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  • Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (Two Disc Edition) [2004] Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (Two Disc Edition) | DVD | (19/11/2004) from £3.95  |  Saving you £19.14 (73.60%)  |  RRP £25.99

    Some movie-loving wizards must have cast a magic spell on Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, because it's another grand slam for the Harry Potter franchise. Demonstrating remarkable versatility after the arthouse success of Y Tu Mamá También, director Alfonso Cuarón proves a perfect choice to guide Harry, Hermione, and Ron into treacherous puberty as the now 13-year-old students at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry face a new and daunting challenge: Sirius Black (Gary Oldman) has escaped from Azkaban prison, and for reasons yet unknown (unless, of course, you've read J.K. Rowling's book, considered by many to be the best in the series), he's after Harry in a bid for revenge. This dark and dangerous mystery drives the action while Harry (the fast-growing Daniel Radcliffe) and his third-year Hogwarts classmates discover the flying hippogriff Buckbeak (a marvelous CGI creature), the benevolent but enigmatic Professor Lupin (David Thewlis), horrifying black-robed Dementors, sneaky Peter Pettigrew (Timothy Spall), and the wonderful advantage of having a Time-Turner just when you need one. The familiar Hogwarts staff returns in fine form (including the delightful Michael Gambon, replacing the late Richard Harris as Dumbledore, and Emma Thompson as the goggle-eyed Sybil Trelawney), and even Julie Christie joins this prestigious production for a brief but welcome cameo. Technically dazzling, fast-paced, and chock-full of Rowling's boundless imagination (loyally adapted by ace screenwriter Steve Kloves), The Prisoner of Azkaban is a Potter-movie classic. --Jeff Shannon

  • Scooby Doo [2002] Scooby Doo | DVD | (23/08/2004) from £5.93  |  Saving you £16.51 (71.80%)  |  RRP £22.99

    Scooby Doo Two years on from going their separate ways after solving their last cryptic case Fred Velma Daphne Shaggy and of course Scooby reunite for a Mystery Inc. investigation on the intriguing Spooky Island... Scooby Doo 2 - Monsters Unleashed They came. They saw. They ran! More live action thrills with Scooby and the gang as they investigate the dastardly plans of a masked villain who wants to take control of Coolsville...

  • Close Encounters of the Third Kind--Collector's Edition (two discs) [1978] Close Encounters of the Third Kind--Collector's Edition (two discs) | DVD | (25/06/2001) from £4.75  |  Saving you £16.00 (69.60%)  |  RRP £22.99

    Released in 1977, Close Encounters of the Third Kind was that year's cerebral alternative to Star Wars. It's arguably the archetypal Spielberg film, featuring a fantasy-meets-reality storyline (to be developed further in E.T.), a misunderstood Everyman character (Richard Dreyfuss), apparently hostile government agents (long before The X-Files), a sense of childlike awe in the face of the otherworldly, and a sweeping feel for epic film-making learned from the classic school of David Lean. Contributing to the film's overall success are the Oscar-winning cinematography from Vilmos Zsigmond, Douglas Trumbull's lavish effects and an extraordinary score from John Williams that develops from eerie atonality à la Ligeti to the gorgeous sentiment of "When You Wish Upon a Star" over the end credits. Not content with the final result, Spielberg tinkered with the editing and inserted some new scenes to make a "Special Edition" in 1980 which ran three minutes shorter than the original, then made further revisions to create a slightly longer "Collector's Edition" in 1998. This later version deletes the mothership interior scenes that were inserted in the "Special Edition" and restores the original ending. On the DVD: CE3K is packaged here with confusing documentation that fails to make clear any differences between earlier versions of the film and this "Collector's Edition"--worse, the back cover blurb misleadingly implies that this disc is the 1980 "Special Edition" edit. It is not. A gorgeous anamorphic widescreen print of Spielberg's 1998 "Collector's Edition" edit occupies the first disc: this is the version with the original theatrical ending restored but new scenes from the "Special Edition" retained. The second disc rounds up sundry deleted scenes that were either dropped from the original version or never made it into the film at all--fans of the "Special Edition" can find the mothership interior sequence here. The excellent "making-of" documentary dates from 1997 and has interviews with almost everyone involved, including the director speaking from the set of Saving Private Ryan. Thankfully the superb picture and sound of the feature make this set entirely compelling and more than compensate for the inadequate packaging. --Mark Walker

  • Michael Jackson's This Is It (2 Disc Collector's Edition) [DVD] [2009] Michael Jackson's This Is It (2 Disc Collector's Edition) | DVD | (22/02/2010) from £3.78  |  Saving you £18.70 (81.30%)  |  RRP £22.99

    It's hard not to watch This Is It without feeling a mixture of sorrow and elation. When he passed away in the summer of 2009, Michael Jackson was in the midst of rehearsals for his final tour, an ambitious 50-date engagement. In editing 120 hours of rehearsal footage together, Jackson producer Kenny Ortega proves that it would've been an event for the ages. Michael performs material that spans his career, from a Motown medley to multi-platinum hits from Off the Wall, Thriller, and Bad. Though he hadn't toured in 10 years, it becomes instantly apparent, despite rumours to the contrary, that Jackson was still in full possession of that unmistakable voice--high-pitched whoops and all--and that he still had the gravity-defying moves of a man half his age. Jackson and Ortega also collaborated on some real showstoppers, such as a graveyard-set "Thriller"; an imposing "They Don't Care About Us," in which several dancers appear to morph into thousands; and a film noir sequence in which the singer slides in and out of Gilda and other black-and-white classics, singing "Smooth Criminal" all the while. Not everything works, like the Jackson 5 numbers, in which he flubs a few lyrics, claiming that his earpiece isn't working properly, but as he readily acknowledges, "That's what rehearsal is for." It's a tragedy that he didn't get the chance to share this dazzling show with the world, but Ortega allows fans to feel as if it actually happened--at least onscreen. --Kathleen C. Fennessy

  • The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (Extended Edition) [2001] The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (Extended Edition) | DVD | (19/12/2001) from £6.00  |  Saving you £12.70 (63.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    In every aspect, the extended edition of Peter Jackson's epic fantasy The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring is superior to the theatrical version. No-one who cares at all about the film should ever need to watch the original again. Well, maybe the impatient and the squeamish will still prefer it, because this extended edition makes a long film 30 minutes longer and there's a wee bit more violence. But the changes--sometimes whole scenes, sometimes merely a few seconds--make for a richer film. There's more of the spirit of JRR Tolkien, embodied in more songs and a longer opening focusing on Hobbiton. There's more character development, and more background into what is to come in the two subsequent films, such as Galadriel's gifts to the Fellowship and Aragorn's burden of lineage. Some additions make more sense to the plot while others are merely worth seeing, such as the wood elves leaving Middle-earth or the view of Caras Galadhon (but sorry, there's still no Tom Bombadil). On the DVDs: The Fellowship of the Ring--Extended Version comes in two distinct packages: choose either the four-disc set itself, handsomely presented in a hardback book-style fold-out, or the huge and more expensive Collector's Box Set, which has the same four-disc set accompanied by two chunky "polystone" sculpted Argonath bookends, both of which are solid enough to support either your DVD or Tolkien book collection. The discs themselves have extremely useful chapter menus that indicate which scenes are new or extended. The only drawback is that the film is now spread over two discs, with a somewhat abrupt break following the council at Rivendell, due to the storage capacity required for the longer running time, the added DTS ES 6.1 audio, and the commentary tracks. But that's a minor inconvenience. Of the four commentaries those with the greatest general appeal are the one by Jackson with cowriters Fran Walsh and Philippa Boyens, and the one by 10 cast members; but the more technically orientated commentaries by the creative and production staff are also worth hearing. The bonus features (encompassing two complete DVDs) are far superior to the largely promotional materials included on the theatrical release, delving into such matters as script development, casting, and visual effects. This extended edition DVD set is the Fellowship to rule them all. --David Horiuchi

  • The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (Two Disc Theatrical Edition) [2001] The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (Two Disc Theatrical Edition) | DVD | (06/08/2002) from £3.99  |  Saving you £11.00 (73.40%)  |  RRP £14.99

    A marvellously sympathetic yet spectacularly cinematic treatment of the first part of Tolkien’s trilogy, Peter Jackson’s The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring is the film that finally showed how extraordinary digital effects could be used to support story and characters, not simply overwhelm them. Both long-time fantasy fans and newcomers alike were simultaneously amazed, astonished and left agog for parts two and three. Jackson’s abiding love for the source material comes across in the wealth of incidental detail (the stone trolls from The Hobbit, Bilbo’s hand-drawn maps); and even when he deviates from the book he does so for sound dramatic reasons (the interminable Tom Bombadil interlude is deleted; Arwen not Glorfindel rescues Frodo at the ford). New Zealand stands in wonderfully for Middle-Earth and his cast are almost ideal, headed by Elijah Wood as a suitably naïve Frodo, though one with plenty of iron resolve, and Ian McKellen as an avuncular-yet-grimly determined Gandalf. The set-piece battle sequences have both an epic grandeur and a visceral, bloody immediacy: the Orcs, and Saruman’s Uruk-Hai in particular, are no mere cannon-fodder, but tough and terrifying adversaries. Tolkien’s legacy could hardly have been better served. On the DVD: The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring two-disc set presents the original theatrical release (approx 171 minutes) on the first disc with a vivid Dolby 5.1 soundtrack and a simply splendid anamorphic print that allows even the darkest recesses of Moria to be glimpsed. The second disc contains 15 short behind-the-scenes pieces originally seen on the official Web site plus three substantial featurettes. The Houghton Mifflin "Welcome to Middle-Earth" is a 16-minute first look at the transition from page to screen, most interesting for its treasurable interview with Tolkien’s original publisher Rayner Unwin. "Quest for the Ring" is a pretty standard 20-minute Fox TV special with lots of cast and crew interviews. Better is the Sci-Fi Channel’s "A Passage to Middle-Earth", a 40-minute special that goes into a lot more detail about many aspects of the production and how the creative team conceived the film’s look. Most mouth-watering for fans who just can’t wait is a 10-minute Two Towers preview, in which Peter Jackson personally tantalises us with behind-the-scenes glimpses of Gollum and Helm’s Deep, plus a tasty three-minute teaser for the four-disc Fellowship special edition. Rounding out a good package are trailers, Enya’s "May It Be" video and a Two Towers video game preview.--Mark Walker

  • Creature Comforts Complete Series 2 Creature Comforts Complete Series 2 | DVD | (06/11/2006) from £7.74  |  Saving you £12.04 (60.20%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Double up laughing with a second helping of Creature Comforts! Unscripted and unashamedly funny the British public once again speak through the mouths of their plasticine counterparts! Beast In Show: A rabbit reveals his never ending quest for breeding perfection a Shetland pony shows a tidy set of hooves to impress his girlfriends a competitive pig thinks that good losers are losers and a chicken casts aspersions on the quality of the duck eggs. All bets are off as the biggest and the best lock horns over their rosettes The Brood: Have you ever wondered how a seagull feels when its young leave the nest? Or a monkey copes with teething? Or what happens when an amoeba argues with its mum and dad? From cute and cuddly to teenage tantrums the ups and downs of parenthood. Pet Hates: Did you know that pigs hate having their neck breathed on? Or that the best way to irritate a police horse is to walk like a baboon in front of it?... Feathers and fur flies as temperamental pets reveal what gets their goat. Impressions: How does a hamster sound like a kipper? Does an owl give a hoot? Can a slug imitate a chicken? Animals test their vocal prowess... Animals In The 'Hood: What causes a sewer-dwelling crocodile to settle in Stockton Heath? Why is it important for a barnacle to set up home above the flood line? How do moles cope with unexpected leaks and what does a baby spider think of the long climb to bed? Step out from behind the net curtains and take a peek into some beastly boudoirs. Sport!: A tortoise and hare argue over who is the best loser lemmings point out the drawbacks of cliff-diving scorpions take us through their fast-hand technique and a wrestling mouse shows us how to land properly. Survival of the fittest and other fantastic feats with nature's natural athletes. Monarchy Business: What happens when an Indian elephant breaks into Buckingham Palace? Why do the royal ravens wish the Queen would get a proper job? What do the corgis think about the royal collection and how does Prince Charles' small talk go down with the flora in the royal garden? Royalists rave and republicans rant beneath the union jack. Animal Magnetism: How does a miserable hamster attract a mate? Why do rats find eating sandwiches a turn on? What happens when a royal corgi falls in love with a stray and what makes pigs feel sexy? A soft-centred collection of misty-eyed romantics reveal the art of seduction and the perils of falling in love. Bed Time: What happens if a tortoise suffers from insomnia? How does a woodlouse with adenoid problems stop snoring and why does the Dove of Peace get aggressive if he doesn't get a full night's kip? Nocturnal critters shed light on the workings of the night shift. Self Image: Do Bald Eagles ever feel self-conscious? What does a Sharpei think about his wrinkles? How does a zebra tackle her laughter lines and why are snakes allergic to bananas? Pampered pets pontificate on the pitfalls of personal grooming. Communication: Have you ever wondered what animals are really saying? Well after watching monkeys debate the origins of language a cat contemplate deep sea communication rats arguing over baby talk and a raven getting a grump on you'll probably wish you'd never asked! Safari Park: An itchy-footed meerkat who hitchhikes to Bath a giraffe without a working permit a hyperactive ostrich a territorial gorilla a confused lion a forgetful baboon and a lazy hippo reveal life behind the perimeter fence.

  • The Golden Compass [Blu-ray] [2007] The Golden Compass | Blu Ray | (28/04/2008) from £4.95  |  Saving you £22.20 (74.00%)  |  RRP £29.99

    Based on author Philip Pullman's bestselling and award-winning novel The Golden Compass tells the first story in Pullman's His Dark Materials trilogy. The Golden Compass is an exciting fantasy adventure set in an alternative world where people's souls manifest themselves as animals talking bears fight wars and Gyptians and witches co-exist. At the center of the story is Lyra a 12-year-old girl who starts out trying to rescue a friend who's been kidnapped by a mysterious organization known as the Gobblers - and winds up on an epic quest to save not only her world but ours as well!

  • Spider-Man 2 [2004] Spider-Man 2 | DVD | (26/11/2004) from £2.76  |  Saving you £22.23 (89.00%)  |  RRP £24.99

    More than a few critics hailed Spider-Man 2 as "the best superhero movie ever," and there's no compelling reason to argue--thanks to a bigger budget, better special effects, and a dynamic, character-driven plot, it's a notch above Spider-Man in terms of emotional depth and rich comic-book sensibility. Ordinary People Oscar-winner Alvin Sargent received screenplay credit, and celebrated author and comic-book expert Michael Chabon worked on the story, but it's director Sam Raimi's affinity for the material that brings Spidey 2 to vivid life. When a fusion experiment goes terribly wrong, a brilliant physicist (Alfred Molina) is turned into Spidey's newest nemesis, the deranged, mechanically tentacled "Doctor Octopus," obsessed with completing his experiment and killing Spider-Man (Tobey Maguire) in the process. Even more compelling is Peter Parker's urgent dilemma: continue his burdensome, lonely life of crime-fighting as Spider-Man, or pursue love and happiness with Mary Jane Watson (Kirsten Dunst)? Molina's outstanding as a tragic villain controlled by his own invention, and the action sequences are nothing less than breathtaking, but the real success of Spider-Man 2 is its sense of priorities. With all of Hollywood's biggest and best toys at his disposal, Raimi and his writers stay true to the Marvel mythology, honouring Spider-Man creators Stan Lee and Steve Ditko, and setting the bar impressively high for the challenge of Spider-Man 3. --Jeff Shannon

  • Fantastic Four - The Rise Of The Silver Surfer [2007] Fantastic Four - The Rise Of The Silver Surfer | DVD | (08/10/2007) from £2.99  |  Saving you £19.42 (77.70%)  |  RRP £24.99

    Marvel's first family of superheroes The Fantastic Four meets their greatest challenge yet in Fantastic Four: Rise of The Silver Surfer as the enigmatic intergalactic herald The Silver Surfer comes to Earth to prepare it for destruction. As the Silver Surfer races around the globe wreaking havoc Reed Sue Johnny and Ben must unravel the mystery of the Silver Surfer and confront the surprising return of their mortal enemy Dr. Doom before all hope is lost.

  • Mamma Mia! Special Edition (2 Discs) [DVD] Mamma Mia! Special Edition (2 Discs) | DVD | (23/11/2009) from £4.99  |  Saving you £10.87 (54.40%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Meryl Streep leads an all-star cast in the feature-film adaptation of the beloved musical that has been seen by more than 30 million people in 160 cities and 8 languages around the world. Pierce Brosnan Colin Firth Stellan Skarsg''rd Christine Baranski Julie Walters Amanda Seyfried and Dominic Cooper join Streep in Mamma Mia - a celebration of a mother a daughter and three possible fathers! An independent single mother who owns a small hotel on an idyllic Greek island Donna (Meryl Streep) is about to let go of Sophie (Amanda Seyfried) the spirited daughter she's raised alone. For Sophie's wedding Donna has invited her two lifelong best girlfriends - practical and no-nonsense Rosie (Julie Walters) and wealthy multi-divorcee Tanya (Christine Baranski) - from her one-time backing band Donna and the Dynamos. But Sophie has secretly invited three guests of her own... On a quest to find the identity of her father to walk her down the aisle she brings back three men from Donna's past to the Mediterranean paradise they visited 20 years earlier. Over 24 chaotic magical hours new love will bloom and old romances will be rekindled on this lush island full of possibilities.

  • Les Demoiselles De Rochefort [1967] Les Demoiselles De Rochefort | DVD | (28/07/2008) from £10.99  |  Saving you £13.00 (54.20%)  |  RRP £23.99

    ""They're Singing and Dancing in the Streets"" Les Demoiselles Rochefort takes place over the course of one weekend in the seaside town of Rochefort where a fair is coming to the town square. The story centers on twin sisters Delphine (Catherine Deneuve) and Solange (Francoise Orlac) Delphine teaches ballet classes and Solange gives music lessons for a living but each longs to find her ideal love and a life outside of Rochefort.

  • The Corporation The Corporation | DVD | (07/03/2005) from £4.42  |  Saving you £12.90 (64.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    A fascinating feature length documentary expose that dissects the concept of the corporation throughout recent history up to its present-day global dominance. 150 years ago the corporation was a relatively insignificant entity. Today it is a vivid dramatic and pervasive presence in all our lives. The the church the monarchy and the communist party in other times and places the corporation is today's dominant institution. But history humbles dominant institutions. All have been cr

  • Spartacus [1960] Spartacus | DVD | (24/05/2004) from £2.99  |  Saving you £14.41 (72.10%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Stanley Kubrick's film tells the tale of Spartacus the bold gladiator slave and Virinia the woman who believed in his cause. Challenged by the power-hungry General Crassus Spartacus is forced to face his convictions and the power of Imperial Rome at its glorious height. A classic inspirational true account of one man's struggle for freedom Spartacus combines history with spectacle to recreate a moving drama of love and commitment.

  • Dinosaur - Collector's Edition (Disney) (2000) Dinosaur - Collector's Edition (Disney) (2000) | DVD | (26/03/2001) from £5.95  |  Saving you £16.03 (64.10%)  |  RRP £24.99

    Dinosaurs come alive like never before in this costly computer-animated film from Disney. After a breathtaking opening (a dino egg is kidnapped), the film changes style; realistic dinosaurs are given human characteristics and voices. The kidnapped egg grows into an iguanodon named Aladar (voiced by DB Sweeney), who is raised by lemurs (shades of Tarzan) on a lush island void of other dinosaurs. When a meteorite destroys their island home in a thrilling sequence, the lemur family and Aladar become part of a dinosaur troop roaming the mainland deserts looking for the lush nesting grounds (shades of the fourth instalment of the Land Before Time series and Fantasia). Disney's use of cheeky modern slang (one lemur calls himself "a love monkey") is present, as is its typical capital-punishment narrative logic: anyone against our forward-thinking hero (or even disagreeing with him) ends up dead. Curiously, the meanies, a pair of carnotaurs following the group, are nameless and voiceless. This more realistic approach might have been a bigger wow, as in the BBC's Walking with Dinosaurs, which looked extraordinary with only a fraction of the budget. The complexity and scope of Dinosaur's visual scale is impressive, and group shots and a point-of-view angle are stunning. The film should be a favourite for the 6 to 11-year-old set. --Doug Thomas, Amazon.com

  • Countdown to Zero [DVD] Countdown to Zero | DVD | (15/08/2011) from £5.39  |  Saving you £9.60 (64.00%)  |  RRP £14.99

    Countdown to Zero traces the history of the atomic bomb from its origins to the present state of global affairs: nine nations possessing nuclear weapons capabilities with others racing to join them with the world held in a delicate balance that could be shattered by an act of terrorism failed diplomacy or a simple accident. Written and directed by Academy Award nominated documentarian Lucy Walker (Waste Land The Devil's Playground Blindsight) the film makes a compelling case for worldwide nuclear disarmament and features an array of important international statesmen including Jimmy Carter Mikhail Gorbachev Pervez Musharraf and Tony Blair.

  • Concert For George [2003] Concert For George | DVD | (24/11/2003) from £21.11  |  Saving you £8.88 (29.60%)  |  RRP £29.99

    A celebration of the life and music of George Harrison, the Concert for George is a record of the November 2002 Royal Albert Hall tribute. Organised by close friend Eric Clapton, the show brought together the musical luminaries of George's generation, who not only inspired his music but were in turn inspired by him. Artists ranging from Joe Brown to Ravi Shankar perform touching but not overtly sentimental versions of his best-loved tunes. The many highlights include the Monty Python gang (joined by guest member Tom Hanks) performing "The Lumberjack Song", and a bare-arsed version (literally!) of "Sit On My Face". For the first time since the demise of the Beatles, Ringo Starr and Paul McCartney share the same stage. Director David Leland does an excellent job of capturing the intimacy of the concert, as well as the emotions of those in attendance. Apart from the behind-the-scenes interview snippets included in the theatrical version, the cameras rarely move away from the main action on the stage. Shot in suitably restrained colours, the live performance footage makes for stimulating viewing, a particular highlight being Ravi and Anoushka Shankar's opening sitar recital. All in all it's a touching five-star tribute to one of the greatest musical icons of the 20th century. On the DVD: Concert for George two-disc set has two versions of the concert: the complete two-and-a-half-hour show and a shorter theatrical version that received a limited cinema release--this latter includes backstage footage of preparations for the concert, as well as interviews with some of the key performers from the night. Additional material is included on both discs: footage from the rehearsals, the Monty Python team backstage and interviews with many of the performers. Three versions of the concert soundtrack are also featured, ranging from ordinary stereo to an ear-shattering DTS version. --John Galilee

  • Definitive Edition - The Great Escape [1963] Definitive Edition - The Great Escape | DVD | (05/03/2007) from £5.39  |  Saving you £7.60 (58.50%)  |  RRP £12.99

    In 1943 the Germans opened Stalag Luft North a maximum-security prisoner-of-war camp designed to hold even the craftiest escape artist. In doing so however the Nazis unwittingly assembled the finest escape team in military history - brilliantly portrayed here by Steve McQueen James Garner Charles Bronson and James Coburn - who worked on what became the largest prison breakout ever attempted. One of the most ingenious and suspenseful adventure films of all time The Great Escape is a masterful collaboration between director John Sturges screenwriters James Clavell and W.R. Burnett and composer Elmer Bernstein.

  • Close Encounters of the Third Kind [Collector's Edition] Close Encounters of the Third Kind | DVD | (07/04/2008) from £18.45  |  Saving you £-1.99 (-8.70%)  |  RRP £22.99

  • Deep Blue Deep Blue | DVD | (25/10/2004) from £2.50  |  Saving you £16.00 (80.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Deep Blue is a major documentary feature film shot by the BBC Natural History Unit the same team that produced the acclaimed BBC series The Blue Planet. Set to a sweeping score by George Fenton (Dangerous Liaisons Shadowlands) and with narration from Sir Michael Gambon Deep Blue is an epic cinematic rollercoaster ride for all the ages with footage that will amaze viewers with their beauty and stun them with their grandeur. De

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