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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Arthur Lubin
Arthur William Lubovsky

(1898-07-25)July 25, 1898
Los Angeles, United States
DiedMay 11, 1995(1995-05-11) (aged 96)
Glendale, California, United States
Resting placeCremains scattered at sea
Occupation(s)Film director, writer

Arthur Lubin (July 25, 1898 – May 11, 1995) was an American film director and producer who directed several Abbott & Costello films, Phantom of the Opera (1943), the Francis the Talking Mule series and created the talking-horse TV series Mister Ed. A prominent director for Universal Pictures in the 1940s and 1950s, he is perhaps best known today as the man who gave Clint Eastwood his first contract in film.

Lubin in 1928

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Successful Failure (1934) Full Movie | Arthur Lubin | William Collier Sr., Lucile Gleason
  • Yellowstone (1936) Full Movie | Arthur Lubin | Henry Hunter, Judith Barrett, Andy Devine
  • A Successful Failure (1934) | Comedy Film | William Collier Sr., Lucile Gleason, Russell Hopton
  • Impact (1949) Crime, Drama, Film-Noir | Full Length Movie
  • Delightfully Dangerous (1945) | Full Movie | Arthur Lubin | Ralph Bellamy, Constance Moore


Early life

Arthur William Lubovsky was born in Los Angeles in 1898. His father, William Lubovsky, had come to the US from Poland in 1889. Lubovsky changed his name to Lubin in honour of filmmaker Siegmund Lubin and became a salesman.[1]

His family moved to Jerome, Arizona, when Arthur was five. He was interested in acting at an early age, appearing in local Sunday school productions, with the encouragement of his mother, who died when Lubin was six. His father remarried and the family moved from Jerome to San Diego when Lubin was eight. He managed the music and drama clubs at high school and said a key influence was playing the title role in The Vicar of Wakefield.[2]

He joined the San Diego Stock Company at $12 a week; the director was John Griffith Wray and the actors including Harold Lloyd.[3]

As a child he had worked as a water boy for touring theatre companies and volunteered for circuses. He briefly served in the navy in World War One and attended Page Military Academy and Carnegie Tech, where he studied drama and made money by shifting scenery and props. On graduation from college in 1922, he decided to become an actor.[4] He worked as a drama coach at Canadian Steel Mills before following one of his college drama teachers, B. Iden Payne, to New York.[3]


In New York, Lubin managed to get work on stage in such plays as The Red Poppy, Anything Might Happen and My Aunt from Ypsilanti. None of these plays were particularly successful so he moved to Hollywood, where he succeeded in getting roles in some films such as His People. He also acted in stage, notably at the Potboiler Act Theatre.[3]

In 1925, the Los Angeles Times called Lubin "one of this year's juvenile screen sensations."[5] He began directing shows for the Hollywood Writers Club.[5][6]

As an actor, he specialized in heavy melodrama, in sharp contrast with his later work as a film director.[7] He later said "every part that Joseph Schildkraut did in New York, I did... on the Coast [Los Angeles]".[8]

He appeared in Liliom. In 1925 he and some friends were charged with obscenity by the Los Angeles police for putting on a production of Eugene O'Neill's Desire Under the Elms.[9] He later worked on Broadway, including Jealousy, where he replaced John Halliday opposite Fay Bainter.[2]

A 1926 profile described him as a "genius" actor who was very down to earth: "When I met him, it was if I were meeting a young banker or a matter of fact businessman... human and charming... not only good but awfully good looking."[3]

His films as an actor included The Woman on the Jury (1924), His People (1925), Bardelys the Magnificent (1926) with John Gilbert for King Vidor, Millionaires (1926), Afraid to Love (1927), The Wedding March (1928), The Bushranger (1928), Eyes of the Underworld (1929) and Times Square (1929), an early talking picture.

Over time Lubin's interests increasingly leant towards directing. "On the stage I had a personality I never had in pictures," he said. "That's one of the reasons I got the hell out of acting."[10]

"Every director should have acting experience," he later said. "You can talk their language. You know the problems. You know how the scene should be acted. Too many directors are former writers. They have the scene in their mind but they don't know what the actor has to do to interpret it."[11]

Director and producer


Lubin returned to New York gaining a job casting and directing with the firm of Crosby Graige and Selwyn. They wanted to try out summer shows in Greenwich and he directed two plays there. He went out to California and briefly returned to acting in Pasadena, then decided to stick with directing. He tried out two plays at the Pasadena Playhouse which he later produced and directed in New York with the financial help of Lee Schubert.[10]

He produced When the Bough Breaks with Pauline Frederick, One Man with Paul Muni and another play with Lenore Ulric.

He worked for nine months for the Ray-Minor Company, a subsidiary of Paramount. He later sued them for unpaid wages.[12] However working for Ray-Minor which brought him to the attention of that studio's chief, B.P. Schulberg.


In June 1932, Lubin returned to Hollywood to work for William Le Baron at Paramount as an associate producer. His contract included the right to return to New York in the first six months to produce and direct a play.[13]

Lubin began directing Little Theatre in his spare time, including productions of Lilliom, and got reputation for doing "outstanding work".[14] He was fired from Paramount as part of an economy drive.[15][6]

Monogram and Republic

Lubin received acclaim for directing a theatre production of The Green Bay Tree. He said "a man who knew my family said to me, 'Why don't you come with us and Trem Carr and direct a picture?'"[8] This was at Monogram, where he directed his first film as directorA Successful Failure (1934). It was followed by Great God Gold (1935) and Honeymoon Limited (1935), all of which were produced by Carr.

Carr went to MGM and Lubin moved over to Republic Pictures when they merged with Monogram. In May 1935, he signed a contract with Republic for a year to make six pictures starting with Two Black Sheep which became Two Sinners. He also made an experimental film, Journey by Train,[16] He later made Frisco Waterfront (1935) and The House of a Thousand Candles (1936). These were produced by Nat Levine. In August 1935, Variety wrote about Republic, "under such fast production methods and with the limited budget [around $50,000 a film], training here is perfect for a jump into the big league. Arthur Lubin started with Republic last year, has so far turned out three good pictures."[17] He was reportedly directing The Leavenworth Case but is not credited on the film.[18]


In 1936, he signed a contract with Universal starting 15 April.[19] His first film for them was Yellowstone (1936).

It was followed by Mysterious Crossing (1936), then a series of films with a young John Wayne: California Crossing (1937), I Cover the War (1937), Idol of the Crowds (1937) and Adventure's End (1937). "No one thought that Duke would ever amount to anything," recalled Lubin.[20] The films were shot in six days. "I had the reputation of doing pictures quickly and bringing them in on schedule," he said.[21]

In August 1937, he was in a car crash.[22]

After Midnight Intruder (1938) with Louis Hayward, Lubin went over to Warner Bros., for The Beloved Brat (1938) then returned to Universal: Prison Break (1938), Secrets of a Nurse (1938), Newsboys' Home (1938), Risky Business (1939), Big Town Czar (1939), Mickey the Kid (1939), Call a Messenger (1939, with The Little Tough Guys), and The Big Guy (1939). Lubin said "possibly one of the reasons I was used so much at Universal was my very wonderful early training as a director under Trem Carr."[23]

A higher profile project was Black Friday (1940), with Boris Karloff and Bela Lugosi. He went back to Republic to make Gangs of Chicago (1940) then returned to Universal: Meet the Wildcat (1940), I'm Nobody's Sweetheart Now (1940), Who Killed Aunt Maggie? (1940), The San Francisco Docks (1941) and Where Did You Get That Girl? (1941).

Abbott and Costello

Lubin's career received a big break when he was assigned to direct the first Abbott and Costello star vehicle, Buck Privates (1941). The movie was a big hit, earning $4 million – Lubin, who was paid $350 a week, was given a $5,000 bonus. "It was very little credit to the director," said Lubin later. "It consisted mainly of fabulous gags that these two wonderful guys knew from years and years of being in burlesque."[24]

He directed the double act's next four movies, In the Navy (1941), which earned him another $5,000 bonus, Hold That Ghost (1941), shot before In the Navy but released afterwards, Keep 'Em Flying (1942) and Ride 'Em Cowboy (1942), shot before Keep 'Em Flying but released afterwards.[25] All the films were successful – the services comedies between them brought in over $6 million and Variety magazine named Lubin the most commercially successful director in Hollywood in 1941.[26] Variety said "Lubin, who was considered just another camera flagger, is now the leader of the entire topflight group of directors with respect to getting coin into the box office."[27]

Lubin would use two cameras directing the duo, one on a two shot, the other on Lou. He said the cameras were on a dolly because the team could not be trusted to stay in position.[28]

However Lubin says after the fifth film he asked if he could work on other movies:

They came on the set late, they didn't know their lines, and I think they were beginning to get tired of one another. They were bored. and for the first time they were beginning to complain about the scripts. But it was five fabulous pictures with the boys. They were very good for me. They gave me a reputation. I learned everything about timing from them. And I think I was very good for them, in this respect: not their routines, but in trying to give them some class. Whenever they got crude or rude, I'd try to soften it. And I tried in all my set-ups to keep a balance of refinement against the earthiness of some of their routines.[29]

Lubin with Mary Pickford in 1943

At Universal and other studios

In January 1942, Lubin was assigned to an expensive war film, Eagle Squadron (1942), which was a massive hit.[30] He was now established as one of Universal's leading directors. In 1942, The New York Times published a profile on the director which commented:

On the set, Lubin is personally intense, but an easy boss to his casts. He is friendly and witty. Players like to work for him. He strives to keep them relaxed for the cameras. Holding a pow-wow before rehearsing a scene, he will frequently sit cross legged on the floor with the players seated about him. But when the camera starts going, so does Lubin. He is a pacer... He pantomimed all the parts[6]

Lubin made White Savage (1943) with Maria Montez, Jon Hall and Sabu, then was given his largest ever budget when he replaced Henry Koster on Phantom of the Opera (1943) with Claude Rains. This was a great success commercially, as was Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves (1944) with Montez, Hall and Sabu.

Lubin tried to get into the Signal Corps but they said he was more valuable making documentaries.[31] Delightfully Dangerous (1945) was made for Hunt Stromberg and his old boss Charles Rogers at United Artists. Back at Universal he made The Spider Woman Strikes Back (1946), which he said he "hated" and did not want to do but the studio threatened to put him on suspension.[32]

This was followed by the expensive box office disappointment Night in Paradise (1946). After the failure of this movie, Universal elected not to review his contract.[1]

Independent Producer

He made two more for United Artists, New Orleans (1947) and Impact (1949). Lubin continued to direct theatre on the side, doing This Young World at the Pasadena Playhouse in 1948.

Francis the Talking Mule

He bought the rights to a series of books about Francis the Talking Mule and set up the project as a film at Universal. Francis (1950) was a big hit, leading to a series of films directed by Lubin, in which the director had a percentage of the profits.[7] (Although records show Universal paid Lubin a flat fee of $25,000 to direct – $5,000 more than he had been paid for A Night in Paradise.)[33] Francis Goes to the Races (1952) was the first sequel.

Lubin also made Queen for a Day (1951) for United Artists, and Rhubarb (1951) for Paramount. The latter film is about a cat that inherits a baseball team by proxy. Lubin was worried about being typed as an animal director. "Everyone seems to forget I once directed John Wayne," he said.[34]

He made Francis Goes to West Point (1952), It Grows on Trees (1952), which was Irene Dunne's last film, South Sea Woman (1953) with Burt Lancaster at Warner Bros, and Francis Covers the Big Town (1953). He complained during filming the latter that he was becoming typecast as an animal director. He hoped to make The Interruption from a suspense story by W. W. Mason "just to remind producers that I can direct people too."[35]

After the swashbuckler Star of India (1954) at United Artists, shot in England, there was Francis Joins the WACS (1954) before he succeeded in filming Interruption in England; this was later titled Footsteps in the Fog (1955).[36]

Lady Godiva of Coventry (1955) was a period swashbuckler with Maureen O'Hara. It featured a young Clint Eastwood who Lubin had put under personal contract. Eastwood had a larger role in Francis in the Navy (1955), Lubin's last Francis movie; both he and star Donald O'Connor elected not to appear in Francis in the Haunted House (1956). Lubin then was let go by Universal; the directed later blamed this on the failure of Lady Godiva.[37]

Later films and television

Eastwood was given another support role in two films Lubin made for his own company released through RKO, The First Traveling Saleslady (1956) and Escapade in Japan (1957). In May 1956 Eastwood signed an exclusive three-year deal with Lubin.[38]


In the late 1950s, Lubin got involved in television. He directed episodic TV shows like Bronco (1958), Maverick (1959), Bonanza (1960), and The Addams Family (1965).

Mr Ed

His best known work was Mister Ed. Lubin had wanted to make a TV series based on Francis but was not able to secure the rights. Instead he optioned a series of short stories about a talking horse, Mr Ed, back in 1957.[39] The pilot was financed by comedian George Burns, but Lubin was unable to sell it to a network. He decided to sell the show into syndication first, got a sponsor and managed to finance 26 episodes until the show was picked up by CBS.[39][40][41] The show ran for six seasons and 143 episodes. Star Alan Young recalled the producer-director:

He was a very lovable character, but he was a character. He wanted to rush through and get things done quickly, and he didn't want to stay around the studio too long. I'll never forget one line he used. He didn't like people fooling around on the set, cracking jokes. He really didn't have a great sense of humor for a man who did so many comedies! I'll never forget when he said: "Stop that! Stop all this laughing! This is comedy, there's no time for laughter!" Well, we just all broke up. He didn't realize what he said, he didn't care.[42]

As a longtime friend of Mae West, Lubin got her to appear on an episode of Mister Ed.[43]

He directed the occasional feature, such as The Thief of Baghdad (1961), The Incredible Mr. Limpet (1964, with Don Knotts) and Hold On! (1966, with Herman's Hermits). Peter Noone who appeared in the latter remembers, "Arthur Lubin was really talented. He made us better than we actually were, which is what a good director does. I mean, this band was not exactly ready for Stanislavski."[44]

Lubin's last feature was Rain for a Dusty Summer (1971). His last work was the 1978 Little Lulu TV special on ABC Weekend Special. Lubin's career ended in the late 1970s.

Personal life

Lubin was gay and for many years lived with Frank Burford.[1]


He died at the Autumn Hills nursing home in Glendale, California, on May 11, 1995, at age 96.[9]

Hospital worker and serial killer Efren Saldivar allegedly told people he killed dozens of sick and elderly patients; there was some fear that Lubin was one of these.[45]


Lubin said he directed 69 films of which "eight have been miserable flops".[8] These included Mickey the Kid and Yellowstone.


As director or producer

As actor

Unmade films

  • Sheila (1946) with Geraldine Fitzgerald – "the story of a woman to 40"[46]
  • Lady from Lloyds (1947)[47]
  • Babes in Toyland (1948)[48][49]
  • Miss Brown My Mother (circa 1952) – based on story by Leonard Merrick[50]
  • Wisdom of the Serpent (1952)[51]
  • The Israeli Story – romantic comedy set in Israel (circa 1957)[52]
  • An Old Spanish Custom – comedy set in Spain about an American diplomat[52]
  • Sex and Miss Mc-Adoo (circa 1957) based on a story by Adela Rogers St. Johns[52]
  • The Digger (1962) – about a man who falls for a steam engine[11]
  • The Ghost of Drury Lane (1954–1962) – a Phantom of the Opera type story from a script by Mrs. Wallace Reid[11][53][54]

Partial TV credits

Theatre credits

  • The Taming of the Shrew (1916) – San Diego – actor[55]
  • The Red Poppy (20 Dec – Dec 1922) – actor
  • Anything Might Happen (20 Feb – April 1923) – actor
  • He Who Gets Slapped (1924) – Pasadena Playhouse, Los Angeles – actor
  • Lilliom (1924) – Hollywood Art Theatre, Los Angeles – actor
  • The Failures (1924) – The Potboilers, Los Angeles – actor
  • Justice (1925) – Los Angeles – actor[56]
  • Hell Bent for Heaven (1925) – actor
  • Madam or Saint (1925) – actor
  • The Waltz of the Dogs (1925) – actor
  • The Dream Play (1925) – Pasadena Players, Los Angeles – actor
  • Monna Vanna (16 Nov 1925 for two weeks) – Pot Boiler Theatre, Los Angeles = with Ian Keith[57]
  • Desire Under the Elms (March 1926)
  • The Great God Brown (26 Aug 1926 for two weeks) – Pasadena Playhouse[58]
  • Loyalties (April 1927)[59]
  • Jealousy with Fay Bainter (Jan 1929)
  • This One Man (21 Oct – Nov 1930) – New York – director – cast included Paul Muni
  • When the Bough Breaks (16 Feb – March 1932) – New York – director
  • Her Man of Wax (11 Oct – Oct 1933) – director
  • Growing Pains (23 Nov – Dec 1933) – director
  • Lilliom (1933) – Pasadena Playhouse, Los Angeles – actor
  • The Green Bay Tree (May 1934) – Belasco Theatre – director
  • City Without Jews (1934) – Pasadenia Playhouse, Los Angeles – director
  • This Young World (May 1948) – Pasadena Playhouse, Los Angeles – director – all-child cast included Dwayne Hickman and Darryl Hickman[60]


  1. ^ a b c Mann, William J (2001). Behind the screen : how gays and lesbians shaped Hollywood, 1910-1969. Viking. pp. 180–185. ISBN 9780670030170.
  2. ^ a b Davis, p. 174.
  3. ^ a b c d Kingsley, Grace (4 March 1926). "Fought Way to Success: Arthur Lubin Steadily Climbs to Artistic Heights by Constantly Keeping Objective in View – Arthur Lubin Wins Success". Los Angeles Times. p. 23.
  4. ^ "Arthur Lubin, 96, Director Of 'Mr. Ed' TV Series, Dies". The New York Times. 14 May 1995.
  5. ^ a b "Arthur Lubin to Continue With His Stage Work". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, Calif. 8 Oct 1925. p. A9.
  6. ^ a b c New York Times (28 June 1942). "Jack of All Muses". p. X4.
  7. ^ a b "So The Mule Talks: Reporter By Arthur Lubin, Director of "Francis"". New York Times. 12 Mar 1950. p. X4.
  8. ^ a b c Flynn & McCarthy p. 364
  9. ^ a b McG. Thomas, Jr., Robert (14 May 1995). "Arthur Lubin, 96, Director Of 'Mr. Ed' TV Series, Dies". New York Times. p. 38.
  10. ^ a b Davis, p. 176.
  11. ^ a b c Ryon, Art (9 December 1962). "Director Lubin Digs New Off-Beat Movie". Los Angeles Times. p. E2.
  12. ^ "$26,600 Suit". Variety. 27 May 1931. p. 92.
  13. ^ Kingsley, Grace (13 May 1932). "Mamoulian to Guide "R.U.R.": Arthur Lubin Will Assist William LeBaron Mary and Doug Entertain Countess Frasso Donald Cook Quits Hospital for Home Tomorrow". Los Angeles Times. p. A9.
  14. ^ von Blon, Katherine T. (27 May 1934). "Studio and Theater Comings and Goings: Arthur Lubin Will Produce Shairp Work "Green Bay Tree" in Rehearsal; Shubert Tryouts Planned". Los Angeles Times. p. A2.
  15. ^ Davis, p. 177.
  16. ^ Schallert, E. (May 28, 1935). "Negotiations Started for Filming of "Petrified Forest" With Leslie Howard". Los Angeles Times. ProQuest 163303169.
  17. ^ "Barthemless Et Al Join Ayres in Ambish to be Directors". Variety. August 21, 1935. p. 3.
  18. ^ "Studio Placements". Variety. 27 November 1935. p. 27.
  19. ^ Schallert, Edwin (26 March 1936). "Dionne Family, Minus Quintuplets, to Play in "Where Are My Children?": Universal to Make Controversial Story "Simone Simon Will Start Work in Month on "Girl's Dormitory;" Arthur Lubin Signs to Direct; Foran Changing Type". Los Angeles Times. p. 11.
  20. ^ Davis, p. 179.
  21. ^ Flynn & McCarthy p. 365
  22. ^ "Chatter". Variety. 25 August 1937. p. 60.
  23. ^ Flynn & McCarthy p364
  24. ^ Flynn & McCarthy p. 366
  25. ^ Furmanek, p. 48
  26. ^ "Film Money-Makers Selected By Variety: ' Sergeant York' Top Picture, Gary Cooper Leading Star". New York Times. 31 Dec 1941. p. 21.
  27. ^ "Arthur Lubin Rates Top Directorial Distinction". Variety. 31 December 1941. p. 20.
  28. ^ Flynn & McCarthy p. 368
  29. ^ Furmanek, p. 68.
  30. ^ "Lubin Given Top Director Status". Variety. 7 January 1942. p. 26.
  31. ^ Flynn & McCarthy p. 367
  32. ^ Davis, p. 182.
  33. ^ Dick, Bernard K. (2015). City of Dreams: The Making and Remaking of Universal Pictures. University Press of Kentucky. p. 156. ISBN 9780813158891.
  34. ^ Lubin Kicks About Mules; 'Show Boat' Name Under Fire Schallert, Edwin. Los Angeles Times 29 July 1951: D7.
  35. ^ Pryor, Thomas M. (2 September 1951). "Change in Taft-Hartley Act Sought by Actors Guild – R.K.O. Survey – Addenda European Canvass Songstress Returns Out of a Rut". New York Times. p. 57.
  36. ^ Gilbert, George (2 February 1955). "Arthur Lubin's Credo on Directing". Variety. p. 2.
  37. ^ Davis, p. 184.
  38. ^ Pryor, Thomas M. (May 17, 1956). "Metro Plans Film About the Movies". New York Times. ProQuest 113847064.
  39. ^ a b Jack Gaver (26 July 1961). "Nag Talked Way Onto the Network". The Washington Post and Times-Herald. p. B7.
  40. ^ Hopper, Hedda (23 September 1960). "Juliet Prowse Is Wanted for Noel Coward Picture". Chicago Daily Tribune. p. d2.
  41. ^ "Lubin's telepix series". Variety. 23 October 1957. p. 33.
  42. ^ "Interview with Alan Young". The Jade Sphinx. 23 January 2014.
  43. ^ West, Mae (2011-07-25). "Mae West: Mae West: Arthur Lubin". Retrieved 2016-09-07.
  44. ^ "Peter Noone interview". 31 May 2011. Retrieved 29 September 2016.
  45. ^ "30 Possible Hospital Slaying Victims Listed". Los Angeles Times. 30 March 1998. Retrieved 30 September 2016.
  46. ^ "Random Notes About People and Pictures: Refund On Location Foreign Invasion Coming to a Boil History Note", By A.H. Weiler. New York Times 8 Dec 1946: 89.
  47. ^ "Welsch's Indie". Variety. 26 February 1947. p. 18.
  48. ^ "Briefs from the Lots". Variety. 21 January 1948. p. 9.
  49. ^ "Pinza in Toyland". Variety. 17 December 1947. p. 22.
  50. ^ Pryor, Thomas (11 Mar 1952). "Lubin Plans Movie of Merrick Story: Director Buys Film Rights to 'Miss Brown, My Mother' – McCarthy Doing Script". New York Times. p. 23.
  51. ^ Pryor, Thomas (18 Oct 1952). "Lubin Will Do Film of St. Johns Story: Director Buys Screen Rights to 'Wisdom of the Serpent' – Irene Dunne to Star". New York Times. p. 16.
  52. ^ a b c Weiler, A.H. (29 September 1957). "Reports by Those at Home Abroad: Films In Israel, Spain Planned By Director – Other Travelers". New York Times. p. 121.
  53. ^ "British Dialects". Variety. 20 July 1955. p. 3, 11.
  54. ^ "Young Acrobats to be Seen in Film" The New York Times. 28 December 1954: 19.
  55. ^ "Bard Honored in Pageantry: Shakespeare Tercentenary is Fittingly Observed; School Children are Workers Behind Productions; Design and Finish Costumes; Read Immortal Lines. One of the Things He Didn't Miss". Los Angeles Times. 30 Apr 1916. p. V12.
  56. ^ "Arthur at Art Theaters". Los Angeles Times. 30 Aug 1925. p. D20.
  57. ^ "Legitimate". 8 December 1925. p. 26. {{cite magazine}}: Cite magazine requires |magazine= (help)
  58. ^ "Variety (August 1926)". Variety. August 1926.
  59. ^ "Variety (April 1927)". Variety. April 1927.
  60. ^ Von Blon, Katherine (21 May 1948). "Provocative Play Offered in Pasadena". Los Angeles Times. p. 23.


External links

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