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  • Stravinsky: The Firebird & Les Noces -- Royal Ballet [1996] Stravinsky: The Firebird & Les Noces -- Royal Ballet | DVD | (12/09/2002) from £20.41  |  Saving you £4.58 (18.30%)  |  RRP £24.99

    Two very different Stravinsky ballets are here presented by The Royal Ballet: the traditional, colourful designs perfectly suit the opulence of The Firebird, contrasting with the later, more austere, ritualistic scoring and choreography of Les Noces ("The Wedding"). Firebird is a traditional fairytale: the Prince gets his girl (a princess, naturally), with a little help from a magical Firebird, by defeating the evil Kostchei, who's holding the Princess and her fellow maidens captive. The devil notoriously gets all the best tunes, and with the riveting presence of David Drew's Kostchei it's apparent that baddies get the best moves in dance, too. Leanne Benjamin is an immensely athletic Firebird and Jonathan Cope, as the Prince, dances with style and personality. Les Noces is, by contrast, a genuine ensemble piece, with the principals (the bride and groom) being almost less important than the corps de ballet itself. There are a few moments of less-than-perfect ensemble here, but these pale into insignificance in the face of the raw power of Stravinsky's angular music (scored for four pianos, percussion and chorus with solo voices). A third item finds Stravinsky conducting the Philharmonia Orchestra in his own Firebird Suite. The date was 1965 and he was a frail 83 at the time, but the concentration of the reading is compelling, as is his own stern visage, only breaking into a smile at the very end of the performance. This is an excellent filler for a first-rate ballet release. On the DVD: The Firebird & Les Noces on this disc are presented with terrific technical values, both visually and in sound quality (the Stravinsky archive performance is in mono, however, but it's perfectly respectable). This is a real feast for the eye, backed up by solid documentation in the booklet and excellent additional features--David Drew's arch and entertaining "Nijinska's World" and behind-the-scenes rehearsal footage--that will appeal to both seasoned ballet fans and those who are new to the art form. --Harriet Smith

  • Ballet Class for Beginners [1986] Ballet Class for Beginners | DVD | (07/07/2008) from £13.74  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £13.99

  • Clerks 2 [2006] Clerks 2 | DVD | (19/02/2007) from £4.90  |  Saving you £14.74 (73.70%)  |  RRP £19.99

    No experience necessary. Ten years ago best friends Dante Hicks (Brian O'Halloran) and Randal Graves (Jeff Anderson) were New Jersey mini-mall clerks still slacking off together in their early 20s. A decade on a calamity at Dante and Randall's shops sends them looking for new horizons - but they ultimately settle at Mooby's a Disney-McDonald's-style fast-food empire....

  • The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey - Extended Edition [DVD + UV Copy] [2012] The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey - Extended Edition | DVD | (11/11/2013) from £9.99  |  Saving you £13.91 (55.70%)  |  RRP £24.99

    The first in a trilogy of films based on the enduring masterpiece The Hobbit by J.R.R. Tolkien The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey follows title character Bilbo Baggins who - along with the Wizard Gandalf and 13 Dwarves led by Thorin Oakenshield - is swept into an epic quest to reclaim the lost Dwarf Kingdom of Erebor from the fearsome Dragon Smaug. Their journey will take them into the Wild through treacherous lands inhabited by Goblins Orcs and deadly Wargs as well as a mysterious and sinister figure known only as the Necromancer. Along the path the unassuming Bilbo Baggins not only discovers depths of ingenuity and courage that surprise even himself he also gains possession of a precious ring tied to the fate of all Middle-earth in ways he cannot begin to imagine. Special Features: New Zealand – Home of Middle Earth The Filmmakers Commentary Part 1 New Zealand: Home of Middle Earth The Filmmakers Commentary Part 2 Introduction by Peter Jackson A Long Expected Journey: The Chronicles of the Hobbit Part 1 The Journey to Middle Earth Riddles in the Dark An Unexpected Party Roast Mutton Bastion of the Greenwood A Short Rest The Songs of the Hobbit A Long Expected Journey: The Chronicles of the Hobbit Part 2 Over Hill Under Hill Out of the Frying Pan Return to Hobbiton The Epic of Scene 88 The Battle of Moria Edge of the Wilderland Home is Behind The World Ahead Credits Realms of the Third Age Goblin Town The Company of Thorin Assembling the Dwarves Thorin Fili and Kili Balin and Dwalin Oin and Gloin Doir Nori and Ori Bifur Bofur and Bombur Mr. Baggins: The 14th Member Durin's Folk: Creating the Dwarves The Peoples and Denizens of Middle Earth The Stone Trolls Radagast the Brown Goblins Azog the Defiler Credits

  • Element: Yoga For Beginners [DVD] Element: Yoga For Beginners | DVD | (24/08/2009) from £5.89  |  Saving you £4.10 (41.00%)  |  RRP £9.99

    Yoga is one of the best ways to cultivate a connection between your mind and body. It tones muscles increases flexibility calms the mind and can improve overall health. Filmed on a lush tranquil location overlooking the Pacific Ocean this unique beginner yoga sequence will teach you yoga breathing and take you step by step through a full range of yoga poses that will strengthen stretch and revitalize your body. You will notice results from your very first practice and as you become familiar with the postures both your yoga practice and your body will evolve in an uplifting and truly empowering way.

  • War of the Wildcats/In Old California (John Wayne) [1943] War of the Wildcats/In Old California (John Wayne) | DVD | (05/06/2006) from £5.69  |  Saving you £4.30 (43.00%)  |  RRP £9.99

    War Of The Wildcats (Dir. Albert S. Rogell 1943): A cowboy battles with an oil tycoon for drilling rights on Indian lands in Oklahoma during the oil boom days. In Old California (Dir. William McGann 1942): Tom Craig (John Wayne) is a recent arrival to Sacramento California where he is trying to set up his pharmacy. He unfortunately finds out that the town is owned by political boss Britt Dawson (Albert Dekker) who is getting protection money from the townspeople. The town boss meets his match when he tries to frame Craig with poisoned medicine but Craig is ready for a fight.

  • The Missouri Breaks [1976] The Missouri Breaks | DVD | (05/07/2004) from £4.87  |  Saving you £8.12 (62.50%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Montana Badlands rancher David Braxton is a self-made man. Through years of tireless effort and determination he has transformed his vast and rugged land into a thriving prosperous empire. So when his livestock his fortune are threatened by a ruthless horse thief Braxton takes matters into his own hands. Hiring a sadistic 'regulator' to track down the outlaw Braxton intends to liberate the territory from crime but what he initiates instead is a complex series of events that re

  • Barquero [DVD] [1970] Barquero | DVD | (27/04/2009) from £10.89  |  Saving you £5.10 (31.90%)  |  RRP £15.99

    A ruthless gang of thuggish outlaws butcher the settlers of a small Colorado town taking with them anything they can get their hands on. Leaving a bloody trail of death behind them they head for the Mexican Border. Their only obstacles are a notoriously lethal river and mysterious hard as nails shotgun wielding boat owner called Travis Barquero (Lee Van Cleef) and he ain't going nowhere. A Sergio Leone-inspired western from legendary director Gordon Douglas (In Like Flint Stagecoach) starring cult seventies icons Lee Van Cleef (The Good The Bad And The Ugly) Warren Oats (The Wild Bunch) Forrest Tucker (The Night They Raided Minsky's) and Kerwin Mathews (Battle Beneath The Sea).

  • A Man Called Horse [1970] A Man Called Horse | DVD | (07/06/2004) from £4.79  |  Saving you £11.20 (70.00%)  |  RRP £15.99

    American Indians were "cool" in 1970, the year A Man Called Horse made its vigorous, feverishly real, and occasionally shocking debut alongside Little Big Man and Soldier Blue. Unlike the latter two films, however, Horse is less an allegory for Vietnam-era America and more of a vision quest for historical identity. In one of his defining roles, Richard Harris plays an English aristocrat captured by Dakota Sioux in 1825. Over time, he adopts their way of life and eventually becomes tribal leader--but not before undergoing savage initiation rituals, the most famous of which involves being suspended by blades inserted beneath Harris's pectoral muscles. Horse looks clunky, quaint, and inadvertently demeaning in some respects today, but the film's Native-American milieu is at least defined on its own terms, making no concessions to familiar Western conventions. The real draw is Harris, whose performance has a soulful integrity. --Tom Keogh

  • Vera Cruz [1954] Vera Cruz | DVD | (11/06/2001) from £6.00  |  Saving you £6.20 (47.70%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Vera Cruz was only director Robert Aldrich's second Western (his first, made a few months earlier, was the revisionist, pro-Native-American Apache), but it's such an assured, stylish affair that he might have been roaming the sagebrush for decades. In the aftermath of the American Civil War two lone adventurers make their way south of the border, where Mexico is fighting a civil war of its own to rid the country of the French-imposed Emperor Maximilian. Neither the dour Benjamin Trane (Gary Cooper) nor the grinning, devil-may-care Joe Erin (Burt Lancaster) has much in the way of idealism, but Trane still retains a thin bitter edge of integrity, a quality quite alien to the cheerfully amoral Erin. In uneasy alliance, constantly looking to outwit or double-cross each other, the two find themselves escorting a beautiful French countess (Denise Darcel) and a shipment of gold across country. Cooper and Lancaster create a superb double-act, using their contrasted screen personas to point up the humour and the cynicism of the two mercenaries' relationship. Darcel makes less than she might of the femme fatale role, but there are relishable cameos from Cesar Romero as a suavely duplicitous aristo and Ernest Borgnine as another gringo with an exceptionally vicious streak. The script, according to Aldrich, was written on the run, "always finished about five minutes before we shot it", but you wouldn't guess it from the laconic wit of the dialogue. It looks great, too--Ernest Laszlo's widescreen photography makes the most of the handsome Mexican locations. With its irreverent take on the accepted moral conventions of the genre, Vera Cruz ushered in a new kind of Western, and its central love-hate relationship would be replayed in Sam Peckinpah's Ride the High Country (1962) and Sergio Leone's The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966). On the DVD: Not much in the way of extras but the mono sound has been expertly remastered to the benefit of Hugo Friedhofer's spirited score. Above all, the film's presented in its full Superscope ratio (16:9), a blessed relief after all those years when it showed up panned-and-scanned on BBC1. If ever a movie needed widescreen, it's this one--if only to fit in all Burt's teeth. You can see why they called him "Crockery Joe". --Philip Kemp

  • Ride With The Devil [1999] Ride With The Devil | DVD | (22/05/2000) from £3.71  |  Saving you £16.28 (81.40%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Great period pictures make you feel as if you've stepped into another era, heard its language, breathed its spirit, and come away with a fresh perspective on that time as well as your own. Ride with the Devil is one of those special films--why wasn't it more widely embraced by reviewers and filmgoers? Did it rely too much on our patience for slow accumulation of unforced rhythms and meanings (as opposed to The Patriot, which "moved" audiences with cattle-prod simplicity and manipulation)? Ride with the Devil--smart, handsome, tenderly awed by how individual lives get ambushed by history--is ripe for rediscovery. The Civil War of battlefields and plantation houses is nowhere to be seen here. Instead we see the war as an improvised and largely blundering but very bloody feud among neighbours in the border state of Missouri. In this bucolic war zone--more than a little reminiscent of the Balkans in the late 1990s--the Taiwanese-born director Ang Lee (The Ice Storm) traces the destinies of several young Southern bushwhackers (guerrilla fighters) as they experience violence, the seasons, and different kinds of love. Skeet Ulrich draws the aristocratic glamour role (and top billing), but he's overshadowed by Tobey Maguire as a first-generation American, the magnificent Jeffrey Wright (a shameful oversight at Oscar time) as a freed slave fighting beside his former master, and singer Jewel in a very natural acting debut as the young widow who graces all their lives. The title The Birth of a Nation was already taken, but by the end of this movie you feel it would have applied here. --Richard T. Jameson, Amazon.com

  • The Professionals [1966] The Professionals | DVD | (16/06/2003) from £4.75  |  Saving you £8.24 (63.40%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Director Richard Brooks' marvellous ode to friendship, loyalty and disillusionment The Professionals may not have the stylistic bravado or fatalistic doom of Sam Peckinpah's more famous The Wild Bunch, but Brooks' storytelling is simple and steady and just as insightful. The difference is that Brooks is a lot more optimistic. Lee Marvin and Burt Lancaster are buddies who have drifted into oblivion after fighting together in the Mexican Revolution. Marvin, the principled loyalist and munitions expert, lost his wife and his heart. Lancaster, the dynamite expert and unprincipled adventurer, keeps losing his pants. They team up with wrangler Robert Ryan and archer Woody Strode to rescue the beguiling Claudia Cardinale, who has been kidnapped by their old revolutionary buddie Jack Palance. So it's back into bloody Mexico they go on a "mission of mercy" for railroad tycoon Ralph Bellamy, who's paying handsomely for the return of his wife. But nothing is what it seems in this exciting, existential adventure, which was beautifully shot by Conrad Hall. Sarcastic quips, philosophical musings and heart-rending reversals underlie Brooks' humanistic sentiments. These are tired, world-weary men who somehow find the strength and the will to pull together for the sake of love and commitment. Through it all, Brooks seems to be lamenting a decline in professionalism much deeper than his story. He's decrying Hollywood and the society at large, anticipating Peckinpah's later strategy. --Bill Desowitz

  • Clubland Workout Clubland Workout | DVD | (01/12/2008) from £6.95  |  Saving you £11.04 (61.40%)  |  RRP £17.99

    Want to look like a Clubland Babe? With 'Clubland Work It Out' you can! The DVD combines massive Clubland Anthems with the hottest workout routines to get you fit and fabulous. The routines are presented and choreographed by Deanne Berry - and will help you dance away the pounds to some of the fiercest Clubland tunes. Come on Work-It-Out and bring the energy excitement and glamour of Clubland into your living room! Featuring Tracks: DJ Disciple - Work it out (K Klass mix) LMC v U2 - Take Me To The Clouds Above N-Trance - Set You Free Sugababes - About you now (Ultrabeat mix) Girls Aloud - Call the shots (Alex K mix Cascada -What Hurts The Most (darren styles remix Manian feat Aila - Heaven (Cascada mix) Bassfreakerz- Now you're gone Cascada - Because The Night Ultrabeat and Darren Styles - Discolights Scooter - Jumpin all over the world Rihanna - Don't Stop The Music DUFFY - MERCY (Gareth Wyn Remix) Inaya Day - Nasty Girl BodyRox feat. Luciana - Yeah Yeah Infernal - From Paris to Berlin T2 feat. Jodie Aysha - Heartbroken Alex K mix Meck - Thunder in my heart Dave Darrel - Children Darren Styles - Save Me (Candlelight Mix)

  • Cowboy [1958] Cowboy | DVD | (27/05/2002) from £4.37  |  Saving you £15.24 (76.20%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Cowboy is both a sturdy Delmer Daves picture--his third with Glenn Ford, following Jubal and 3:10 to Yuma--and also one of the most offbeat Westerns ever. It must be the most true to form too, with Frank Harris's memoirs as the source and a picaresque screenplay by Edmund H. North and Dalton Trumbo (a blacklistee, credited only posthumously). There's a pileup of oddities and complications at the outset, with Chicago hotel clerk Harris (Jack Lemmon) already in mid-romance with a daughter of the Mexican aristocracy (Anna Kashfi--Mrs Marlon Brando at the time), and Texas cattleman Tom Reese (Ford) storming in to commandeer an entire floor of the hotel for him and his drovers so they can party 'till, well, the cows come home. Partying is curtailed when Reese loses big at cards; Harris bails him out with his savings, and Reese finds he's taken on not only an unwanted partner but a tenderfoot besides. Soon everyone is headed south. Cowboy merits its bedrock title. This is a rare Western in which the job of breaking horses, trail herding, and so on, figures as a dynamic aspect of the storytelling. The film also has a blunt and original way of looking at death, not as a genre convention but as something abrupt, ungainly, and often absurd, in both senses of the word. (This applies equally to men and cattle, by the way.) The camerawork is trim, angular, and somehow precarious, and the jagged editing hustles the very eventful proceedings to a close in barely an hour and a half. Saddle up. --Richard T. Jameson, Amazon.com

  • 10 Minute Solution: Butt Lift [DVD] 10 Minute Solution: Butt Lift | DVD | (23/12/2013) from £2.99  |  Saving you £10.00 (77.00%)  |  RRP £12.99

    No time to exercise? We have the solution for you - the 10 Minute Solution! Everyone can find at least ten minutes in their day and we've developed 5 tush-transforming workouts that are just 10 minutes each. These short sessions work with even the busiest of schedules to firm and shape your backside in all the right ways. Choose a single segment each day mix and match your favourites to fit your schedule or do all 6 segments in a row for a total booty-boosting makeover! Butt LiftSay goodbye to any jiggle in your wiggle as you target the glutes hamstrings and lower back with exercises specifically designed to lift and tighten the tush. Cardio Booty CampImprove your rear view as you jump squat and kick your workout into high gear with this booty camp designed to blast fat and solidify your assets. Upright BootyDefy gravity with this standing workout that's all about lift lift lifting those buns. Butt and ThighsSculpt a perky backside and lean toned legs by using graceful moves inspired by ballet yoga and Pilates. HIIT Butt LiftGet a total tush transformation using High Intensity Interval Training. You'll torch tons of calories while toning your glutes to the maximus! Amazing AbsWhy should the buns have all the fun? Make over your middle with this belly blasting bonus specially created to sculpt flat sexy abs.

  • Unforgiven [Blu-ray] [1992] Unforgiven | Blu Ray | (16/07/2007) from £7.89  |  Saving you £17.10 (68.40%)  |  RRP £24.99

    Set in Wyoming in 1881 during the sunset years of the Wild West, 1992's Unforgiven was directed by and starred Clint Eastwood, and is generally considered to be the towering achievement of his twilight years. Eastwood plays William Munny, once a vicious, whisky-swilling bounty hunter, brought to heel by his marriage to a good woman. When she dies, he must raise two children and run a hog farm alone, something which we see him make a comically poor fist of doing. Then, in a twist of fate, a young outlaw called the Schofield Kid trots up to his farm and invites him to collect on a $1,000 reward raised by a group of prostitutes. However, Clint must not only face up to his own somewhat rusty skills as a gunslinger, but also to genial-but-psychopathic lawman Little Bill Daggett (Gene Hackman in superb form). Unforgiven ultimately conforms to the expectations of the genre, while subverting quite a few of them on the way. There's brooding on the consequences of violence ("It's a hell of a thing to kill a man"), as Munny's ineptitude with a rifle is matched by his feelings of penitence for his younger wrongdoings. Finally, however, Eastwood casts aside age and inhibition in a chillingly ruthless shootout, his powers miraculously (improbably?) restored, in what could also be seen as an assertion on the part of the ageing Eastwood of his own potency as a major player in Hollywood. --David Stubbs

  • Element: Pilates Weight Loss For Beginners [DVD] Element: Pilates Weight Loss For Beginners | DVD | (24/08/2009) from £5.89  |  Saving you £4.10 (41.00%)  |  RRP £9.99

    Pilates can transform your body in a way no gym equipment can match. Filmed on a breathtaking location overlooking the Pacific Ocean this dynamic beginner's workout is designed to maximize calorie burn while teaching you the basics of Pilates. With a combination of Pilates-conscious cardio and mat Pilates this sequence uses the principles of control concentration precision centre breath and fluidity to help you sculpt a new shape. The gentle low impact exercises will strengthen and tone your whole body to develop a slimmer leaner bodyline.

  • Clint Eastwood Collection - A Fistful Of Dollars/The Good, The Bad And The Ugly/For A Few Dollars More/Hang 'Em High [Blu-ray] Clint Eastwood Collection - A Fistful Of Dollars/The Good, The Bad And The Ugly/For A Few Dollars More/Hang 'Em High | Blu Ray | (30/08/2010) from £14.79  |  Saving you £-1.40 (-10.50%)  |  RRP £13.39

    A Fistful Of Dollars: The first of the 'spaghetti westerns' A Fistful Of Dollars became an instant cult hit and launched the film careers of Italian Writer-Director Sergio Leone and a little known American television actor named Clint Eastwood. As the lean cold eyed cobra-quick gunfighter - Clint became the first of the 'anti heroes'. A Fistful Of Dollars is the western taken to the extreme - with unremitting violence gritty realism tongue-in-cheek humour and striking visuals. For A Few Dollars More: A Fistful of Dollars had proven so successful that a sequel was inevitable. The superbly scripted For A Few Dollars More tells the tale of a ruthless quest to track down the notorious bandit El Indio played by Gian Maria Volonte by an unforgettable alliance between ruthless gun-slingers Eastwood and Lee Van Cleef. Sergio Leone's direction is both violent and operatic and Ennio Morricone's atmospheric score keeps the tension taut as the action moves from jail breaks and hold ups to spectacular gun battles. The Good The Bad And The Ugly: In the third of Eastwood's spaghetti trilogy Director Sergio Leone substitutes the upright puritan Protestant ethos so familiar in Hollywood westerns for a seedy cynical standpoint towards death and morality. The complex plot of bloodshed and betrayal winds its way through the American Civil War following a team of brutal bandits battling to unearth a fortune buried beneath an unmarked grave and boasts a fine Ennio Morricone score featuring a main theme that reached No.1 in the world's pop charts. Hang 'Em High: They riddled him with bullets. They strung him up. They left him to die. But they made two fatal mistakes: they hanged the wrong man... and they didn't finish the job. In his first American-made western Clint Eastwood indelibly carves his niche as the quintessential tough guy - cool-headed iron-willed and unrelenting in the pursuit of revenge.

  • John Wayne: The Westerns Collection [Stagecoach/Rio Grande/Fort Apache/Rooster Cogburn] [DVD] John Wayne: The Westerns Collection | DVD | (21/10/2013) from £7.29  |  Saving you £5.50 (18.30%)  |  RRP £29.99

    Relive the thrills of these classic Wayne westerns in this specially packaged boxset. StagecoachOne of the all-time classic Westerns - considered by many to be the movie that propelled John Wayne to stardom in 1939. The film is set against the impressive backdrop of Monument Valley in Utah and tells the story of a mixed group of travellers who are making their way across the country to Arizona. They are endangered by an Indian War Party which along with their personal histories results in difficulties. Paying particular attention to the character studies of the group Stagecoach is a taut psychological piece that earned several Oscar nominations and wins. Rio GrandeLt. Col. Kirby Yorke (John Wayne) is the hard-riding hero of the US cavalry patrolling the badlands of the Mexican Border - a lonely and dangerous command. One of his men happens to be his own son (Claude Jarman Jr.). When the Colonel's estranged wife (Maureen O'Hara) suddenly arrives at the fort Yorke finds himself having to deal with another formidable adversary! Yet the threat of Indian attack is never far away and soon the two men must face the danger of the Rio Grande... Fort ApacheThe first of John Ford's trilogy of cavalry movies set during America's struggle against the Apache Indian. Henry Fonda plays the stubborn Colonel Thursday whose textbook methods of warfare appear pure suicide to everyone but him. John Wayne stars as Captain York a soldier experienced in Apache warfare from whom Thursday will take no advice. The film builds to the inevitable confrontation with the Apache masses and Thursday leads his men into the lions' den. Rooster CogburnTwo of the most popular stars in screen history are brought together for the first time in the adventure-filled follow-up to True Grit. The legendary John Wayne reprises his role of the rascally eye-patched whiskey-guzzling U.S. Deputy Marshal that won him an Academy Award. Katharine Hepburn joins him as the prim Eula Goodnight a missionary who pairs up with the grizzled gunfighter to avenge the death of her father. While in pursuit of the outlaws a tender-hearted relationship develops between the rough-and-tumble lawman and the flinty reverend's daughter as they join forces to secure justice in the untamed west.

  • The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance [1962] The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance | DVD | (06/06/2005) from £2.48  |  Saving you £8.00 (61.60%)  |  RRP £12.99

    The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance is a late film from the long career of director John Ford that tells of the civilising of an Old West town, Shinbone, through the sad memories of settlers looking back. Ford's nostalgia for the past is tempered by his stark approach, unusual for the visual poet of Stagecoach and The Searchers. The two heavyweights, John Wayne and James Stewart, are good together, with Wayne the embodiment of rugged individualism and Stewart the idealistic prophet of the civilisation that will eventually tame the Wild West. This may be the saddest Western ever made, closer to an elegy than an action movie, and as cleanly beautiful as its central symbol, the cactus rose. --Robert Horton

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