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James Bond

asterixsmeagol

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Here's the average of all of our rankings. Numbers in parentheses are the average of our scores. Non-Eon productions weren't rated by everybody, so I put them at "half values" for those who did for calculation purposes (for example, I put Never Say Never Again at 11½ in my list) so that all of the Eon productions are ranked from 1-25. The others are then re-inserted into the overall lists considering the averages only of those who ranked them.
  1. GoldenEye (3.3)
  2. Casino Royale (2006) (4.6)
  3. From Russia with Love (4.9)
  4. Skyfall (5.7)
  5. Goldfinger (6.1)
  6. The Spy Who Loved Me (8.1)
  7. No Time to Die (9.3)
  8. On Her Majesty's Secret Service (10.4)
  9. The Living Daylights (11.3)
  10. Licence to Kill (11.4)
  11. Dr. No (12.4)
  12. Live and Let Die (13.4)
  13. Octopussy (13.9)
  14. You Only Live Twice (14.0)
  15. For Your Eyes Only (14.1)
  16. Thunderball (15.3)
  17. The World Is Not Enough (16.7)
  18. Moonraker (16.9)
  19. The Man with the Golden Gun (17.4)
  20. Tomorrow Never Dies (17.4)
    Never Say Never Again (18.2)
  21. Diamonds Are Forever (18.3)
  22. Spectre (18.4)
  23. A View to a Kill (18.9)
  24. Quantum of Solace (19.6)
    Casino Royale (1954) (23.0)
  25. Die Another Day (23.1)
    Casino Royale (1967) (24.0)
 

asterixsmeagol

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Hilarious supercut of all 328 times James Bond gets punched from Dr No to Spectre.

Some more fun videos from the same YouTuber reviewing Craig's first four movies leading up to No Time to Die:

And Brosnan's before that:
 
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asterixsmeagol

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Bonus: Welcome to Japan, Mr. Bond
This made-for-TV featurette is basically a clip show editing together random scenes from the first four movies before the release of You Only Live Twice a few weeks later. It also includes a couple of preview scenes of the upcoming movie. In between the clips, which take up probably 90% of the runtime, there are a few new scenes of Moneypenny and her assistant trying to figure out who Bond might be marrying while on his trip to Japan, which I guess sets this during You Only Live Twice. It would be interesting to see these little scenes edited into YOLT, but unforunately it seems that it only exists on tape and I think the drop in quality would be to jarring to actually insert them. Additionally, there are some more scenes of some woman in London plotting to become James Bond's wife, but she also watches YOLT in a cinema, so I guess in the James Bond universe, the Bond movies are some sort of documentary about him?!
 

TM2YC

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I was bored :LOL: so I made a Bond graph of box-office against budget (both adjusted for inflation). Also included the film length (all figures from Wikipedia):

51731982448_c0e581c253_k.jpg


I notice it wasn't until the Brosnan/Craig era that the movies cost more than a million dollars a minute.
 

matrixgrindhouse

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My Blu-Ray came early - before the release date - never had that happen before. Neat. I enjoyed the film, but have mixed feelings on certain aspects. I won't post any story spoilers without marking them. Beautiful cinematography, possibly outdoing Skyfall for best in the series. Music was good, but Zimmer fell back on some familiar motifs from his other works in places. I really hope David Arnold can come back full time in the future. The third act is riddled with some really questionable writing. Rami Malek should have been a slam dunk, but his character is woefully underdeveloped, and his actions and motivations ultimately don't make sense to me beyond a certain point. The action was a step up from everything post-Casino Royale, but other than the big shootout in Cuba, nothing was overly impressive. They went really sci-fi with some of the technology - perhaps even further than anything in the Moore and Brosnan runs. It strikes me as odd, considering how back-to-basics the Craig movies had been up until now. And, like every Bond movie for the past twenty years, it was laden with homages to other movies in the series. There's a lot of new stuff here, which is good - Spectre had more nostalgia than new content. But please, please, please. Can we at the very least retire On Her Majesty's Secret Service for good now? I wish I loved that one as much as most other fans did. I wish I even liked it. And while I think No Time to Die and the Craig era in general took the artistic ambitions of that film and succeeded where it failed - I never, ever want to see any part of that movie referenced again. Short of a shot for shot remake, I don't think it's possible to squeeze any more life out of OHMSS. Let's get a director who has that kind of love for Goldeneye or The Living Daylights.
 

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i'm not sure how i feel about the new 007 movie i just finished watching it and im kind of numb from it
 

DigModiFicaTion

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Same here. This movie was ALL over the place and void of solid grounding. I actually paused the movie at one point just to move around, then proceeded to pull out my phone during the 2nd act. This movie felt soft visually. Colors were very warm, but there was a lack of grit throughout. I don't know quite how to put it, but this just felt like an old and tired movie packaged up with the desire to do somethhing hip and grandiose.

What I liked:
The expansion of Bond's character, albeit brief and not given the time and focus it deserved.
Lashana Lynch who played a fantastic MI6 agent. I'd love to see them do a film following her and/or a streaming series.

What I didn't like:
The tired nature of all the characters (M looked like he was going to have a heart attack in almost every scene)
The plot that needed more focus and time to develop
Ana De Armas' character and scenes. She was charming, funny and took care of busiiness, but it was way too comical for me.
Zimmer's score wasn't anything that I'd go seek out to listen to on it's own and that Billy Eilish song was right up there with Sam Smith as the worst of the Daniel Craig era songs.

Current score for me is 6/10

Ordinal Craig era Bond Films: Skyfall > Casino Royale > Spectre > Quantum of Solace > No Time To Die
 
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Jrzag42

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Every-other James Bond actor has been in a movie with "Gold" in the title, so whoever comes after Daniel Craig better have a Gold. Thus is my only Bond take at the moment.
 

Hymie

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Only Connery, Moore, and Brosnan have Gold in their titles. Lazenby, Dalton, and Craig do not. Though, technically Craig did a remake of Goldeneye 64 so you can kinda say he did.
 

Gaith

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I didn't have much interest in seeing No Time to Die, even though I liked Spectre more than most (and certainly preferred it to Skyfall, which was equally dumb and self-serious, but much also much more treacly and self-satisfied). Indeed, I simply am not a Bond fan: I've seen the last nine movies, plus one or two others, and while some are pretty okay, I can't say I really enjoy any of them. When it comes to spy derring-do, I prefer the Mission: Impossible series, and in terms of action franchise flicks overall, I'll sooner go with a mid-tier MCU entry such as Doctor Strange or Guardians 1 (which I consider good, but not great) any day. And I was fine with Bond and Madeleine driving off into the night at the end of Spectre, even if I didn't buy their out-of-nowhere, chemistry-free romance for a moment, so, if it hadn't been a family outing to the movies, I would happily have skipped NTtD.

And, while the movie wasn't terrible, I found myself consistently unengaged by the goings-on. I get that it's still his Vesper trauma or whatever, but when Bond starts out the movie moronic enough to think there's any chance whatsoever he's been long-conned by Madeleine, instead of merely still targeted by the international criminal group run by his vengeful half-brother he was battling days before, it becomes impossible to care about him. Lashana Lynch's agent was credibly badass, but then the movie broke itself with Ana de Armas' character, because if a slim novice field agent can fight as effectively as a 00, what's so special about Bond?

Ergo, since I felt no involvement with the paper-thin Bond character or the absurd story (as others have pointed out, Rami Malek doesn't seem to have any motivation at all for the havoc he kinda threatens to wreak), I just waited, and waited, and waited, for the twists to be over and the movie to conclude. It wasn't terrible, but it certainly wasn't memorable, and I don't see myself returning to the Craig run down the line. Heck, maybe we can just be done with Bond in general?! :p

No Time to Die: C+
 
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OlivusPrime

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I always liked the idea of the James Bond franchise as a kid, but never really got beyond watching a few of the modern films and playing a couple of the video games (For someone who missed out on GoldenEye 007, Nightfire had excellent multiplayer).

Last year though, with the build-up to No Time to Die, I decided to finally watch each and every film in the franchise, as well as the two "unofficial" films. Here is my personal ranking I ended with (Those with stars are ones I saw for the first time during this quest):

1. GoldenEye
2. Casino Royale (2006)
3. The Spy who Loved Me*
4. Goldfinger
5. Licence to Kill*
6. The World is Not Enough
7. The Living Daylights*
8. From Russia with Love*
9. Skyfall
10. For Your Eyes Only*
11. On Her Majesty's Secret Service*
12. Dr. No*
13. Tomorrow Never Dies
14. Quantum of Solace
15. You Only Live Twice*
16. Moonraker*
17. A View to a Kill*
18. Octopussy*
19. Live and Let Die
20. No Time to Die*
21. The Man with the Golden Gun*
22. Never Say Never Again*
23. Thunderball*
24. Spectre
25. Die Another Day
26. Casino Royale (1967)*
27. Diamonds Are Forever*

I imagine there are some controversial rankings in there! I also noticed that by chance, two films from each actor are in my top 10, with Lazenby's entry then being #11 :)

My thoughts on each main series actor:
  • Connery definitely has a defining presence to his performance, but I'd argue his films have dated the worst in terms of cultural and gender views, not helped by his treatment of women in the films he stars in (I understand that Bond is a misogynist by character, but him sexually blackmailing the doctor at the beginning of Thunderball, for example, was a step too far for me). A very subjective view of a landmark set of performances I know, but he just didn't quite do it on the whole for me.
  • Lazenby is the least of the lead actors, but I wouldn't say he's a bad performer. There's a vulnerable curiosity to his portrayal of the character which is interesting to watch, even if it doesn't fit the character that well.
  • Moore is a very enjoyable presence, even in his more serious turns, and is often the best part of the films he stars in. His advancing age is noticeable over his tenure, and yet he clearly revels in the role so much that it's hard not to appreciate his effort even through to A View to a Kill.
  • Dalton was the big surprise for me (as some may predict). Loved his performances, even if his films are just good fun rather than brilliant (though I've taken a shot at improving The Living Daylights!). There's a professional intensity to his portrayal of Bond as an agent which makes the flashes of his romantic and emotional tenderness all the more intriguing to witness. I love Brosnan in GoldenEye but I do wonder if that would have been Dalton's magnum opus as the character.
  • In his best performances (GoldenEye, TWINE), Brosnan gets the balance of intensity and comedy just right for me, whereas in his lesser ones (TND, DAD), he just looks like he doesn't know what's happening (and it sounds like he didn't in the latter case!). I guess my second favourite by a technicality, but I think GoldenEye does a brilliant job of deconstructing the Bond character and Brosnan fits that script like a glove.
  • Again, I think Craig is on top form in Casino Royale and much of Spectre, but I think he's often only as good as his scripts and he has more average or lesser films under his belt than great ones for me. He's similar to Dalton and Brosnan in that he gets the intensity right whilst providing some occasional light moments, but I don't think there's quite the same detail between the lines in his performance for him to be considered better than them at their best.
 

TM2YC

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^ That's a very good ranking (y) , I imagine most Bond fans could see a lot of sense in that. 'The World is Not Enough' at no.6 is the only thing that jumped out to me as madness ;) (I have it at no.23). I have a few problems with it but Denise Richards is so bad, as I said in my review 2-years ago "she doesn't even convince as a human woman capable of walking on two legs, never mind a nuclear physicist". Having said that, Robert Carlyle and Sophie Marceau are great actors.
 

OlivusPrime

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^ That's a very good ranking (y) , I imagine most Bond fans could see a lot of sense in that. 'The World is Not Enough' at no.6 is the only thing that jumped out to me as madness ;) (I have it at no.23). I have a few problems with it but Denise Richards is so bad, as I said in my review 2-years ago "she doesn't even convince as a human woman capable of walking on two legs, never mind a nuclear physicist". Having said that, Robert Carlyle and Sophie Marceau are great actors.
TWINE definitely seems to be a love it or hate it movie.

Regarding Denise Richards, I found it more noticeable how little her presence affects the plot - she's definitely one of the more token Bond women, added solely to keep to the formula of two female leads.

Brosnan and Marceau's chemistry definitely forms the heart of the movie, and gives it an emotional through-line that I thought put it above many of the franchise's other entries for me.

I was actually a little disappointed in Carlyle's role - he's a brilliant actor and has the potential to be a great Bond villain, but he's just too overshadowed by Marceau in the end. Maybe if they had cast more of a cult/character actor in the role this wouldn't have stuck out so much, but then maybe the twist of Marceau being the main villain wouldn't have been as effective.
 

ArtisDead

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I always liked the idea of the James Bond franchise as a kid, but never really got beyond watching a few of the modern films and playing a couple of the video games (For someone who missed out on GoldenEye 007, Nightfire had excellent multiplayer).

Last year though, with the build-up to No Time to Die, I decided to finally watch each and every film in the franchise, as well as the two "unofficial" films. Here is my personal ranking I ended with (Those with stars are ones I saw for the first time during this quest):

1. GoldenEye
2. Casino Royale (2006)
3. The Spy who Loved Me*
4. Goldfinger
5. Licence to Kill*
6. The World is Not Enough
7. The Living Daylights*
8. From Russia with Love*
9. Skyfall
10. For Your Eyes Only*
11. On Her Majesty's Secret Service*
12. Dr. No*
13. Tomorrow Never Dies
14. Quantum of Solace
15. You Only Live Twice*
16. Moonraker*
17. A View to a Kill*
18. Octopussy*
19. Live and Let Die
20. No Time to Die*
21. The Man with the Golden Gun*
22. Never Say Never Again*
23. Thunderball*
24. Spectre
25. Die Another Day
26. Casino Royale (1967)*
27. Diamonds Are Forever*

I imagine there are some controversial rankings in there! I also noticed that by chance, two films from each actor are in my top 10, with Lazenby's entry then being #11 :)

My thoughts on each main series actor:
  • Connery definitely has a defining presence to his performance, but I'd argue his films have dated the worst in terms of cultural and gender views, not helped by his treatment of women in the films he stars in (I understand that Bond is a misogynist by character, but him sexually blackmailing the doctor at the beginning of Thunderball, for example, was a step too far for me). A very subjective view of a landmark set of performances I know, but he just didn't quite do it on the whole for me.
  • Lazenby is the least of the lead actors, but I wouldn't say he's a bad performer. There's a vulnerable curiosity to his portrayal of the character which is interesting to watch, even if it doesn't fit the character that well.
  • Moore is a very enjoyable presence, even in his more serious turns, and is often the best part of the films he stars in. His advancing age is noticeable over his tenure, and yet he clearly revels in the role so much that it's hard not to appreciate his effort even through to A View to a Kill.
  • Dalton was the big surprise for me (as some may predict). Loved his performances, even if his films are just good fun rather than brilliant (though I've taken a shot at improving The Living Daylights!). There's a professional intensity to his portrayal of Bond as an agent which makes the flashes of his romantic and emotional tenderness all the more intriguing to witness. I love Brosnan in GoldenEye but I do wonder if that would have been Dalton's magnum opus as the character.
  • In his best performances (GoldenEye, TWINE), Brosnan gets the balance of intensity and comedy just right for me, whereas in his lesser ones (TND, DAD), he just looks like he doesn't know what's happening (and it sounds like he didn't in the latter case!). I guess my second favourite by a technicality, but I think GoldenEye does a brilliant job of deconstructing the Bond character and Brosnan fits that script like a glove.
  • Again, I think Craig is on top form in Casino Royale and much of Spectre, but I think he's often only as good as his scripts and he has more average or lesser films under his belt than great ones for me. He's similar to Dalton and Brosnan in that he gets the intensity right whilst providing some occasional light moments, but I don't think there's quite the same detail between the lines in his performance for him to be considered better than them at their best.
^ That's a very good ranking (y) , I imagine most Bond fans could see a lot of sense in that. 'The World is Not Enough' at no.6 is the only thing that jumped out to me as madness ;) (I have it at no.23). I have a few problems with it but Denise Richards is so bad, as I said in my review 2-years ago "she doesn't even convince as a human woman capable of walking on two legs, never mind a nuclear physicist". Having said that, Robert Carlyle and Sophie Marceau are great actors.
I concur completely. Especially, with the ranking of Dalton. I feel that he and Craig (in his better turns) and in a couple of instances, Brosnan, personified Bond they way the character is written by the author. I think Brosnan could be considered as the worst Bond in some cases. Never cared for Connery or Moore with a couple of exceptions. The others like Niven and Lazenby are just meh...
 

Moe_Syzlak

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For me, Connery was Bond despite growing up with Moore. But I agree many of his movies haven’t aged well. I think Lazenby and Dalton are the most underrated Bonds. Lazenby was saddled with some terrible fourth wall breaking quips, but he’s good if not great in an otherwise very good, if flawed, movie. And if Dalton was in the Craig movies, I think he’d be a unanimous “best Bond.”
 

OlivusPrime

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And if Dalton was in the Craig movies, I think he’d be a unanimous “best Bond.”
I think I'd love Casino Royale even more if Dalton was in the lead, maybe even more than my top favourite, GoldenEye. In our reality though, we'll have to settle for watching him in the brilliant casino scene in Licence to Kill.
 

Driver

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I always liked the idea of the James Bond franchise as a kid, but never really got beyond watching a few of the modern films and playing a couple of the video games (For someone who missed out on GoldenEye 007, Nightfire had excellent multiplayer).

Last year though, with the build-up to No Time to Die, I decided to finally watch each and every film in the franchise, as well as the two "unofficial" films. Here is my personal ranking I ended with (Those with stars are ones I saw for the first time during this quest):

1. GoldenEye
2. Casino Royale (2006)
3. The Spy who Loved Me*
4. Goldfinger
5. Licence to Kill*
6. The World is Not Enough
7. The Living Daylights*
8. From Russia with Love*
9. Skyfall
10. For Your Eyes Only*
11. On Her Majesty's Secret Service*
12. Dr. No*
13. Tomorrow Never Dies
14. Quantum of Solace
15. You Only Live Twice*
16. Moonraker*
17. A View to a Kill*
18. Octopussy*
19. Live and Let Die
20. No Time to Die*
21. The Man with the Golden Gun*
22. Never Say Never Again*
23. Thunderball*
24. Spectre
25. Die Another Day
26. Casino Royale (1967)*
27. Diamonds Are Forever*

I imagine there are some controversial rankings in there! I also noticed that by chance, two films from each actor are in my top 10, with Lazenby's entry then being #11 :)

My thoughts on each main series actor:
  • Connery definitely has a defining presence to his performance, but I'd argue his films have dated the worst in terms of cultural and gender views, not helped by his treatment of women in the films he stars in (I understand that Bond is a misogynist by character, but him sexually blackmailing the doctor at the beginning of Thunderball, for example, was a step too far for me). A very subjective view of a landmark set of performances I know, but he just didn't quite do it on the whole for me.
  • Lazenby is the least of the lead actors, but I wouldn't say he's a bad performer. There's a vulnerable curiosity to his portrayal of the character which is interesting to watch, even if it doesn't fit the character that well.
  • Moore is a very enjoyable presence, even in his more serious turns, and is often the best part of the films he stars in. His advancing age is noticeable over his tenure, and yet he clearly revels in the role so much that it's hard not to appreciate his effort even through to A View to a Kill.
  • Dalton was the big surprise for me (as some may predict). Loved his performances, even if his films are just good fun rather than brilliant (though I've taken a shot at improving The Living Daylights!). There's a professional intensity to his portrayal of Bond as an agent which makes the flashes of his romantic and emotional tenderness all the more intriguing to witness. I love Brosnan in GoldenEye but I do wonder if that would have been Dalton's magnum opus as the character.
  • In his best performances (GoldenEye, TWINE), Brosnan gets the balance of intensity and comedy just right for me, whereas in his lesser ones (TND, DAD), he just looks like he doesn't know what's happening (and it sounds like he didn't in the latter case!). I guess my second favourite by a technicality, but I think GoldenEye does a brilliant job of deconstructing the Bond character and Brosnan fits that script like a glove.
  • Again, I think Craig is on top form in Casino Royale and much of Spectre, but I think he's often only as good as his scripts and he has more average or lesser films under his belt than great ones for me. He's similar to Dalton and Brosnan in that he gets the intensity right whilst providing some occasional light moments, but I don't think there's quite the same detail between the lines in his performance for him to be considered better than them at their best.
While Sean was never bad, I always liked him more in other roles. I recall him talking about how a big reason why he got tired of playing Bond was how limited his writing was, which was a big reason why I couldn't find his performances that great.
As someone that found OHMSS to be my favorite of the 60s Bond movies, I wish Lazenby got a least a few more licks in as Bond to get more of a feel for his run as Bond, though he wasn't bad either.
Roger worked pretty well for the type of movies that he was in, but I felt that he was overstaying his welcome after FYEO.
Dalton is hands down my favorite actor for Bond for the reasons you mentioned, on top of him being the most intimidating of the 6, and it's such a shame he only had 2 movies. I would've liked him to be Bond from FYEO up until GE, but him just having GE as his final outing would've been good too and probably would've been a good finale for the OG timeline.
I think both Pierce and Craig were good, but while I have different thoughts on their less considered movies, I do wish that they both overall had a better consistency of good movies.
 

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Everything or Nothing (2012)
This official 50th-Anniversary Bond documentary had a limited theatrical release, which I missed, then was barely released on DVD, never released on blu-ray and I hadn't noticed it on any streaming services either. 10-years later, with all the Bond stuff now being added to Amazon Prime, I finally got to see 'Everything or Nothing'. It's a glorious celebration of the franchise, wittily employing clips and dialogue from the movies to illustrate the historical points. Inevitably Sean Connery didn't play ball but every other Bond actor makes an appearance, Timothy Dalton in particular talks with gleeful passion about why he loves the character. A few US Presidents also voice their admiration for the franchise. You could definitely level criticism at the doc for lacking any really rigorous criticism, or "dirt dishing" but I didn't care too much because I was having so much fun!


 

TM2YC

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Bond Girls Are Forever: 2012 Version (2012)
The radiant Maryam d'Abo from superior 1987 Bond movie 'The Living Daylights' writes, produces and presents this glorious retrospective documentary about the actresses who have been "Bond Girls". She original released it in 2002, updated it in 2006 and again for this latest 2012 version which includes Naomie Harris from 'Skyfall'. She gets such great insights out of the interviewees, no doubt because they feel relaxed and enjoy talking with a fellow member of this exclusive club. Some seem to have enjoyed every minute of the fame it's brought them but some look on it as more of a mixed blessing. Judi Dench and Honor Blackman are predictably great value. Hopefully d'Abo recuts 'Bond Girls Are Forever' again whenever the new Bond film comes out, with a new Bond and new leading ladies. Plus it would be great if she tracked down some more of the older actors who don't appear, while they're still with us. The updated version is now free to view with Amazon Prime.

 
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