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Oliver & Company

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Oliver & Company
Oliver poster.jpg
Original theatrical release poster
Directed byGeorge Scribner
Screenplay by
Story by
Based onOliver Twist
by Charles Dickens
Music byJ. A. C. Redford
Distributed byBuena Vista Pictures Distribution
Release date
  • November 18, 1988 (1988-11-18)
Running time
74 minutes
CountryUnited States
Budget$31 million[1]
Box office>$121 million

Oliver & Company is a 1988 American animated musical film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and released on November 18, 1988, by Walt Disney Pictures. The 27th Disney animated feature film, it is loosely based on the classic 1838 Charles Dickens novel Oliver Twist, which has been adapted many other times for the screen. In the film, Oliver is a homeless kitten who joins a gang of dogs to survive in the streets. Among other changes, the setting of the film was relocated from 19th century London to late-20th-century New York City, Fagin's gang is made up of dogs (one of which is Dodger), and Sykes is a loan shark.

Following the release of The Black Cauldron, Michael Eisner and Jeffrey Katzenberg held a pitch meeting with the animation staff, in which story artist Pete Young pitched the idea to adapt Oliver Twist with dogs. The pitch was quickly approved, and the film quickly went into production under the working title Oliver and the Dodger. Released on the same day as The Land Before Time, Oliver & Company was a box office success, but it received mixed reviews from film critics. The film was re-released in the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom on March 29, 1996. It was then released on home video later that same year, and again in 2002 and 2009 on DVD. The film was released on Blu-ray Disc in 2013, commemorating its 25th anniversary.


On Fifth Avenue, several kittens are left in a box outside a shop. All but one, an orange tabby, are adopted. Wandering the streets by himself in search of someone to adopt him, the kitten meets a laid-back mongrel named Dodger, who agrees to help him steal food from a hot dog vendor. Dodger then reneges on the deal and flees with the hot dogs.

The kitten pursues Dodger all over New York City until he eventually arrives at a barge, where he sees Dodger share his meal with a gang of poverty-stricken dogs (Tito the chihuahua, Einstein the Great Dane, Rita the Saluki, and Francis the bulldog). The kitten accidentally falls into the barge, startling the dogs; however, while they are annoyed, none of them harm him. Fagin, the bargeman and petty thief who owns the dogs, is indebted to Sykes, a nefarious loan shark and criminal. Sykes arrives and gives Fagin an ultimatum; repay the money in three days, or suffer violence, possibly even death. Sykes' two Dobermans, Roscoe and DeSoto, harass Fagin's dogs and threaten to eat the kitten, until he scratches DeSoto's nose, earning Fagin and the dogs' respect. Roscoe warns that they will try to exact revenge.

The next morning, Fagin goes to pawn some of his stolen goods, while the dogs and the kitten try to steal more money for him. Through a theatrical ruse, the animals stop a limousine belonging to the wealthy Foxworth family, but the attempt to rob the limo fails, and the kitten is taken by the child Jenny Foxworth, who is missing her vacationing parents and desires a companion. She names him Oliver, and becomes very attached to him.

Oliver makes himself at home in Jenny's house, much to the disgust of Georgette, the Foxworth family's spoiled, prize-winning poodle. With her help, Dodger and the dogs manage to steal Oliver back from the Foxworth household, returning him to the barge. Fagin recognizes from Oliver's new collar and gold name tag that he had been adopted by a wealthy family, and desperately decides to hold Oliver for ransom. His anonymously written ransom note reaches Jenny, who sets out to get Oliver back at the pier.

Jenny and Georgette meet with Fagin, who is shocked to be dealing with a little girl whose "ransom money" is a piggy bank. Bothered by his conscience and Jenny's tears, Fagin gives Oliver back freely. Sykes, whom Fagin had informed of the deal beforehand, is watching from the shadows and kidnaps Jenny, intending to ransom her while declaring Fagin's debt paid. Dodger rallies Oliver and the other dogs to free Jenny from Sykes, but Sykes and his Dobermans confront them as they attempt to leave. Fagin saves the group with his scooter, and a chase ensues throughout the streets and into the subway tunnels. Jenny falls from the scooter onto Syke's car; Oliver and Dodger go after her and battle Roscoe and DeSoto, who fall off the car and are electrocuted on the third rail of the subway. Fagin leaves Tito to drive and saves Jenny, while Dodger and Oliver are thrown from Sykes' car onto the pavement just before an oncoming train strikes and kills Sykes. Tito drives the scooter to safety, and Jenny and Oliver are reunited.

Later, Jenny celebrates her birthday with the animals, Fagin, and the family butler Winston, who receives a phone call from Jenny's parents saying that they will be returning from Rome the next day. Oliver opts to stay with Jenny, but he promises to remain in contact with Dodger and the gang.

Cast and characters

  • Joey Lawrence as Oliver: an orange orphaned kitten who is looking for a home. He joins Fagin's gang of dogs before being taken in by Jenny.
  • Billy Joel as Dodger, a carefree, charismatic mongrel with a mix of terrier in him. He claims to have considerable "street savoir-faire." He is the leader of Fagin's gang of dogs, and is Oliver's first acquaintance, as well as his eventual best friend and bodyguard.
  • Cheech Marin as Tito, a tiny yet passionate Chihuahua in Fagin's gang. He has a fiery temper for his size, and rapidly develops a crush on Georgette (although she is initially repulsed by him). His full name is Ignacio Alonso Julio Federico de Tito.
  • Richard Mulligan as Einstein, a gray Great Dane and a member of Fagin's gang. He is named ironically as he is not particularly bright, representing the stereotype that Great Danes are friendly but dim-witted.
  • Roscoe Lee Browne as Francis, a bulldog with a British accent in Fagin's gang. He appreciates art and theatre, particularly Shakespeare. He also detests anyone abbreviating his name as "Frank" or "Frankie" (which Tito frequently does).
  • Sheryl Lee Ralph (Ruth Pointer, singing) as Rita, a Saluki[2] and the only female dog in Fagin's gang. She is street-wise and takes Oliver under her wing.
  • Dom DeLuise as Fagin, a lowly thief who lives on a barge with his dogs. He desperately needs money to repay his debt with Sykes. Because of his economic situation, he is forced to perform criminal acts such as pick-pocketing and petty theft, but in truth he is well-meaning and genial most of the time.
  • Taurean Blacque and Carl Weintraub as Roscoe and DeSoto, respectively: Sykes's vicious Doberman Pinschers who have a hostile history with Dodger and his friends. Roscoe is the apparent leader, while DeSoto seems to be the more savage of the two.
  • Robert Loggia as Bill Sykes, a cold-hearted, immoral loan shark and shipyard agent who lent a considerable sum of money to Fagin and expects it paid back.
  • Natalie Gregory (Myhanh Tran, singing) as Jennifer "Jenny" Foxworth, a kind-hearted, rich girl who adopts Oliver.
  • William Glover as Winston, the Foxworth family's bumbling but loyal butler.
  • Bette Midler as Georgette, the Foxworth family's prize-winning poodle. Vain and spoiled, she becomes jealous of Oliver but eventually accepts him and Fagin's gang.
  • Frank Welker as Old Louie, an aggressive, bad-tempered hot dog vendor who appears early in the film when Oliver and Dodger steal his hot dogs. He is described by Dodger as "a well-known enemy of the four-legged world," meaning that he hates both cats and dogs.


Oliver & Company was the twenty-seventh animated film developed by Walt Disney Feature Animation, and the first one to begin production under the supervision of then-CEO Michael Eisner and studio chairman Jeffrey Katzenberg; the duo, who had previously worked at Paramount Pictures as chairman and head of production, respectively, joined the company in 1984.[3] After the release of The Black Cauldron in 1985, Eisner and Katzenberg invited the animators to pitch potential ideas for upcoming animated features, infamously called the "Gong Show." After Ron Clements and John Musker had pitched The Little Mermaid and Treasure Island in Space, story artist Pete Young suggested, "Oliver Twist with dogs." Katzenberg, who had previously planned on producing a live-action adaptation of the musical Oliver! at Paramount,[3] approved the pitch.[4] Under the working title of Oliver and the Dodger,[5][6] the film was originally much darker and grittier with the film opening with Sykes's two Dobermans murdering Oliver's parents, setting the story to focus on Oliver exacting his revenge as detailed in a draft dated on March 30, 1987.[7]

George Scribner and Richard Rich were announced as the directors of the project, while Pete Young was appointed as story supervisor,[8] though Rich was fired from Disney about six months into production, leaving Scribner as the sole director.[9] In this adaptation, Scribner turned Oliver into a naïve kitten, Dodger and the gang into dogs, and Fagin into a human, and encouraged the film to be more street smart.[7] Furthermore, Scribner borrowed a technique from Lady and the Tramp by blocking out the scenes on real streets, and then photographing them with cameras mounted eighteen inches off the ground. In this way, the animators would use the photos as templates to provide a real dog's-eye view of the action.[10] As work continued on Oliver, Roy E. Disney came up with an idea that Fagin would attempt to steal a rare panda from the city zoo. However, the writers would have problems with the idea,[5] and the panda sub-plot was eventually dropped when Scribner suggested to have Fagin hold Oliver for ransom because he was a valuable, rare Asian cat.[11][12]

Eleven minutes of Oliver & Company used "computer-assisted imagery" such as the skyscrapers, the taxi cabs, trains, Fagin's scooter-cart, and the climactic subway chase.[3] The traditional animation was handled by the next generation of Disney animators, including supervising animators Glen Keane, Ruben A. Aquino, Mike Gabriel, Hendel Butoy, and Mark Henn, as the "Nine Old Men" had retired in the early 1980s.[3] Throughout two and a half years of production, six supervising animators and a team of over 300 artists and technicians worked on the film.[13] Skidmore, Owings & Merrill was the database for the New York City skyline, which was recreated for the film.


Because personalities are considered the greatest strength of Disney animated films, the filmmakers sought believable voices to match the movement of the animation.[3] For this film, the filmmakers cast fellow New York natives including Bette Midler for Georgette, Sheryl Lee Ralph for Rita, and Roscoe Lee Browne for Francis.[3] Comedian Cheech Marin was cast as the chihuahua Tito. Because energy proved to be the key to Tito's personality, Marin claimed "I was encouraged to ad-lib, but I'd say I just gave about 75% of the lines as they were written. The natural energy of a Chihuahua played right into that feeling. George [Scribner] was very encouraging as a director: He kept the energy level high at the recording sessions."[14]

Pop singer Billy Joel was recommended for the voice of Dodger by Scribner because of his "New York street-smart, savoir-faire attitude," and auditioned for the role by telephone after being given dialogue. Additionally, Joel confirmed he did the role because it was a Disney movie, saying: "I had just had a little girl. It's a great way to do something that my little girl could see that she could relate to right away,"[15] referring to daughter Alexa, born in 1985.


Oliver & Company
CD cover for the 1996 re-release of the Oliver & Company soundtrack. An alternative cover was used in the United Kingdom.
Soundtrack album by
Various artists
GenrePop rock, blues rock, film score
LabelWalt Disney

The soundtrack of Oliver & Company contains an instrumental score by J. A. C. Redford under the supervision of Carole Childs, while Jeffrey Katzenberg had the idea to bring in big-name singer/songwriters, each of whom would contribute a song into the film including Billy Joel, Barry Manilow, and Huey Lewis. At his suggestion of his friend David Geffen, Katzenberg brought in lyricist Howard Ashman, who composed the song "Once Upon a Time in New York City."[16] Musical composer J.A.C. Redford was brought to compose the score who had a working relationship with Disney music executive Chris Montan on the series St. Elsewhere.[17] Ashman, who, with Alan Menken, would write the songs for the next three Disney films. Billy Joel, in addition to voicing Dodger, performed the character's song ("Why Should I Worry?") in the film.[18]

The song "Why Should I Worry?" received critical acclaim and was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song.

The track list below represents the 1996 re-release of the Oliver & Company soundtrack. The original 1988 release featured the same songs, but with the instrumental cues placed in between the songs in the order in which they appeared in the film. Using the numbering system in the list below, the order the tracks on the 1988 release would be: 1, 2, 6, 7, 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10, and 11. The reprise of "Why Should I Worry?", performed by the entire cast, remains unreleased on CD.


Original songs performed in the film include:

1."Once Upon a Time in New York City"Howard Ashman & Barry MannHuey Lewis 
2."Why Should I Worry?"Dan Hartman & Charlie MidnightBilly Joel 
3."Streets of Gold"Dean Pitchford & Tom SnowRuth Pointer 
4."Perfect Isn't Easy"Jack Feldman, Bruce Sussman & Barry ManilowBette Midler 
5."Good Company"Ron Rocha & Robert MinkoffMyhanh Tran 


Oliver & Company premiered theatrically in North America on November 18, 1988―the same day on which Disney celebrated the 60th anniversary of the Mickey Mouse short, Steamboat Willie.[19] It was also the first to be released as a part of a brand new schedule requested by Katzenberg, which called for a new animated Disney film to be released every single year, similar to Walt Disney's intentions for his animated features during the 1940s.[3]


Oliver & Company was the first Disney animated film to include real world advertised products. More than 30 company logos and brand names were shown in the film, including Kodak, Dr. Scholls, Sony, Diet Coke, Tab, McDonald's, Yamaha, Ryder, and USA Today.[20] However, the filmmakers commented on ABC's The Magical World of Disney that this was done for realism, was not paid product placement, and that it would not be New York City without advertising.[21] Instead, Katzenberg urged the marketing campaign to focus on the classic Dickens novel and the pop score,[16] and promotional tie-ins included Sears, which produced and manufactured products with themes inspired from the film, and McDonald's which sold Christmas musical ornaments based on Oliver and Dodger, and small finger puppets based on the characters in a Happy Meal.[21][22] For its theatrical re-release in 1996, the film was accompanied with a promotional campaign by Burger King.[23]

In the United Kingdom, Oliver & Company was not distributed by Buena Vista International, but by Warner Bros.[24] Buena Vista International did, however, release the film on home video.

Home media

Despite its financial success at the box office, Oliver & Company was not released on home video despite being one of the most requested Disney films.[25] After its theatrical re-release, Oliver & Company was released on VHS and Widescreen LaserDisc in the United States on September 25, 1996, for a limited time,[26] and in the United Kingdom in 1997.[27] It was later released on DVD on May 14, 2002. A 20th Anniversary Edition DVD was released on February 3, 2009, and a 25th Anniversary Edition Blu-ray was released on August 6, 2013.[28] The film is available for streaming on the Disney+ streaming service since it launched on November 12, 2019.[29]


Box office

Opening on the same weekend as Don Bluth's The Land Before Time, which debuted at number one in the United States and Canada grossing $7.5 million, Oliver & Company opened at fourth, grossing $4 million.[30] Nevertheless, Oliver & Company out-grossed The Land Before Time with a total gross in the United States and Canada of $53 million[31] compared to the latter's $46 million,[32] making it the animated film with the highest gross from its initial run.[33] It was also the first animated film to gross $100 million worldwide in its initial release.[34] Its success prompted Disney's Senior Vice President of Animation, Peter Schneider, to announce the company's plans to release animated features annually.[5]

On March 29, 1996, Disney re-released the film in direct competition with All Dogs Go to Heaven 2,[35] grossing $4.5 million in its opening weekend[36] and $21 million in total taking its lifetime domestic gross to $74 million[37] and its worldwide total to over $121 million.

Critical response

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported that 50% of critics gave the film positive reviews based on 50 reviews with an average rating of 5.26/10. Its consensus states, "Predictable and stodgy, Oliver & Company isn't one of Disney's best, though its colorful cast of characters may be enough to entertain young viewers looking for a little adventure."[38]

On the television program Siskel & Ebert, Gene Siskel gave the film a thumbs down. Siskel stated, "When you measure this film to the company's legacy of classics, it doesn't match up" as he complained "the story is too fragmented…because Oliver’s story gets too sidetracked from the story in the film that gets convoluted, too calculated for the Bette Midler, Billy Joel crowd as well as little kids." Roger Ebert gave the film a "marginal thumbs up" as he described the film as "harmless, inoffensive."[39] Animation historian Charles Solomon wrote a favorable reviewing concluding that the film "offers virtually ideal family holiday fare. The cartoon action will delight young children, while older ones, who usually reject animation as 'kid stuff,' will enjoy the rock songs and hip characters, especially the brash Tito."[40]

Writing for People, Peter Travers opined in his review, "Too slight to rank with such Disney groundbreakers as Pinocchio and Fantasia, the film is more on the good-fun level of The Lady and the Tramp and 101 Dalmatians. But why kick? With its captivating characters, sprightly songs and zap-happy animation, Oliver & Company adds up to a tip-top frolic."[41] Desson Howe of The Washington Post noted that the film "retrieves some of the old Disney charm with tail-wagging energy and five catchy songs." Likewise, fellow Washington Post film critic Rita Kempley praised the songs and animation, and called it a "happy adaptation of the Victorian classic."[2] Writing for Common Sense Media, Nell Minow gave the film 3 stars out of 5, concluding that the film "can't compete with Disney classics, but [is] still fun."[42]

Barry Walters, reviewing for The San Francisco Examiner, panned the film as "a rather shabby transitional work, one that lacks the sophistication of today's 'toons and doesn't hold up to the Disney classics of yesteryear."[43] Halliwell's Film Guide called Oliver & Company an "episodic film, short on charm, that only now and then provides glimpses of stylish animation."[24] The Ren & Stimpy Show creator John Kricfalusi suggested that the film was derivative of Ralph Bakshi's works, and jokingly suggested its use as a form of punishment.[44] Likewise, even some of the Disney animators viewed the film unfavorably considering it "another talking dog-and-cat movie."[45]


Award Category Result
Golden Globes Best Original Song Nominated
Young Artist Award Best Family Feature Film — Animation Nominated
Golden Reel Awards Best Sound Editing Won


  1. ^ "Oliver & Company (1988)". The Wrap. Archived from the original on December 20, 2016. Retrieved December 14, 2016.
  2. ^ a b Howe, Desson; Kempley, Rita (November 18, 1988). "Oliver & Company". The Washington Post. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g Culhane, John (November 13, 1988). "'Oliver & Company' Gives Dickens A Disney Twist urban scene from an appropriate rooftop". The New York Times. Archived from the original on May 25, 2015. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  4. ^ Stewart 2005, pp. 93–94.
  5. ^ a b c Beck 2005, pp. 182–83.
  6. ^ Willistein, Paul (November 22, 1987). "Disney Gearing Up For More Animation". The Morning Call. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  7. ^ a b Koenig 1997, p. 192.
  8. ^ Hulett 2014, p. 90.
  9. ^ George Scribner (February 3, 2009). "Once Upon A Time In New York City: Oliver & Company's Director George Scribner!" (Interview). Interviewed by Jérémie Noyer. Animated Views. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  10. ^ Strickler, Jeff (April 21, 1996). "'Oliver' gets a dog's eye view, in a Twist on the classic story". Star Tribune. p. F10. Retrieved September 17, 2020 – via open access
  11. ^ Koenig 1997, p. 193.
  12. ^ Hulett 2014, p. 96.
  13. ^ "Disney Archives – Oliver and Company". Archived from the original on July 27, 2008. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  14. ^ Solomon, Charles (December 27, 1988). "Cheech Marin as Animated Tito: Check It Out". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  15. ^ Willistein, Paul (November 19, 1988). "A New York State Of Voice In Animated Film Billy Joel Speaks For Dodger The Dog". The Morning Call. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  16. ^ a b Stewart 2005, pp. 182–83.
  17. ^ J.A.C. Redford (February 2, 2009). "Once Upon A Time In New York City: Oliver & Company's Composer J.A.C. Redford!" (Interview). Interviewed by Jérémie Noyer. Animated Views. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  18. ^ Adams, Erik (February 24, 2015). "Billy Joel was so huge in the '80s, he could even make a dog a rock star". The A.V. Club. Retrieved February 4, 2020.
  19. ^ Solomon, Charles (November 18, 1988). "Can You Imagine Mickey Mouse Turning 60?". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  20. ^ Jenel Smith, Stacy (December 18, 1988). "Have Yourself a Merry Little Mickey". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 15, 2018.
  21. ^ a b "The Making of Oliver & Company". The Magical World of Disney. 1988. ABC.
  22. ^ Fabrikant, Geraldine (November 28, 1988). "Advertising; Marketing Movies for Children". The New York Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  23. ^ Elliot, Samuel (November 22, 1995). "Coca-Cola, Pepsico and Burger King sign on with Disney for a happy ending with 'Toy Story' tie-ins". The New York Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  24. ^ a b Gritten, David, ed. (2007). "Oliver and Company (*)". Halliwell's Film Guide 2008. Hammersmith, London: HarperCollins Publishers. p. 871. ISBN 978-0-00-726080-5.
  25. ^ Hicks, Chris (March 29, 1996). "'Oliver' just as delightful 2nd time around". Deseret News. p. W4. Retrieved January 17, 2012.
  26. ^ Snow, Shauna (April 24, 1996). "Arts and entertainment reports from The Times, national and international news services and the nation's press". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  27. ^ Andrews, Sam (March 14, 1998). "The Scene from the U.K.: Video Turns a Corner, DVD Debut Delayed". Billboard. p. 119. Retrieved February 4, 2020.
  28. ^ Garbarini, Todd. "REVIEW: DISNEY'S "OLIVER AND COMPANY". Cinema Retro. Retrieved May 30, 2017.
  29. ^ Alexander, Julia (14 October 2019). "Disney+ launch lineup: Every movie and TV show available to stream on day one". The Verge. Retrieved 15 August 2020.
  30. ^ Easton, Nina (November 22, 1988). "Kitten Takes On Baby Brontosaurus". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  31. ^ "Oliver & Company". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 5, 2012.
  32. ^ Solomon, Charles (August 19, 1990). "The New Toon Boom". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  33. ^ "Advertisement: $53,279,000 The Biggest Animated Release in U.S. History". Variety. December 6, 1989. p. 19.
  34. ^ "Disney Says 'Mermaid' Swims To B.O. Record". Daily Variety. November 1, 1990. p. 6.
  35. ^ Bates, James; Apodaca, Patrice (June 20, 1996). "Stalking the King of Animation". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  36. ^ Dutka, Elaine (April 2, 1996). "The Cash Registers Are Ringing". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  37. ^ "All releases of Oliver & Company". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved August 9, 2021.
  38. ^ "Oliver & Company". Rotten Tomatoes. Flixster. Retrieved October 19, 2020.
  39. ^ Ebert, Roger (host); Siskel, Gene (host) (November 19, 1988). "Last Rites, Oliver & Company, The Land Before Time, Far North, Child's Play". Siskel & Ebert. Season 3. Episode 10. Retrieved September 17, 2020 – via
  40. ^ Solomon, Charles (November 18, 1988). "Dogs, Dinosaurs from Disney, Bluth : 'Oliver & Company'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  41. ^ Travers, Peter (November 21, 1988). "Picks and Pans Review: Oliver & Company". People. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  42. ^ Minow, Nell. "Oliver & Company - Movie Review". Common Sense Media.
  43. ^ Walters, Barry (March 30, 1996). "Bones to pick with dog movies, old and new". San Francisco Examiner. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  44. ^ Kricfalusi, John (1994). "Mike Judge Interview". Wild Cartoon Kingdom (3). Retrieved March 20, 2009.
  45. ^ Thomas, Bob (March 7, 1997). Disney's Art of Animation: From Mickey Mouse To Hercules. Disney Editions. p. 117. ISBN 978-0786862412.




Now it's always once upon a time in New York City

It's a big old bad old tough old town

It's true

But beginnings are contagious there

They're always settin'stages there

Continue reading...

External links

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