to his earthier style...

Split Trailer

Split Trailer

When Casey and two of her friends go to the mall they're abducted by an...

The Visit Movie Review

The Visit Movie Review

While it's great to see M. Night Shyamalan return to the twisty horror genre, his...

The Visit - Teaser Trailer

The Visit - Teaser Trailer

A young brother and sister have travelled to their grandparent's house for a week long...

After Earth Trailer

After Earth Trailer

Cypher Raige is a renowned military general who finds himself and his frightened 13-year-old son...

The Last Airbender Trailer

The Last Airbender Trailer

Watch the trailer for The Last AirbenderAir, Water, Earth and Fire the four elements that...

The Happening Movie Review

The Happening Movie Review

You know that co-worker that comes in after a long, uneventful weekend and insists upon...

Lady in the Water Movie Review

Lady in the Water Movie Review

Is it possible for a film to be cheesy and interesting all at once? That's...

The Sixth Sense Movie Review

The Sixth Sense Movie Review

Another week in '99, another horror film. But will The Sixth Sense really scare...

The Village Movie Review

The Village Movie Review

The Village comes to us with more manufactured hype than should be allowed by law....

Unbreakable Movie Review

Unbreakable Movie Review

With the long-awaited release of M. Night Shyamalan's Unbreakable, the moviegoing world has one question...

Signs Movie Review

Signs Movie Review

Crop circles: real or hoax? M. Night Shyamalan (of the masterful The Sixth Sense...

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