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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Derrick Bell
Derrick Bell by David Shankbone.jpg
Born
Derrick Albert Bell Jr.

(1930-11-06)November 6, 1930
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States
DiedOctober 5, 2011(2011-10-05) (aged 80)
NationalityAmerican
EducationA.B. from Duquesne University
LL.B. from the University of Pittsburgh School of Law
OccupationUniversity professor, author
EmployerNew York University School of Law
Known forCritical race theory
Spouse(s)
  • Jewel Hairston (d. 1990)
  • Janet Dewart (m. c. 1992)[1]
Children3
Websiteprofessorderrickbell.com

Derrick Albert Bell Jr. (November 6, 1930 – October 5, 2011)[1] was an American lawyer, professor, and civil rights activist. In 1971, he became the first tenured African-American professor of law at Harvard Law School, and he is often credited as one of the originators of critical race theory along with Richard Delgado, Charles Lawrence, Mari Matsuda, and Patricia Williams.[2] He was a visiting professor at New York University School of Law[3] from 1991 until his death.[4] He was also a dean of the University of Oregon School of Law.[5]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
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  • ✪ Derrick Bell - The Rebuilder | SHIMANO
  • ✪ Derek Bell - Race of my life - AUTOSPORT July 29 2010
  • ✪ Derek Bell: what it feels like to do 249mph at Le Mans. At night.
  • ✪ 73MM - Derek Bell Cup Full Race - Closest finish in Goodwood history?
  • ✪ 1986 - Le Mans - Derek Bell getting upset

Transcription

We actually had a guy retire from the forest service a couple years ago. One of his little quotes was: 'When I first moved here, there was no mountain bikers... ...and it was full of loggers with chainsaws. Now it's full of mountain bikers with chainsaws. Loggers riding mountain bikes.' - When he can wake up and head out here... ...and just be by himself with him and his dog... ...and just buffing out a nice long section of trail... ...or making some sweet brown corners... ...you know, stoking the brown pow... ...that's a good day for Derrick. It's what he lives and breathes for. - I think Derrick has been volunteering on trails for about 25 years. Tens of thousands of hours. - You always know where he stands... ...and you know what his purpose is. - When I first moved here things were still pretty raw. Pretty rough. And so in order to go farther or find the end of the trail... ...you had to start digging or learn how to run a chainsaw... ...something like that. I just wanted to ride more trail. So I'm hoping that the e-bike... ...turns out to be a positive wedge... ...into a little bit more trail access and trail maintaining... ...in this area. It's made my life easier. And I'm okay with that, totally okay with that. In my mind, trail work and owning a mountain bike... ...kind of go hand in hand. - We want to create a culture here... ...that stewardship is a part of recreation. So you play, you give back. - We've had some volunteer years, hour-wise, of above 4000 hours... ...close to 5000 hours of volunteer time. - If you're really passionate about doing trail work... ...if you've really gotten into it... ...it's a lot like actually riding. - But it takes me back to my youth. When I was riding a bike as a kid... ...and it just takes me right back. As far as a yearly salary in comparison... ...I've hovered in that just above poverty-line zone for a long time. And I know I've ridden with a millionaire... ...and I know I've ridden with doctors and scientists... ...and plenty of people that are well educated... ...and make a lot more money than I do. But when you're on a bike, everybody's the same. I just want people to get outside. I think a lot of us... ...especially here in North America... ...we just don't spend enough time outside. My dad, one day, he's like: 'I'm blown away, Derrick. I remember a long time ago I took you out camping into the woods... ...and you just kept on doing that'. And, he's like: 'I clocked in to the corporate world... ...and stayed there. And you just kept on staying out in the woods and doing your thing. And now it's your career, your job. I'm blown away. I didn't know.' And I almost cried that day. And my dad and I, we have a great relationship. That hard part was getting him to understand what it is that I'm doing.

Contents

Education and early career

Born in the Hill District of Pittsburgh, Bell received an A.B. from Duquesne University in 1952. He was a member of the Duquesne Reserve Officers' Training Corps and later served as an Air Force officer for two years (stationed in Korea for one of those years).[1] In 1957 he received an LL.B. from the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. After graduation, and after a recommendation from then United States associate attorney general William P. Rogers, Bell took a position with the civil rights division of the U.S. Justice Department. He was one of the few black lawyers working for the Justice Department at the time. In 1959, the government asked him to resign his membership in the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) because it was thought that his objectivity, and that of the department, might be compromised or called into question. Bell left the Justice Department rather than giving up his NAACP membership.[6]

Soon afterwards, Bell took a position as an assistant counsel for the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund (LDF), crafting legal strategies at the forefront of the battle to undo racist laws and segregation in schools. At the LDF, he worked alongside other prominent civil-rights attorneys such as Thurgood Marshall, Robert L. Carter and Constance Baker Motley. Bell was assigned to Mississippi. While working at the LDF, Bell supervised more than 300 school desegregation cases and spearheaded the fight of James Meredith to secure admission to the University of Mississippi, over the protests of governor Ross Barnett.[7]

"I learned a lot about evasiveness, and how racists could use a system to forestall equality," Bell was quoted as saying in The Boston Globe ... "I also learned a lot riding those dusty roads and walking into those sullen hostile courts in Jackson, Mississippi. It just seems that unless something's pushed, unless you litigate, nothing happens."[8]

In 1967, Bell was appointed to the law faculty of the University of Southern California as executive director of the Western Center on Law and Poverty.

Academic career

USC Law School

Bell's first law faculty position, beginning in 1967, was at the USC Gould School of Law of the University of Southern California where he succeeded Martin Levine as executive director of the new Western Center on Law and Poverty. Among his notable cases was a class action suit against the Los Angeles Police Department on behalf of the city's black residents. During Bell's directorship, the Western Center's work was recognized in 1971 with a trophy bestowed by the Community Relations Conference of Southern California.

Harvard Law School

In the 1970s, with the help of protests from black Harvard Law School students for a minority faculty member, Bell was hired to teach there. At Harvard, Bell established a new course in civil rights law, published a celebrated case book, Race, Racism and American Law, and produced a steady stream of law review articles.

Protests over faculty diversity

External video
Derrick Bell threatens to leave Harvard, 04/24/1990, 11:34, Boston TV Digital Archive[9] Student Barack Obama introduces Derrick Bell starting at 6:25

In 1980, he started a five-year tenure as dean of the University of Oregon School of Law, interrupted by his resignation after the university refused to hire an Asian-American woman he had chosen to join the faculty.[1][10]

Returning to Harvard in 1986, after a year-long stint at Stanford University, Bell staged a five-day sit-in in his office to protest the school's failure to grant tenure to two professors on staff, both of whose work promoted critical race theory.[1] The sit-in was widely supported by students, but divided the faculty, as Harvard administrators claimed the professors were denied tenure for substandard scholarship and teaching.[8]

In 1990, Harvard Law School had 60 tenured professors. Three of these were black men, and five of them were women, but there were no African-American women among them- a dearth Bell decided to protest with an unpaid leave of absence.[8][11] Students supported the move which critics found "counterproductive," while Harvard administrators cited a lack of qualified candidates, defending that they had taken great strides in the previous decade to bring women and black people onto the faculty.[8] The story of his protest is detailed in his book Confronting Authority.

Bell's protest at Harvard stirred angry criticism by opposing Harvard Law faculty who called him "a media manipulator who unfairly attacked the school," noting that other people had accused him of "depriv[ing] students of an education while he makes money on the lecture circuit."[12]

Bell took his leave of absence and accepted a visiting professorship at NYU Law, starting in 1991. After two years, Harvard had still not hired any minority women, and Bell requested an extension of his leave, which the school refused, thereby ending his tenure.[1] Later in 1998, Harvard Law hired civil rights attorney and U.S. assistant attorney general nominee Lani Guinier, who became the law school's first black female tenured professor.[1][13]

In March 2012, five months after his death, Bell became the target of conservative media, including Breitbart and Sean Hannity, in an exposé of President Barack Obama. The controversy focused on a 1990 video of Obama praising Bell at a protest by Harvard Law School students over the perceived lack of diversity in the school's faculty. Bell's widow stated that Bell and Obama had "very little contact" after Obama's law school graduation. She said that as far as she remembered, "He never had contact with the president as president."[14] An examination of Senior Lecturer Obama's syllabus for his course on race and law at the University of Chicago revealed significant differences between Obama's perspective and that of Derrick Bell, even as Obama drew on major writings of critical race theory.[15]

NYU School of Law

Bell's visiting professorship at New York University began in 1991. After his two-year leave of absence, his position at Harvard ended and he remained at NYU where he continued to write and lecture on issues of race and civil rights.

Teaching

Less is written about Bell's teaching than his scholarship, but he was also a passionate and creative law teacher.[16] He taught primarily classes in constitutional law at NYU Law. Bell rejected the conventional law school pedagogy of the Socratic method, preferring a more student-centered approach. Students argued hypothetical and real pending cases in his classes in mock appellate argument format, and they also wrote appellate briefs and wrote and discussed short op-ed papers on the cases. They were evaluated based on these writings, rather than on a final exam. Bell implemented this seminar-style format even in a large constitutional law class of 75 or more students. To do so, he hired one recent graduate to serve as the Derrick Bell Fellow and assist him. His courses also employed a number of student Teaching Assistants who had taken his course previously, to assist current students in preparing for their oral arguments. Additionally, Professor Bell took many other measures to "humanize the law school experience." He would have food and drink for the students during the break in the middle of every class, and he would occasionally have students sing a class song, or have them sing "Happy Birthday" to a fellow student or TA. The final class in constitutional law would be a talent show where students would perform skits, songs and poetry about various constitutional law topics.[17]

Professor Bell was well known for his kindness to students. Media often missed the fact that even conservative white male students liked him personally, because he encouraged and invited them to challenge his views and gave them space to do so in his classes. Some even became his Teaching Assistants. Professor Bell once surprised his students in a Constitutional Law Seminar by speaking in favor of a conservative white Christian male's argument for school vouchers, going so far as to criticize the tenure system which he said made professors too eager to embrace and support the status quo. Professor Bell gave his pointed opinions on many issues in class, but he did not expect anyone to accept those views uncritically. This critical engagement, combined with his goal of "humanizing the law school experience" is best characterized as Professor Bell's "radical humanism." [18]

Scholarship

Bell is arguably the most influential source of thought critical of traditional civil rights discourse. Bell's critique represented a challenge to the dominant liberal and conservative position on civil rights, race and the law. He employed three major arguments in his analyses of racial patterns in American law: constitutional contradiction, the interest convergence principle, and the price of racial remedies. His book Race, Racism and American Law, now in its sixth edition, has been continually in print since 1973 and is considered a classic in the field.

Following the Brown vs. Board of Education decision, and its apparent lack of progress for black students, Bell grew interested in studying racial struggles within the education system. During the 70s, he studied and wrote about the effects of desegregation. He noted that desegregation did not undo the injustices set by segregation in the first place but, instead, created a whole new set of problems for black students attending predominantly white schools. The aftermath of Brown was a great disappointment as it produced detrimental repercussions for negroes who remained to be seen as inferior to white students. Bell concluded, therefore, that the focus for American educational systems should not be on national integration but, rather, should be on improving the quality of education provided for black students. His early work on education contributed to his creation of critical race theory.[19]

Bell and other legal scholars began using the phrase "critical race theory" (CRT) in the 1970s as a takeoff on "critical legal theory", a branch of legal scholarship that challenges the validity of concepts such as rationality, objective truth, and judicial neutrality. Critical legal theory was itself a takeoff on critical theory, a philosophical framework with roots in Marxist thought.

Bell continued writing about critical race theory after accepting a teaching position at Harvard University. He worked alongside lawyers, activists, and legal scholars across the country. Much of his legal scholarship was influenced by his experience both as a black man and as a civil rights attorney. Writing in a narrative style, Bell contributed to the intellectual discussions on race. According to Bell, his purpose in writing was to examine the racial issues within the context of their economic and social and political dimensions from a legal standpoint. Bell's critical race theory was eventually branched into more theories describing the hardships of other races as well, such as AsianCrit (Asian), FemCrit (Women), LatCrit (Latino), TribalCrit (American Indian), and WhiteCrit (White).[20] These theories weren't developed in contention with another; they were developed to study each prudently, separately and analytically. These were developed based off the 6 propositions many race theorists can agree on. The propositions are as follows:

  • First, racism is ordinary, not aberrational.[21]
  • Second, white-over-color ascendancy serves important purposes, both psychic and material, for the dominant group.[21]
  • Third, "social construction" thesis holds that race and races are products of social thought and relations.[21]
  • Fourth, how a dominant society racializes different minority groups at different times, in response to shifting needs such as the labor market.[21]
  • Fifth, intersectionality and anti-essentialism is the idea that each race has its own origins and ever-evolving history.[21]
  • Sixth, voice-of-color thesis holds that because of different histories and experiences to white counterparts', matters that the whites are unlikely to know can be conveyed.[21]

CRT has also led to the study of microaggressions, Paradigmatic kinship, the historical origins and shifting paradigmatic vision of CRT, and how in depth legal studies show law serves the interests of the powerful groups in society. Microaggressions are subtle insults (verbal, nonverbal, and/or visual) directed toward people of color, often automatically or unconsciously.[22]

For instance, in The Constitutional Contradiction, Bell argued that the framers of the Constitution chose the rewards of property over justice. With regard to the interest convergence, he maintains that "whites will promote racial advances for blacks only when they also promote white self-interest." Finally, in The Price of Racial Remedies, Bell argues that whites will not support civil rights policies that may threaten white social status. Similar themes can be found in another well-known piece entitled, "Who's Afraid of Critical Race Theory?" from 1995.[23]

His 2002 book, Ethical Ambition, encourages a life of ethical behavior, including "a good job well done, giving credit to others, standing up for what you believe in, voluntarily returning lost valuables, choosing what feels right over what might feel good right now".[24]

In addition to his writings, Bell was also a revered and accomplished teacher. His constitutional law courses took a critical but comprehensive student-centered approach, and he was well known for his kindness towards students.[25]

Science fiction

Bell also wrote science fiction short stories, including "The Space Traders", a story in which white Americans trade black Americans to space aliens in order to pay off the national debt and receive advanced technology such as environmental decontaminants and alternatives to fossil fuels. His story demonstrated that whites act to protect their own white self-interest. Bell explained "[It's] better [to] risk the unknown in space than face the certainty of racial discrimination here at home."[26] The story was adapted for television in 1994 by director Reginald Hudlin and writer Trey Ellis. It aired on HBO as the leading segment of a three-part anthology entitled, Cosmic Slop, which focused on Black science fiction.[27]

Death

On October 5, 2011, Bell died from carcinoid cancer at St. Luke's-Roosevelt Hospital, at the age of 80. "[1][28][29][30] At the time, the Associated Press reported: "The dean at NYU, Richard Revesz, said, 'For more than 20 years, the law school community has been profoundly shaped by Derrick's unwavering passion for civil rights and community justice, and his leadership as a scholar, teacher, and activist.'"[31] He loved his students in a compassionate and encouraging way- he even taught the week before his death.[32]

Bell has been memorialized at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law with the Derrick A. Bell Constitutional Law Commons which was opened on March 20, 2013 in the school's Barco Law Library.[33] Bell was also honored with the renaming of the school's community law clinic that provides legal assistance to local low-income residents to the Derrick Bell Community Legal Clinic.[34] Two fellowship positions within the school are also named for Bell.[35]

Quotations

"Racism lies at the center, not the periphery; in the permanent, not in the fleeting."[36]

"The traditions of racial subordination are deeper than the legal sanctions."[37]

"Progress in American race relations is largely a mirage, obscuring the fact that whites continue, consciously or unconsciously to do all in their power to ensure their dominion and maintain control."[38]

"Viewing Racism as an amalgam of guilt, responsibility and power- all of which are generally known but never acknowledged- may explain why educational programs [about race] are destined to fail."[39]

"Whether due to desegregation legislation or not, white flight began."[40]

Selected bibliography

  • Race, Racism and American Law (1973, Little Brown & Co.; 6th ed., 2008)
  • Silent Covenants: Brown v. Board of Education and the Unfulfilled Hopes for Racial Reform (Oxford University Press, 2004)
  • Ethical Ambition: Living a Life of Meaning and Worth (Bloomsbury, 2002)
  • Afrolantica Legacies (Third World Press, 1998)
  • Constitutional Conflicts (Anderson Press, 1997)
  • Gospel Choirs: Psalms of Survival in an Alien Land Called Home (1996)
  • Confronting Authority: Reflections of an Ardent Protestor (Beacon Press, 1994)
  • Faces at the Bottom of the Well: The Permanence of Racism (1992)
  • And We Are Not Saved: The Elusive Quest for Racial Justice (1987)

External links

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h Bernstein, Fred A. (October 6, 2011). "Derrick Bell, Law Professor and Rights Advocate, Dies at 80". The New York Times. Retrieved October 15, 2011.
  2. ^ Sherick, Hughes; Noblit, George; Cleveland, Darrell (September 2013). "Derrick Bell's Post- Brown Moves Toward Critical Race Theory". Race Ethnicity and Education. 16 (4): 442. doi:10.1080/13613324.2013.817765.
  3. ^ "In Memoriam: Derrick Bell, 1930 - 2011". NYU Law. 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2012.
  4. ^ "Derrick A. Bell. Visiting Professor of Law (In Memoriam)". NYU Law. 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2012.
  5. ^ "Oregon Law mourns Derrick Bell, former dean and race scholar". University of Oregon. Oregon Law. October 7, 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2012.
  6. ^ Bell, Derrick (2002). Ethical Ambition: Living a Life of Meaning and Worth. New York: Bloomsbury. p. 133. ISBN 1-58234-303-9.
  7. ^ "Legal History Blog: New Archive: The Derrick Bell Papers", May 2007.
  8. ^ a b c d Isaac Rosen. "Black Biography: Derrick Bell". Retrieved 2008-05-23.
  9. ^ "Ten O'Clock News; Derrick Bell threatens to leave Harvard," April 24, 1990, 11:34, WGBH, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (WGBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC, accessed September 23, 2016.
  10. ^ "Derrick A. Bell Biography". NYU School of Law. Retrieved 17 March 2012.
  11. ^ "Derrick Bell took a leave of absence to protest the lack of minority faculty at Harvard Law". The Ten O'Clock News. December 3, 1990. Archived from the original on 11 March 2012. Retrieved 30 November 2011.
  12. ^ "Raising Hell for a Cause : Education: Two years after Harvard Law's first tenured black professor left his job to protest the lack of faculty diversity, little has changed. Derrick Bell's still angry, and so are his critics". L.A.Times. November 5, 1992.
  13. ^ Patton, Stacey (31 March 2009). "Balancing Race and Gender: LDF Women Pioneers". The Defenders Online. NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund. Archived from the original on 17 March 2012. Retrieved 17 March 2012.
  14. ^ Wemple, Erik (March 9, 2012). "Derrick Bell's widow: Unaware of second hug between prez and prof". The Washington Post. Retrieved 13 March 2012.
  15. ^ Stacey Gahagan and Alfred L. Brophy, Reading Professor Obama: Race and the American Constitutional Tradition
  16. ^ Vinay Harpalani, Tribute to Professor Derrick Bell, http://professorderrickbell.com/tributes/vinay-harpalani/
  17. ^ Vinay Harpalani, From Roach Powder to Radical Humanism: Professor Derrick Bell's "Critical" Constitutional Pedagogy, 36 SEATTLE UNIV. L. REV. xxiii (2013). Part of symposium, "In Memory of Professor Derrick Bell."; available http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=2220270
  18. ^ Vinay Harpalani, Professor Derrick Bell: "Radical Humanist", 464 BLACK COMMENTATOR (March 22, 2012), http://www.blackcommentator.com/464/464_bell_harpalani_guest_share.html
  19. ^ Sherick, Hughes; Noblit, George; Cleveland, Darrell (September 2013). "Derrick Bell's Post- Brown Moves toward Critical Race Theory". Race Ethnicity and Education. 16 (4): 442–462. doi:10.1080/13613324.2013.817765.
  20. ^ Yosso, Tara (2005). "Whose culture has capital? A critical race theory discussion of community culture wealth" (PDF). Race Ethnicity and Education. Santa Barbara, CA 93106: Routledge Taylor & Francis Group Ltd. 8 (1): 69–91. doi:10.1080/1361332052000341006. ISSN 1361-3324. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 3, 2013. Retrieved December 1, 2012.
  21. ^ a b c d e f Delgado, Richard; Stefancic, Jean (2012). Critical Race Theory: An Introduction (second ed.). New York: New York University Press. ISBN 978-0-8147-2134-6.
  22. ^ Solorzano, Daniel; Ceja, Miguel; Yosso, Tara (2000). "Critical Race Theory, Racial Microaggressions, and Campus Racial Climate: The Experiences of African American College Students". Journal of Negro Education. Santa Barbara, CA. 69 (1/2): 60–73. JSTOR 2696265.
  23. ^ Derrick Bell. "Who's Afraid of Critical Race Theory?". 1995 University of Illinois Law Review. Retrieved 8 March 2012.
  24. ^ "ETHICAL AMBITION by Derrick Bell". Kirkus Book Reviews. 1995. Retrieved 13 March 2012.
  25. ^ Vinay Harpalani, From Roach Powder to Radical Humanism: Professor Derrick Bell's "Critical" Constitutional Pedagogy, 36 SEATTLE U. L. REV. (forthcoming 2013). Available http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=2220270
  26. ^ Taylor, George H. (Spring 2004). "Racism as the Nation's Crucial Sin: Theology and Derrick Bell". Michigan Journal of Race & Law. 9 (2): 274. Retrieved 25 February 2019.
  27. ^ Cosmic Slop (1994) entry on IMDB.com
  28. ^ 'Stand Up, Speak Out,' Derrick Bell Told Law Students National Public Radio October 7, 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2012
  29. ^ Derrick Bell (1930-2011) Harvard Law School. October 6, 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2012.
  30. ^ Derrick A. Bell, legal scholar who developed theories on race, dies at 80 Washington Post. 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2012
  31. ^ Derrick Bell Obituary 11/6/1930 – 10/5/2011 AP 2011. Legacy.com 2012. Retrieved March 17, 2012
  32. ^ Bell, Janet Dewart (Spring 2013). "In Memory of Professor Derrick Bell". Seattle University Law Review. 36 (3): ii.
  33. ^ Chavis, Diane Hernon (March 25, 2013). "Pitt School of Law Unveils the Derrick A. Bell Constitutional Law Commons". University of Pittsburgh. Retrieved April 4, 2013.
  34. ^ Nuttall, Rebecca (April 3, 2013). "Free Law Clinic at Pitt Named for Derrick Bell". New Pittsburgh Courier. Archived from the original on April 24, 2013. Retrieved April 4, 2013.
  35. ^ "People of the Times". University Times. 34 (14). University of Pittsburgh. March 20, 2003. Retrieved April 4, 2013.
  36. ^ Taylor, George H. (Spring 2004). "Racism as the Nation's Crucial Sin: Theology and Derrick Bell". Michigan Journal of Race and Law. 9 (2): 273.
  37. ^ Taylor, George H. (Spring 2004). "Racism as the Nation's Crucial Sin: Theology and Derrick Bell". Michigan Journal of Race & Law. 9 (2): 278.
  38. ^ Taylor, George H. (Spring 2004). "Racism as the Nation's Crucial Sin: Theology and Derrick Bell". Michigan Journal of Race & Law. 9 (2): 279.
  39. ^ Taylor, George H. (Spring 2004). "Racism as the Nation's Crucial Sin: Theology and Derrick Bell". Michigan Journal of Race and Law. 9 (2): 281.
  40. ^ Hughes, Sherick; Noblit, George; Cleveland, Darrell (September 26, 2013). "Derrick Bell's Post- Brown Moves toward Critical Race Theory". Race Ethnicity and Education: 451.

External links

This page was last edited on 22 October 2019, at 00:37
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