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A.R.Rahman (Fan Club) (Page 84)

dayita Goldie
dayita
dayita

Joined: 01 May 2006
Posts: 1896

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 4:35am | IP Logged

i n t e r v i e w

i didn't fund fundamentalists!

An interview about the controversies surrounding ARR. A R Rahman has been in the midst of a controversy storm. He has been accused of numerous things; funding findamentalist and throwing out his father's close associate amongst other things. He is a person very shy and publicity wise a hermit,a person who keeps a very low profile,hardly attends functions and socialises. That such a publicity shy person,has come out in the open to clear his name of the various taints only shows the extent of his hurt. Here he gives a very open heart to heart interview with IMN dealing very clearly what had happened and why his name has been ragged through the mud. He first burst on the cinema field in Mani Ratnam's Roja. The songs and the background were a hit and he never looked back since. Before 'Roja',he was composing music for advertisements and his music for the instant coffee advertisement is a classic. Here are the excerpts from the interview he gave us.

Tell us about your childhood.

The only thing I remember clearly of my early childhood is,of frequent visits to hospitals. My father Sekhar,leading music player,was fequently hospitalised for stomachache. The doctors operated upon him thrice but they could not find anything wrong with him,He died when I was 9 years old. The responsibility of looking after my mother and three sisters fell on me. My studies were ended and I started playing the keyboard to earn a living. We later received some indications that my father died of black magic by jealous rivals.

When did you convert to Islam?

Since I had been struggling from such a tender age, for sometime afterwards I stopped believing in God. But later when I stabilised myself the concept of God in Islam was very appealing. So I and my whole family converted to Islam. This was around 1989. Anyway my mother was from a Muslim family. Family probelms and the need for peace of mind made me convert.

About the recent controversies.

It is better that I clear everything up. About the rumour that I had fundamentalist,how can it be that I provide funds for them, when I have received death threats from the extremist and the state government has posted police personnels to guard my residence? Another rumour concerned my giving away money as charity to such organisations. Charity is done to satisfy my urge to do more for the poor. And anyway I have to tell you,I don't give charity only to Muslim charities,I donate to
Hindu and Christian organisations too. The money I give as charity is limited as I have to improve my instruments. I have invested heavily in technology and there is not much left to indulge in mass charity. The amount I give is definitely not enough to help the extremist to buy arms with my money!

About the rest of the controversies.

I am coming to them. Another rumour has been going around that a beggar I picked up at a Darga has become an absolute tyrant and has become the reason for sending out M K Arjun. M. K. Arjun was a a very close associate of my father and my adviser. The truth is Arjun's son wanted to set up a recording studio in Kerala. I gave him some of my instruments. And M. K. Arjun went back to Kerala to help his son set up his recording studio there. Therefore there was no question of an outsider making him leave,was there? And while on this point, I did not pick up any beggar on the streets. Another rumour which is spreading is that I convert people close to me. What nonsense. If I had converted people,Noel,Shivakumar etc would have changed religion! When I am not perfect myself,how can I convert others? I follow my religion, let others follow their own.

Whom do you think is behind these rumours?

The whole thing was cooked up by a freelance journalist called Bismi,who married my sister and later divorced her. He met her when she was doing some stage shows and we sort of forced her into marriage with him. But unfortunately we came to know that he was only after my money. He used to be very upset with my giving to charity. Anyway as soon as my sister came to know that he was only after the money she separated. But during the time when he was around he learnt a lot of the family's inner issues and now he is spreading rumours to upset me.

Let us forget the bitterness. How did you get your first break?

I was doing the music for many advertisements and they slowly picked up. By this time,I had invested heavily in the latest instruments and technology. The break came when I was asked to do the music for for Mani Ratnams film'Roja'in 1989. That was my turning point. My computerised instrument technology has helped me to move ahead. God has given me a chance, an ideal and I do not intend for rumours to upset me. I want to provide many more years of quality music by God's grace.
http://www.pvv.ntnu.no/~kailasan/interviews/fundamentalist.h tm

Sudha_rn Goldie
Sudha_rn
Sudha_rn

Joined: 22 March 2006
Posts: 1840

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 4:39am | IP Logged

O Nach Le

Hindi Song Title: O Nach Le
Hindi Movie/Album Name: LAKEER
Singer(s): DALER MEHNDI AND KUNAL GANJAWALA


Hindi Lyrics:

O Nach Le
Na Na Nach Le
O Chal Taal Taal ach Le
O Soniye Heere Motiye
O Chal Haath Thaam Chak Le
O Nach Le Nach Le
O Chal Taal Taal Nach Le
O Soniye Heere Motiye
O Chal Haath Thaam Chak Le
Darana Kya Oy Oy
Ham Tere Oy Oy
Hain Rabba Sang Tere
O Nach Le
Ve Saiyaan Saiyaan
Ve Saiyaan

Dharti Ka Zarra Main
Ambar Ka Hai Taara Vo
Phir Bhi Yeh Mel Ho Gaya
Khamosh Thi Vo Haseen
Humne Bhi Kaha Naheen
Aankhon Mein Hi Khel Ho Gaya
Ve Saiyaan
Dharti Ka Zarra Main
Ambar Ka Hai Taara Vo
Phir Bhi Yeh Mel Ho Gaya
Khamosh Thi Vo Haseen
Humne Bhi Kaha Naheen
Aankhon Mein Hi Khel Ho Gaya

Ye Hai Qamaal-E-Ulfat
Naazaan Hai Dil Pe Kudrat
Zanzeer Na Deewarein
Na Roke Koi Taaqat
Milan Ki Dhun Jo Lage
To Phir Duniya Na Dikhe
Jale Hon Shole Raahon Men
Lage Hon Kaante Paanon Men
Sochana Kya
Phir To Chale Vahaan Jahaan Lai Chala Hamadam

Teri Nigaahon Ka Saaya Mila Mujhe
To Mili Hain Ye Saari Khushiyaan
Teri Duaaon Se Hi Mere Armaanon Ki Bhi
Ab To Sajegi Duniya
Hai Farz Ye Hamaara
Aur Haan Sada Rahega
Utthi Jo Tujhape Talawaar
Sar Apana Hi Katega
Chhad Ab Saare Bawaal
Achchha Sa Mahoorat Nikaal
Bana Ke Tujhako Dulaha
Chalenge Tere Sasuraal
Baaje Dham-Dham Dhol
Aur Nacha Baind Sabako Chham-Chham

 

Edited by Sudha_rn - 18 May 2006 at 4:44am
Sudha_rn Goldie
Sudha_rn
Sudha_rn

Joined: 22 March 2006
Posts: 1840

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 4:48am | IP Logged
Dayita, Thank u so much for the wonderful articles Hug

dayita Goldie
dayita
dayita

Joined: 01 May 2006
Posts: 1896

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 4:54am | IP Logged
Welcome Sudha and thanks for the lyrics...keep on posting.
dayita Goldie
dayita
dayita

Joined: 01 May 2006
Posts: 1896

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 5:02am | IP Logged

i n t e r v i e w

filmfare interview - Interview with A R Rahman appeared in Filmfare magazine (in early 1996).

There have been rumours that you have been been dropped from 'Shikhar'?

What! This is the first time that I've heard such a rumor. Let me tell you, I am doing 'Shikhar'... I'm committed to the project. Mr. Subhash Ghai was in Madras and he attended my sister's wedding... Perhaps there is a hostile group which is trying to spoil our relationship.

Speaking of weddings, is it true that your getting married in March?

(Blushing..) Yes. It's an arranged marriage ... her name is Saira She is the sister-in-law of the actor Rahman.

At this point can you tell me what attracted you to show business?

(Laughs) The need to survive. My father was a music conductor and arranger in Malayalam films, I would often accompany him to the studios. When I was 11, my father passed away suddenly. It was difficult to make both ends meet; I had to get a part-time job and fast. So, I joined Illaiyaraja's group as a keyboard player.

Were you formally trained in music?

Let's say, I had a working knowledge of music. I could identify the varnams and the thumris. I'd studied Hindustani classical music. I had a taste for ghazals. I could play everything from folk to fusion music.

As a result, did your studies suffer?

They did. I was cutting classes regularly [...] bit of money for the house. But my principal refused to understand. I used to get a right royal yelling every day because of my poor attendance. After ninth standard, I was forced to move from Padma Seshadri to the Madras Christian College. After that, I joined a music college. I enjoyed school; it was fun.

Was working with composers of the stature of Illaiyaraja and M. S. Vishwanathan also fun?

It was. I learnt what I should do and what I shouldn't. Abroad every year, a sensational new discovery explodes on the music scene. But here new talent is rare, we keep working with the same singers in film after film and with the same orchestra. It's easy to fall into a rut. I wanted to be different, to be wild. But it wasn't easy...

Why?

Because a composer is given only eight hours to deliver. Where's the time to sit back... reflect... experiment? Whatever you churn out in that time is accepted. MSV used to compose a phrase and ask his musicians to play it over and over - he'd improve on it every time. The 'feel' had to be right. Illaiyaraja writes out the entire score... He's a genius. I just give my musicians some rought notes - they play them over and over until I am satisfied.

How long do you take to compose the song?

Depends! At times, I finalise a tune after an hour... at times, I have to allot another session. A song can take me two days or two weeks. 'Uyire Uyire' ['Tu hi re, Tu hi re' in Hindi] from 'Bombay' took me ages... so did kuchi kuchi rakkamma. On the other hand, Veera pandi kottaiyile ['Pyaar kabhi na todenge' in Hindi, from 'Chor Chor'] from 'Thiruda Thiruda' was ready in a week. Occasionally I've had to change the singer.

Which was eaiser to compose-Muqabla in Kaadhalan or the more melodious Ennavale?

Composing a peppy number like 'Muqabla' is easy. I just have to be spontaneous, let myself go. It's like gorging on Chinese food once a month. But melodies, like 'Chhotisi asha', 'Chandralekha' and 'Ennavale' ['Sun ri sakhi' from 'Humse hai Muqabla'] were more difficult... 'Ennavale' was inspired by a song which is 2000 years old. For the songs of 'Yodha' [his sole malayalam effort], I did a lot of research in Nepali and Chinese music. I know 'Ennavale' and the songs from 'Roja' and 'Puthiya Mugam' will be hummed for decades.

And Muqabla?

'Muqabla' and 'chiku buku rayile' are needed to break the monotony. They're needed to sell a cassette. I don't know how long they'll remain popular but at the moment everyone is dancing to their beat.

Would 'Kaadhalan' have been a hit without 'Muqabla'?

The film was an entertainer... the songs were only a part of all the tamasha.

It's said that for 'Muqabla' you lifted a Dr. Alban number.

I was inspired by a beat which also seemed to be the inspiration for Dr. Alban. I heard his number only after my song was composed. After Muqabla, I haven't turned to the same beat... a beat which we call a 'loop'.

But you've already started repeating tunes already. In fact, the two Telugu films you've done are nowhere close to your usual standards.

Everything I do is so new that even if a single note is repeated, it's noticed immediately. You may hear tHE same tabla beat 1000 times and no one complains. As for my Telugu films, I can only say that it's upto teh director to inspire teh composer. Moreover the Telugu audience is different, [...] sing a song.

Why did you turn to ad films? Was it the money?

I wanted a change. After a year with Illaiyaraja, I wanted a break. So, in 1987, when I was offered teh Allwyn's Trendy Watch campaign, I grabbed it. I went on to do almost 300 ad films: Leo Coffee, Boost with Kapil Dev and Sachin Tendulkar, MRF Tyres, Hero Puch... there were so many. The Asian Paints ad which I did with cinematographer Rajiv Menon even won an award. Money isn't important, creative satisfaction is. You can never achieve quality if you just want to make a fast buck.

What made you veer towards feature films?

Mani Ratnam. His cousin, Sharda Trilok (Trish Productions) had produced one of my ad films. I met Mani at the party hosted by her. I invited him to visit my studio.. he came after three months. He must have been impressed with my work because he offered me 'Roja'. I was quite happy in my ad world. I had no intention of joining the film industry as a composer. The pace is much too hectic. But Mani's offer was too tempting to refuse. I love his picturisations, he can elevate a routine song by 400 percent; give it a new dimension. Also the audience is larger... much larger.

Did you expect Roja to be such a mega-hit?

We used fresh voices and a fresh approach. We weren't sure if the attempt would click, but we had created something new. After 'Roja', 'Thiruda Thiruda' was quite easy... Bombay wasn't. After 'Roja' there are greater expectations. [Reportedly Mani Ratnam had planned on six numbers for Bombay. But he had to settle for five because A. R. Rahman couldn't deliver the songs on time] Bombay was very demanding. I admit that I gave Mani some problems, but he was very patient and understading. We composed the title song first. The others followed smoothly if slowly. I think 'Humma Humma' will be the most popular number of the lot. When I accept a film, I make it clear that I take my time over my scores. There's a clause to this effect in my contract.. so no one can complain later. My directors are confident that despite the delay, I'll give them good music.

Is it true that you were paid Rs. 1 crore for 'Shikhar'?

The rights were sold for quite a high price but I wasn't paid much. In fact, I was paid very little. (Shrugs) That's okay. When you work only for money things don't turn out right. I wanted to work with Mr. Ghai. He's a dedicated film-maker.

Success seems to have gone to your head. In an interview, you've been quoted as saying that your cassettes sell more than Illaiyaraja's.

That's what people tell me.

Have you met MSV or Illaiyaraja after becoming a music director?

I met MSV a couple of times. Since my studio's at home, I don't go out much.

Is it true that you're a threat to their position?

That's what the media says. I don't think so. Illaiyaraja is doing 25 films a year, I have only 10 films on hand.

Whom do you consider your closest rival?

The man who's inside me and constantly trying to distract me from doing good work.

'Bombay' has run into heavy weather with the censors.

I believe so, but I'm sure it'll come through. It's a good film, we've all worked very hard. God will surely help us. It focuses more on the need for humaneness than communal issues. I remember someone saying that every perfect Muslim is a Hindu and every perfect Hindu is a Muslim.

Are you a perfect Muslim?

We're a very secular family. My sister's married a Hindu. We didn't try to stop her from marrying the boy. It's her life, she had to make her decision.

There was some talk that you were very close to a chorus singer.

Chorus singer? What're you saying? In the studio, we're all brothers and sisters. That's the only way we can work late into the night... without getting involved in messy affairs. All the girls I work with treat me like their bhai.

You've sung the Bombay number 'Hamma Hamma' yourself. Does this mean you're changing lanes.

No way. I'll sing only when it's absolutely essential.

Are you fluent in Hindi?

Not really, but I'm learning. Besides my six Tamil films and my non-film album which I expect to bring out in eight months, I have three Hindi films on hand ('Shikhar', 'Rangeela' and a film being directed by Priyadarshan). If others can copy my tunes and make it to the hit-list, why can't I?

http://www.pvv.ntnu.no/~kailasan/interviews/filmfare_1996.ht m
dayita Goldie
dayita
dayita

Joined: 01 May 2006
Posts: 1896

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 5:05am | IP Logged

i like doing fusion music

He's just 27. And after the stunning success of Roja, A.R. Rahman is the most sought after music director in the business. Thiruda Thiruda, Gentleman and now Subhash Ghai's under production Shikhar have established him as something of a prodigy. Modest, religious and totally dedicated to his craft, Rahman spoke to Senior Correspondent NIRUPAMA SUBRAMANIAN in Madras last fortnight.

How does it feel to be on top?
I don't really think I'm at the top. Basically, I came into this field not to intrude on anybody else's success.

What made Roja such a hit?
It was Mani Ratnam's first film for K. Balachander, I was new, the singers were new, the actors were fresh faces. I tried to bring in good lyrics and more international music.

What music do you like?
Bach, Beethoven and Mozart, and Carnatic music. I was into rock and fusion. I like to bring all these into my music.

What offers are you getting?
I like to work only with dedicated film makers. I also take a long time. I thought that the Hindi film industry won't get used to this. So I made only the right choices.

How do you feel about having replaced Laxmikant-Pyarelal in Shikhar?
It was quite a tough job for me after they had given Ghai the Choli hit. Basically, Ghai wanted a new sound.

What's your view of the Hindi film industry ?
Hindi film music is going international. But Roja proved that traditional tunes can also be hits.

Where do you see yourself in the Hindi film industry?
I'll do only two to three films a year. And my music is completely different. But after Roja, I think I know what the Hindi crowd likes. Music is international, only cultures are different.

Is music the new driving force for movies?
Film music in India is like pop music in the West. Movies are the channels for this music.

How much are you paid?
I have read it written that I'm getting Rs 25 lakhs for a movie. It's under 10, actually. For Roja. I was paid Rs 25,000. I don't like to demand high amounts because I think that will rob me of my creativity.

http://www.pvv.ntnu.no/~kailasan/interviews/doing%20fusion%2 0music.htm

dayita Goldie
dayita
dayita

Joined: 01 May 2006
Posts: 1896

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 5:07am | IP Logged

after vande mataram

In what way is the album Vande Mataram a symbol of contemporary India?
Well, the primary objective of the album is to inspire a feeling for the country. And the sentiments so aroused go beyond caste, creed and colour. The feelings which inspired the album come from the heart, and can solve a lot of problems. If people look beyond religion and caste barriers, and think only of the country, that's enough. I personally think Vande Mataram is an ongoing movement, and people will feel good about it for the next 50 years.

Why did it take you so long to venture into doing a non-film project?
Maybe because before I didn't think that the time was right for a project of this nature. I was satisfied with doing film music. Vande Mataram is a noble entry into the world of non-film music. It's something different, something that won't be forgotten easily.

What are your views on the Indian film music scene today?
In recent times I've done films with a similar outlook. These films are aimed at the young generation and therefore have to be beat oriented. Yet I've tried for a distinct sound every time.

Vande Mataram is being released in 27 countries. What is it about the album that will make it appealing to such a wide audience?

I've tried my best to create something that will be appreciated worldwide, without losing out on the Indianness in the music.

When you started working on the album did you have any idea that it would turn out to be such a huge international project?
No, when we started out, only those involved with the album believed that it was going to be BIG. When I told people what I was doing, they would give me odd looks and ask me why I wasn't concentrating on films. But my team and I were confident about Vande Mataram, we felt good about it. We felt that it should go around the world and Sony promised us it would be an international album.

Has working with international artists affected your style?
Yeah, I felt I had to upgrade myself to reach international standards. It gives you a new plane to work on. You are not limited by your own imagination when you work with international artists. You see things from different perspectives. They also felt very honoured to be working on such a theme as Vande Mataram. The general feeling was that this is not just another track but something special..

What was it like working with Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan?

When we contacted him, he readily agreed to do the song. He was very co-operative and gave us half a day to record it. I modified the track to suit his calibre, gave it more of a qawwali feeling so that he would feel comfortable. It is very unfortunate that he is....

How did you come into films?
My father, R K Shekar was a music director in Malayalam films. He assisted Salil Chowdary, Devrajan and others. He died when I was nine. At eleven I came into the field, playing on the keyboards and later as an accompanist. I worked under various music directors in Tamil, Telegu and Malayalam- Ramesh Naidu, MS Vishwanathan and Illayaraja. It started becoming a bit monotonous. I thought advertising would be a good alternative. This went on for three years. I built my studio and took to different forms of music- pop, rock and so on. It was then that I met producer Tirlok Shardha, cousin of Mani Rathnam at a party. He (Mani) came to my studio and heard some of my tunes. We agreed to work together though we did not decide on which movie. Only later he told me it was to be Roja, which he was directing for K. Balachander.



Despite your success you do not seem to be working on a lot of films?
Rather than making money I believe in making people happy, all other things are secondary. That is why I am not interested in a lot of movies but only in one at a time. I like directors whom I can vibe with. Ten years of experience in this field has made me quite frustrated. I've evolved a technique, which requires a lot of time. Other music directors record a song in 7-8 hours. But I am different. We do a basic sitting and we record it. We record the voice and I add instrument by instrument to improve the quality.


Do you use computers in your film tracks?
No, not computers. The technique is different. In fact they say the music in Roja was computerized. As I said earlier the recording takes time. You can hear the same flute in a different way. It is not computerized music. Nearly 40% Veerapandi Kottayily (a song from Thiruda Thiruda) that does not sound like computer music and Vellai Mazhai (from Roja) is synthesizer oriented. I do not restrict the musicians but ask them to play whatever they feel. Then I record what I want. I spend a lot of time on lyrics too. It takes around 4 days. We write something in the first instance and then improve. So it take about a week to complete a song.
http://www.pvv.ntnu.no/~kailasan/interviews/after_vande_mata ram.htm

dayita Goldie
dayita
dayita

Joined: 01 May 2006
Posts: 1896

Posted: 18 May 2006 at 5:09am | IP Logged

i n t e r v i e w

my desire for peace - Interview appeared in Junior Vikatan issue dated 25.11.98 with questions asked by readers through letter

K.Murugan, Mappilaikuppam
What is the significance of the letters 'A.R.' in your initials?

'A.R.' stands for 'Allah Rakah'.(It shouldn't be said as alah but it is allah and that 'l' should be stressed.I emphasise a lot on this.)

R.Venugopal, Periyakulam.
You have worked with Ilaayraja. Tell something about that Experience.

I worked with him in the film 'Moondraam Pirai'.I think that released in '84.After that I worked for him when he bought a new computer and I was having the same computer.I did Joint Study there.We used this for the film 'Punnagai Mannan'.I worked nearly for one and a half years.I came out during the film 'Velaikaaran'.

T.Kamarasu, Kodaikanal.
When you composed and sang Vandemataram-1, why didn't you do Vandemataram-2?

Vandemataram-1 was sony's assignment. As per agreement I have to do only Sony's next assignment. Vandemataarm-2 is not sony's. It released through Bharatbala Productions as per desire of Lata Mangeshkar. Also,there was the idea of the participation of North Indian Music Directors. Vandemataram was fulfilled. It is a good thing, isn't it?

M.Sundarraj, Chennai-23.
When are you going to compose for English Films?


I have already done it...'Fire' which has come out now...and 'Earth' a new one...

M.Khatija Haneefa, Trichy-6
If you happen to meet Al-Umma Basha what would you ask him?


An incident in the days of Nabigal Nayagam.In those days the punishment for theft were, slaying of hand, whipping etc.At that time a man asked Nabigal Nayagam,"Nabi!, This man has stolen.Punish him."Nabi told the Man who brought the thief, "Instead of bringing him to me,if you had taken him alone and talked kindly to him to change him,I would have been more happier". If I see Basha I would narrate this and ask "Instead of punishing can't you develop the forgiving attitude of Rasullah?"

Sakila Rahmadullah, Berhampur.
What do you think is the beauty for Music?


Sound!

R.Shanmugam, Kumbakonam.
While you were in Ilayaraja's troupe, what did you learn from him?

If its music,whoever it is,they might have some bad habit.When I see them with drinks and drugs I had the intention "Oh! they are music people.They should be like these.".The man who changed these altogether was only Ilayaraja.He proved that he can make good music without any bad habits!Even now he is an inspiration for me being so religious today.

N.Vandhiyakumaran, Chennai-41.
You had once given an interview for Madan in Ananda Vikatan.You had mentioned that your father was tamed with 'Black Magic'.If 'Black Magic' exists,then why should countries fight war?You can tame the rival with 'Black Magic'!Don't you feel that believing in 'Black Magic' in this computer age is so foolish?

That was one period.Many powers that cannot be seen with our eyes do exist.We had the fear that these might cause some harm.But,all these were surpassed by god's power.When I got tremendous faith on god all these became nothing!All our good deeds and god's power will block them.

James Valanathan, Kodaikanal.
Recently singer K.J.Yesudas had accused you of having spoilt a folk song like vandemataram.Your comment?


Its more than a year since the release of vandemataram.It got tremendous welcome.Many Music Directors and Singers praised it.Even then, I had a small worry...I am changing a traditional one!So I used the same style and included the song 'Revival' in that same album.My intention is to make everyone look at things which are not looked upon.Vandemataram had to be given to today's generation in their channels.Retaining that one thing leaving all is also a success. After Vandemataram so many people released it...including Lata Mangeshkar's Vandemataram-2!In this I think Yesudas has given a general comment without pointing out anybody.Even if he had pointed out at me, it is his personal opinion.I don't have anything to say in this...when rotten brinjals come to shop won't there be advertisements...everything should be taken out.My respect for him will not come down a bit because of all these. [Rahman's answers continue with a lot of masala!]

http://www.pvv.ntnu.no/~kailasan/interviews/Junior%20Vikatan %201998.htm

Edited by dayita - 18 May 2006 at 5:24am

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