Paranormal Thriller 'Dwelling' reveals first casting choices

Dwellingby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

Evil dwells in the upcoming paranormal thriller Dwelling. We've just been informed about two actresses that will dwell (yes, I did type that) in the film, and they are forces to be reckoned with.

Actresses Devanny Pinn and Erin Marie Hogan, two not so hard on the eyes 'Scream Queens' (with killer acting chops to boot), have been tapped for this production.

Check out all the details below as well as a teaser trailer and some head shots of the two actresses.

From The Press Release:
BeWILdered Media Productions & Mecca Pictures are pleased to announce the initial casting for their new paranormal horror film "Dwelling", written and directed by Kyle Mecca.

Scream Queens Devanny Pinn (Dead Sea, The Black Dahlia Haunting, Truth or Dare) and Erin Marie Hogan (Paranormal Entity, Axeman at Cutter's Creek, House of Manson) have been tapped to star in the film. The actresses are thrilled to be working together again, having both appeared in "Hold Your Breath" and the highly anticipated upcoming Charles Manson biopic "House of Manson".

"Dwelling" is being produced by Buffalo, New York locals, Brandyn T. Williams and Arlynn Knauff (Scope of Practice, A Grim Becoming). Principal photography is slated to begin this summer in Upstate New York.

Logline:
A young couple deliberately moves into a haunted house to contact the other side. Until their conduit, a painted black mirror proves to contain a malevolent presence hell-bent on bringing harm to their new family.

Exclusive: 'Reunion' trailer released

Reunion by MoreHorror.com

We are excited to show you all the first official trailer of the character driven horror/psychological thriller Reunion. Check it out below and keep checking back for more details about the release!

From the Exclusive Announcement:
ACH Reunion and MOnsterworks66 are proud to release the official trailer for Reunion through this exclusive with morehorror.com.

REUNION: Former rock stars Brad Norton and Grant Foley dream of their band's return to the limelight when a strange woman, Mia, shows up at their door. Trapped in their home during the heavy stormy night, the mystery unravels when Brad discovers Mia's obsession with him is guided by a sinister dark spirit.

She's convinced Brad kidnapped her long-lost son, and will stop at nothing until he confronts his painful past in this spine-chilling action filled, life-and-death drama.

Reunion is a character-driven horror / psych-thriller written by Bert Havird, directed by Shawn Chou, produced by ACH Reunion (Thelonius Alexander and Precious Hilton) and co-produced by MOnsterworks66 (Maria Olsen).

It stars Maria Olsen, Jack Turner, Sarah Schreiber, Reign Morton and Cara Santana supported by Ruth Reynolds, Christopher Wolfe, William Leon and Lucas Barker. Arielle Brachfeld, Leif Gantvoort and Matthew Jaeger also appear.

Godzilla (2014) Review

Godzilla 2014Reviewed by Marcey Papandrea, MoreHorror.com

There are many Godzilla films out there and it really isn't often when there is one from Hollywood. We did get the Roland Emmerich film from 1998, which proved that he really should have left it all alone, not only did it add nothing, it was just a very bad film. He really wasn't the right person and he didn't have the right team to make this happen for Western audiences. Thankfully Gareth Edwards and a new team have given a new take on Godzilla, a try that makes the 1998 feel extinct. It is proof the West can make a successful monster film and do justice to Godzilla and that world.

Godzilla 2014 takes place over the span of 15 years, starting off in 1999 (seems strangely fitting) where a disaster at a plant in Japan leaves a city destroyed and the truth of what happened is being covered by. This event is linked to something strange in the Philippines, where it seems a creature may have awoken. Fast forward to 2014 and the same type of events are being felt and this brings together Joe Brody (Bryan Cranston) and his son Ford Brody (Aaron Taylor-Johnson) who were both there in Japan and Joe thinks he knows what is going on. They both really have no idea the scale of exactly is going on, and several huge monsters are about to become unleashed.

I have left this synopsis vague on purpose, this is a film on an epic scale, with a story that does carefully unfold and it spends time to actually develop something credible and give the audience investment. Not knowing too much going in will definitely act in your own favour because seeing this all unfold is quite extraordinary. Not knowing where things will lead, what will happen, this is part of the intrigue of Gareth Edwards' Godzilla. We aren't treated to being fully in the know, we are right there with the characters trying to figure out what is going on.

Originally Godzilla from 1954 was a response to post world war too and the suffering Japan suffered with the devastating bombs. Godzilla represented devastation, he is a symbol of a holocaust, and he brings forth the same type of horrors that Japan faced in 1945. It is a symbolic film and with this version, Godzilla still is a symbol but he presents something different, something different entirely. Godzilla has changed with the times, and this film has a lot of interesting religious themes that you may miss if you aren't paying attention. The destruction here does not come from the famous monster, and he represents a completely different metaphor. I really have to give credit to the writers and those involved for really changing that around and bringing a different meaning to Godzilla.

“Phantasm III: Lord of the Dead” (1994) review

Phantasm 3 PosterReviewed by Chris Wright, MoreHorror.com

Phantasm III: Lord of the Dead (1994)
Directed By: Don Coscarelli
Written By: Don Coscarelli

Starring: Reggie Bannister (Reggie), A. Michael Baldwin (Mike), Bill Thornbury (Jody), Angus Scrimm (The Tall Man), Gloria Lynne Henry (Rocky), Kevin Connors (Tim), Cindy Ambuehl (Edna), John Davis Chandler (Henry), Brooks Gardner (Rufus), Irene Roseen (Demon Nurse), Sarah Davis (Tanesha),

“It’s time now boy.” “Phantasm III: Lord of the Dead” takes a different approach entirely than the first two films. The first film relies more on low budget eeriness. The second film keeps some of the atmosphere but has more action and special effects. The third installment injects more comedy than the first two combined. This sequel is also the first that never went to theaters and was straight to video. Even though this film has more weaknesses than its two predecessors, it is still a very enjoyable movie!

Reggie and Mike continue to track down the Tall Man but this time they have to contend against the dead. This movie picks up literally where the cliffhanger of the second installment leaves off. I was raising an eyebrow that Liz is seemingly a meaningless character in this after being set up a lot in the second sequel.

A. Michael Baldwin is back and reprises his role as Mike after Universal insisted on recasts in the previous film. I don’t know if I am in the minority but James Le Gros did a more convincing job at acting than Baldwin even though Baldwin is the original actor for this character. I wasn’t particularly impressed that Mike is barely in this film and has less lines. Thankfully, Reggie Bannister and Angus Scrimm were impressive as usual.

The positives are that pretty much every Phantasm movie is very enjoyable to watch. I liked that they brought back Jody (Bill Thornbury) from the first film who is a sphere now but can morph in to a human figure at a whim. The gore is more plentiful than previous entries and the production values are just as good as the second film. Also, this movie is filled with a lot of action sequences!

House of the Long Shadows (1983) Review

House of The Long ShadowsReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

House of the Long Shadows (1983)
Directed by Pete Walker
Written by Michael Armstrong, Earl Derr Biggers (novel), George M. Cohan (play)
Cast: Desi Arnaz Jr. (Kenneth Magee), Vincent Price (Lionel Grisbane), Peter Cushing (Sebastian Grisbane), John Carradine (Lord Elijah Grisbane), Christopher Lee (Corrigan), Sheila Keith (Victoria Grisbane), Julie Peasgood (Mary Norton), Richard Todd (Sam Allyson), Louise English (Diane Caulder), Richard Hunter (Andrew Caulder)

I like to think of “House of the Long Shadows” as kind of the super group of horror films. What I mean is that typically that term is reserved for the music field for example, Damn Yankees, Asia, Velvet Revolver, Audioslave. Hopefully, you get the point. It’s professionals who have already made their own fame and fortune alone or with another group, but band together for a second helping of notoriety. I don’t know if anyone in this film were in it for notoriety as much as they were for nostalgia. They had all worked together and had long illustrious careers. This was clearly an homage either accidentally, or hopefully on purpose. I’m hoping that everyone behind this film loved these guys as much as every horror fan still does. The heyday of this genre of film had passed. A gothic mansion murder mystery film wasn’t the hot topic of the early 1980’s. To quote Peter Vincent, young horror fans wanted to see “demented madmen running around in ski masks, hacking up young virgins”. With that in mind, I don’t think I appreciated this film for what a one off rarity that it was. As luck would have it, as of this writing, the full movie is on YouTube. If any film deserves a revisiting, it’s this one.

The cherry on top is that with all this retro nostalgic charm, the youngblood of the film is Desi Arnaz Jr., the product of 1950’s television royalty. Even what’s new is a call back to a golden age. He’s a strange choice, but he works as the straight man for all the weirdness to take place around him. The madness is set in motion when hot shot writer Kenneth Magee (Arnaz), bets his publisher $20,000 that he can write an epic novel in 24 hours. His publisher takes the bet, and sets up a gothic mansion for Magee to work uninterrupted. He asks one of the locals for directions to the mansion, and gets the same look that people looking for Castle Dracula or peaceful strolls on the moors get in other horror movies. He makes it to the house, and gets out his typewriter (it is 1983) to get rolling. He gets a fly in the ointment when he’s the fifth wheel to the Grisbane family’s 40th year reunion. There are the brothers Lionel (Price) and Sebastian (Cushing), their sister Victoria (Keith), and the family patriarch Elijah (Carradine). The house is their ancestral home, although they don’t own it anymore. The current owner of the property, Mr. Corrigan shows up to see what’s going on, and things are awkward, but manageable at this point. Not for long.

Award Winning 'SANCTUARY; QUITE A CONUNDRUM' gets release date, available for pre-order

Sanctuary; Quite A Conundrumby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

SANCTUARY; QUITE A CONUNDRUM (previously titled 'QUITE A CONUNDRUM' review) has secured distribution from Midnight Releasing. The official release date is August 5th, 2014, but you can actually pre-order a signed copy of the movie and an 8x10 movie poster here.

Check out the DVD layout below all the official details.

From The Press Release:
The award winning underground indie horror movie formerly known as QUITE A CONUNDRUM, has already been labeled a cult classic, called “one of the top 20 horror films of 2013” by MoreHorror.com, received hate mail, sold out festival screenings across the world and the movie has not even been released yet. Well, now after a long wait and a little makeover, the movie is set and ready for the world. Written and Directed by Thomas L. Phillips, the movie has been made an official selection to 30 Film Festival, Garnered 31 Nominations and Received 16 Awards.

The makeover includes a semi-new title, which still includes the original title, a release/street date, a new official poster and the final DVD Wrap Artwork.

The new official release title is: SANCTUARY; QUITE A CONUNDRUM

The movie will be released worldwide on August 5th 2014. You will find it in all major retail outlets, including Wal-Mart, Target, Best Buy, Family Video, Netflix and RedBox. In addition you will find it for digital download or rental though places such as iTunes, Amazon, Google, XBOX, PlayStation and On Demand through your cable or dish provider.

Horror-Action Holiday film 'Krampus: The Christmas Devil' lands distribution

Krampus: The Christmas Devilby MoreHorror.com

The critically acclaimed holiday Horror-Action film Krampus: The Christmas Devil (review) has been aquired for worldwide distribution through ITN Distribution.

Check out the complete details below.

From The Press Release:
"Krampus: The Christmas Devil," a film by award winning Director, Jason Hull, featuring 2012's "Scream King," and Hollywood's "favorite horror actor" Bill Oberst, Jr ("Abraham Lincoln vs Zombies," "Scary or Die"), Rich Goteri (AMC's "Low Winter Sun," "Machine Gun Preacher") announces worldwide distribution with ITN Distribution.

"Krampus: The Christmas Devil" is based on actual mythology dating back to 17th century Alpine/Eastern European lore. Krampus is Saint Nick's evil brother. However, unlike St. Nick, Krampus brings wrath on children who misbehave. This story follows the life of Jeremy, who escapes the monster as a child, and grows up to become a police officer working to find missing children, only to stumble upon the monster again as an adult. Jeremy learns that the monster is after his daughter, but the plot thickens as Bill Oberst's character, Brian Hatt, is recently released from prison and is now set on revenge with Jeremy.

"Krampus" has won Runner-up best horror film at both the 2013 Cleveland Indie Gathering and the prestigious Action on Film Film Festival in Monrovia, CA. It is also an official selection in the 2014 Fantastic Horror Film fest. The film has not yet had a bad review, with matchflick.com giving it 4/5 stars and saying "This one's for you," searchmytrash.com saying it's "enjoyably eccentric," and a "well paced directorial effort," "the making of a cult classic" say Guestars, and Dolls of Despair saying it's a "must see." It was also named #15 / 20 on MoreHorror.com's "top 20 horror films of 2013."

Jason also recently announced pre-production on the sequel, "Krampus: The Devil Returns."

Body Snatchers (1993) Review

Reviewed by Marcey Papandrea, MoreHorror.com

The 90s was an interesting era for the horror genre, there are a large number of gems out there and there are also a lot of lost causes. Something like Body Snatchers sits somewhere in the middle, it isn't a lost cause but it isn't quite a gem either. It is one of those films that didn't quite live up to its potential, but that isn't really easy considering the story has been told before and how do you improve upon or make it different? Well it doesn't improve upon what has come before it, but it does aim to be different and offer up its own take.

Based upon the novel, Body Snatchers takes place at a remote military base in Alabama, where the Malone family have moved to because Steve (Terry Kinney) has scientific research to do there. Strange events start happening even before they reach their destination where daughter Marti (Gabrielle Anwar) gets scared by a man, who she later sees at the base acting different. It isn't long before she starts to realise things aren't right at this base, and people aren't acting the way they should be.

It takes the typical story, the people acting different and someone notices, puts it in a military base where the danger is escalated (how can they fight back from those that are heavily armed) and runs with it. At first it does foreshadow what's to come, including a voice over, but leaves it ambiguous as to what it could be. It hints at some sort of chemical element, but as it turns out spoiler its aliens. They want to take over, so they create pod people, perfect copies of each individual but with a different personality. They look the same but they don't act the same and that is how you can tell who is a pod person.

This thriller element plays a big part in this film, it wants you to guess if people have been changed, but it doesn't quite go far enough with it. This element worked so well in the 70's version and because we got to know the characters if someone got changed, it really hurt. This is missing in this version, you really couldn't care less who gets turned. It does however have some very affective scenes of turning, where you don't know if the person will change or if they will actually get out of it. Some of it worked, some of it didn't, a mixed bag is one way to describe the film.

Beyond the Black Rainbow (2010) Review

Beyond The Black RainbowReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Beyond the Black Rainbow (2010)
Directed by Panos Cosmatos
Written by Panos Cosmatos
Cast: Eva Bourne (Elena), Michael Rogers (Barry Nyle), Scott Hylands (Dr. Mercurio Arboria), Rondel Reynoldson (Margo), Marilyn Norry (Rosemary Nyle), Sara Stockstad (Anna Arboria)

“Beyond the Black Rainbow” is definitely the most unique film that I’ve seen lately. I’m stealing my own thunder early on, but just that statement alone merits a recommendation. If anyone is into really iconoclastic filmmaking where symbolisms abound against a backdrop of some sophisticated imagery, this is their film. Or if anyone is just into a pretty freaky deaky movie, this is also their film.

Director and writer Panos Cosmatos has fashioned something pretty unique here. Unable to be labeled into any particular genre, and guaranteed to be sought out and re-watched either in the near future to get a firmer grasp on what’s going on, or decades later to see if it’s as strange as human recollection dictates. Panos Cosmatos said that back in the days of video stores, he wasn’t allowed to rent anything adult horror or science fiction related. He would look at the box art, and formulate his own opinions about the plot of the film. That may have been the best thing to have ever happened to him. He’s got filmmaking in his family. His father was famed action director George P. Cosmatos, who directed “First Blood Part II”, “Cobra”, and “Tombstone”. His film is very different than any of his father’s work, which I think is pretty refreshing. “Beyond the Black Rainbow” is unmistakably Kubrickian with rich, meticulous cinematography, but with the physical shock value of Cronenberg, and a little Ken Russell thrown in just for kicks. It’s set in 1983, and indistinguishable from anything filmed in that era. I’m calling it required viewing because it channels something that I thought had been lost to the twilight of all those aforementioned director’s careers. It’s uncanny to put it mildly.

Win a copy of horror film 'Mr. Jones'

Mr. Jones Blu-ray coverby MoreHorror.com

MR. JONES is a creepy horror film from Anchor Bay that hit limited theaters on May 2nd. The film will also be released on DVD and Blu-ray on May 6th.

Thanks to Anchor Bay, we have two Blu-ray copies to give away.

As always, entering is easy. Simply email mrjonesgiveaway[at]morehorror.com with the subject line Mr. Jones Give Away and include your full name and mailing address. Also, tell us what your favorite found footage movie is. You must be 18 years old to enter and live within the US. Sorry, no PO Boxes. We will choose the two winners randomly. Good luck!

Check out the synopsis, trailer and screen still below.

​SYNOPSIS
Scott (Jon Foster of STAY ALIVE) and Penny (Sarah Jones of “Sons Of Anarchy”) just moved to a remote cabin to escape the pressures of the world and breathe new life into their art. But they’ll soon discover they are not alone: an infamously reclusive artist – known only as ‘Mr. Jones’ – lives nearby. He doesn’t like to be disturbed, and only comes out at night when he drags his strange, sinister sculptures deep into the woods. When Scott and Penny’s curiosity leads them too close for Mr. Jones’ comfort, he plunges the young couple into a nightmare world of mayhem, madness and mind-bending terror.

Diane Neal (“Law & Order: SVU”), Mark Steger (I AM LEGEND) and David Clennon (JOHN CARPENTER'S THE THING) co-star in this startling tale from debut director Karl Mueller (screenwriter of Xavier Gens’ THE DIVIDE).

The Sacrament (2014) review

The Sacrament Reviewby Jonathan Weichsel, MoreHorror.com

I have written previously of my love for Ti West's films, as well as my absolute hatred of found footage horror. So, a found footage movie directed by Ti West should seem like something of a paradox to me. However, in this case West's skillfulness and absolute mastery over the craft of filmmaking wins out over any reservations I have over found footage to create a film that I might not love, but really, really like.

West's previous two features, House of the Devil and The Innkeepers, displayed a distinct style unique to the director. House of the Devil was set in the 1980's and perfectly captured the look and feel of the era, and while The Innkeepers was set in the present, it contained a sense of fun and light humorousness that is sorely lacking from contemporary horror. With The Sacrament, West almost completely abandons his recognizable style of filmmaking to create a film that looks and feels completely modern.

The Sacrament is about two Vice Media correspondents who accompany a photographer as he sets out to locate his missing sister, who has joined a religious cult that has set up a compound located in the middle of the jungle. The compound and the cult itself are a lot like a modern day version of the Jim Jones cult, and the film follows history fairly closely, with the brother being a combination of Tim Stoen, a relative of a member of the Jim Jones cult, and Congressman Ryan, who led the actual fact finding mission that resulted in the infamous massacre, and the two vice media correspondents playing the role that was played historically by the NBC camera crew.

The story of Jim Jones has been fictionalized in this way before, most notably in Umberto Lenzi's film Eaten Alive, except in that film it was a woman instead of a man searching for her sister. But The Sacrament is probably the most intelligent fictionalization of the Jim Jones story to date. A large part of the film consists of character studies of the various members of the cult, who come from all walks of American life, and the film does a terrific job humanizing them and making us understand how normal, everyday people can get sucked into such a controlling environment.

More Horror Exclusive: James Cullen Bressack set to direct SQUEAL: Blood Harvest

James Cullen Bressackby David Harkness, MoreHorror.com

The production team of upcoming horror feature, SQUEAL: Blood Harvest has officially announced that horror director James Cullen Bressack has officially signed on to direct the psychological horror thriller.

I’m very excited to be a part of this awesome project and to push the envelope to a place it hasn’t been yet.” said Bressack in response to inquiries about his involvement in the much anticipated release.

Bressack is known within the indie horror film industry for his work on such films as 13/13/13, Hate Crime, and Blood Lake. He first exploded onto the scene at the age of 18 with the success of his first feature My Pure Joy and has been generating a considerable amount of buzz ever since. He has also been active in the production of a series of horror anthologies focused on showcasing other up and coming indie horror filmmakers.

Bressack's Twitter account has recently achieved 'verified' status, which is almost unheard of for an indie film director. His official Twitter page can be found here here.

SQUEAL: Blood Harvest follows the story of young Maggie Crane and her brother Jake as they attempt to unravel the mystery behind Jack’s recurrent nightmares of squealing pigs. After a move to their Uncle Ollie’s farm, Maggie and her camera further explore the dark and sinister foundation of her brother’s fears to the tune of chilling revelations.

'Reunion' completes casting

Reunion

REUNION, Bert Havird’s shock-a-minute psychological horror-thriller, is excited to announce that it has completed casting!

Helmed by Shawn Chou, the feature, which plays on themes of love, loss, abandonment and revenge, will wrap in mid-April and plans are afoot to have a rough cut ready to wow distributors by mid-May. Shooting in Topanga, Malibu and Anaheim, Reunion already boasts the talents of Jack Turner, Sarah Schreiber, Reign Morton, Cara Santana and Maria Olsen, but this week is all about the film’s new stars!

Not one, but two amazing young actors have been cast to play the younger versions of Jack Turner’s Brad – our troubled leading man – and these boys, of whom we will, no doubt, be seeing a LOT in future, are Lucas Barker and William Leon.

8-year-old Barker’s intensity packs a simply phenomenal punch, and he is best known for his appearances in the chilling horror Infected and the kiddie creature feature, Monster & Me. When not wowing people on set with his professionalism and dedication, Barker enjoys playing with his Legos and creating art. He wants to grow up to be a famous actor, and, with his rich imagination and natural talent, he’s well on his way to doing just that.

Chicago-born Leon, whose passions, outside of acting, include writing and video games, will soon turn 15. His talent and dedication won him the role of Teenage Brad in Reunion, and Chou was so favorably impressed by his audition that he commissioned Havird to write extra scenes for him.  Recently nominated for a Young Artists Award for the short film, The Curse of the Unkissable Kid, Leon is a force to be reckoned with, and we at Reunion are thrilled to have him on board.

Christopher Wolfe – most well known for his role in Syfy’s Sharknado – has landed the role of Harold, an extremely abusive father whose actions lead to the disintegration of his family in the most graphic way possible.  Wolfe earned his horror wings in the thriller/horror feature Fright Night, and is also known to gamer geeks for his roles in Killzone 3, Command & Conquer 4: Tiberian Twilight and Call of Duty 2.  Also extremely active in television with roles on Castle and Parks and Recreation, Wolfe’s turn in Reunion will only cement him as an on-screen presence to watch out for in the future.

'The Tour' horror short releases poster and haunted details

The Tourby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

Haunted house flicks are as popular as ever and there's a new short on the horizon called The Tour.

The short just finished filming and was shot in London, UK and stars Jessica Cameron, Heather Dorff and Tom Gordon. We have a poster and some stills from the film for you to check out. Find all the details below.

From The Press Release
A new haunted house short film, called The Tour just finished filming. Alex Mathieson and Damon Rickard are directing from a script that they co-wrote together. Jessica Cameron (Mr. Hush, Camel Spiders) and Heather Dorff (What They Say, Dry Spell) star in the film along with Tom Gordon who is primarily known for stage productions in Europe including Julius Caesar and Dealer’s Choice. This movie marks the third collaboration of Cameron and Dorff, the first being Intrusive Behavior, and the second being Cameron’s award winning directorial debut, Truth or Dare.

The plot of The Tour is as follows: Two American tourists (Cameron & Dorff) visit the grounds of the haunted Darkmoor Manor but are unable to gain admittance. Later that day they are met by a handsome and charming local (Gordon) who tells them how he can get inside the infamous house. Upon entering the manor, they are met with untold horrors.

Filming took place in London, UK during the beginning of March of 2014 and they shot the short film at the infamous Wymering Manor which is considered to be one of the most haunted locations in all of England. The film was shot on the Arri Alexa camera.

Practical Effects Werewolf film 'Autumn Moon' brings the blood

by Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

Old school horror fans just might have something to be excited about. The upcoming practical effects werewolf film Autumn Moon promises lots of blood and non CGI creatures.

The film needs help getting completed and there is a kickstarter campaign currently in progress. If you want to get involved, check the campaign out here.

From The Press Release:
This old school werewolf film has one aspect that sets it apart from other monster movies of this nature…practical effects, promises co-writer/makeup effects designer/director Randy R. Fabert. You can make a difference; you can help make AUTUMN MOON a reality by donating to the most violent werewolf film ever made.

Donate to AUTUMN MOON at the Official Kickstarter Page here.

The campaign features a bevy of perks for those who donate.

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