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Journal of Belles Lettres, Arts, Sciences, &c.

This Journal is supplied Weekly, or Monthly, by the principal Booksellers and Newsmen, throughout the Kingdom; but to those who may desire

its immediate transmission, by post, we recommend the LITERARY GAZETTE, printed on stamped paper, price One Shilling.

No. 621.

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1828.

PRICE 8d.

the solution of the versata quæstio. A guest home hastily on one occasion, he sent a Mer. REVIEW OF NEW BOOKS,

at a good table eats of the soup, the fish, the cury to engage two inside places in the Comments on Corpulence, Lineaments of Lean- entrées, the entremets, the rôti, the dessert, mail. The messenger returned. “ Well, John, ness, Mems. and Maxims on Diet and Die- of each as much as would make a Christian's have you taken my two places ?" “ I have tetics. By William Wadd, Esq., F.L.s., dinner, and then goes home, falls sick, and abuses taken two, an't please your honour ; but they Surgeon Extraordinary to the King. 8vo. good cookery. The fool! had he eaten the had not two insides empty, so I took one inside

pp. 170. London, 1828. J. Ebers and Co. same qnantity of his coarse fare, pork-chops and one out.” Another time, the same gentleMr. Wadd is a surgeon of eminence ; he is and cabbage, he would have infallibly died. man actually, succeeded in taking two inside not, however, more eminent in his profession The skill of the cuisinier, which he reprobates, places ; but on going to the vehicle, he found ihan distinguished for his bonhomie and love has saved his life.

two fellow-travellers, one on each seat of the of a joke in good truth, he is like Yorick, But we keep the reader from an excellent coach. He remonstrated in vain: one gentle. a fellow of infinite jest, as the book before dish, Mr. Wadd's facetie. Read these anec- man could not ride with his back to the horses, us abundantly proves.

We thank Heaven dotes illustrative of the inconveniences of cor- nor the other the contrary way. He appealed we are not fat, otherwise our frame would pulence.

to the coach proprietors. Their answer was, infallibly have sustained injury from the “ Mr. B-, of Bath, a remarkably large, “Sir, you engaged two inside places, and there merriment to which it has been subjected corpulent, and powerful man, wanting to go by they are.” The joke, which was premeditated, during our perusal of these Comments. The the mail, endeavoured to secure a place a short ended in a rump and dozen being exacted from merit of Mr. Wadd's former publications had time before it started. Being told it was full, our obese traveller, as the consideration for one prepared us to anticipate much pleasure in he still determined to get admission, and open of the inmates of the coach changing sides. renewing his acquaintance, though to find ing the door, which no one near him venturing “ In enumerating the little miseries of the nil nisi bonum was hardly to be expected in to oppose, he got in. When the other pas- corpulent, their exposure to ridicule should not An essay on Corpulence, however consistent sengers came, the ostler reported that there be forgotten. Even the austerity of Queen with the Lineaments of Leanness. But this was a gentleman in the coach : he was re- Elizabeth could relax into a joke on the fat volume, though lean in its dimensions, is abso- quested to come out; but having drawn up Sir Nicholas Bacon, whom she was classically lutely a Lambert in the fulness of its humours, the blind, he remained quiet. Hearing, how. pleased to define as 'vir præpinguis,' observing its droll stories, and good things, clothing ever, a consultation on the means of making right merrilie,' • Sir Nicholas's soul lodged a structure of much useful and philosophical him alight, and a proposal to pull him out,' well. The good-humoured antiquary, Grose, observation, for which the author is entitled he let down the blind, and, laying his enor- was earnestly entreated by a butcher to say to the good wishes of all who desire that their mous hand on th (edge of the door, asked who he bought meat of himGod bless you, fair proportions may be neither curtailed nor would dare to pull him out, drew up the blind sir,' said the paviers to the enormous Cama expanded.

again, and, waiting some time, fell asleep. bridge professor, as he passed over their work. * But, after all, it is so the chalsacter of the About one in the morning he awoke, and Christopher Smart, the translator of Horace, book as a provocative of smiles and laughter calling out to know whereabouts he was on celebrated the three fat beadles of Oxford ; and that we would draw our readers' attention; the journey, he perceived, what was the fact, the fat physician, Dr. Stafford, was not allowed and in this view it would be unpardonable to that, to end the altercation with him, the to rest in his grave without a witticism : omit mention of the etchings with which it is horses had been put to another coach, and that Take heed, 0 good trav'ller, and do not tread hard ; illustrated, and which are just as spirited as he had spent the night at the inn door at For here lies Dr. Stafford, in all this churehyard.' their fat subjects are onerose, and the designer's Bath, where he had taken possession of the Our good King Edward IV. even made a prac. jokes as broad as the author's whims.* Mr. carriage. – A similar occurrence took place tical joke with the corporators of London ; for Wadd seems in his introductory observations lately at Huddersfield. A gentleman went to when he invaded France, in 1475, he took care to be in some state of suspense as to the effects a proprietor of one of the coaches to take a to be accompanied by some of the most corpuof good living considered with reference to his passage for Manchester ; but, owing to the lent aldermen of London - les bourgeois de subject ; and while he half intimates his pro- enormous size of his person, he was refused, Londres les plus chargés de ventre,' -- that the fessional disapprobation of the eating system, unless he would consent to be taken as lumber, fatigues of war might the sooner incline them omits no opportunity of giving side-wind hits at nine-pence per stone, hinting at the same to call out for peace. Many illustrious cases at the abstinent school, the bearers of the motto, time the advantage of being split in two. The might have been found in France equal to the plures crapula quàm gladius."

gentleman was not to be disheartened by this specimens Edward took with him, even among Now, as we are avowed champions of the disappointment, but adopted the plan of sending royal and noble persons, of which Charles the doctrine, that, as man is an eating animal, he the ostler of one of the inns to take a place for Fat, Louis le 'Grus, Sanctius Crassus, and ought to eat the best he can get, we would set him, which he did, and in the morning wisely Corpus Poetarum, the fat poetic elector of Co. up Ude's admirable observation on the effects took the precaution of fixing himself in the logne, were notable instances.” of cookery on health, as the true creed on this coach with the assistance of the bystanders, Mr. Wadd has some diverting remarks on subject; any thing which Mr. Wadd or his pro. from whence he was not to be removed easily. the philosophical fancies of the present day; asfessional friends may sing or say to the contrary Thus placed, he was taken to his destination. serting, with becoming gravity, that “ as the in any-wise, notwithstanding."" Nature,” says The consequence was, on his return he was craniologist will tell you his good, or evil prothat prince of cooks, “ affords a simple remedy necessitated to adopt a similar process, to the pensities, so a physician, by the expression of against the abuse of good cheer_abstinence. no small disappointment of the proprietors, his visage, will say what he dines upon ; and,

If you have eaten too much, doubtless you will who were compelled to convey three gentle- moreover, what may not be generally known, feel inconvenience.In these few words lies men, who had previously taken their places, in that our personal beauty depends upon eating

a chaise, as there was no room beside this gen- and drinking, the ugliness of the Calmucks We ought to notice the title-page, which is equally tleman, who weighs about thirty-six stone!" being solely owing to their feasting on raw novel and ingenious. It represents a medal with the head of Heliogabalus, or some such gourmand emperor-re

Good as these are, we have one or two in our flesh." As a pendant, we will give our gas. chosen. In the centre and behind is a fictitious votive They relate to a late worthy distributor of which would be new even to Mr. Ude :verse, a heron, the thinnest emblem that could have been own remembrance which, we think, excel them. tronomic friends the idea of a bonne bouche, " De arte coquinaria" -according to our author, the origin stamps in the country, whose size was rather “ The Calif Merwan II., it is said, could of all the evil. Suspended beneath all is a small medallion unusual. It was his custom, when contem- never see a sheep without wrapping his hand to the memory of Cornaro, whose disciples are few and plating a journey by the stage, to take two in the corner of his robe, and tearing out the Kitchen-ers above damed.

places for his own use. Being called from ) kidney, which he instantly devoured. After

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eating his bonne bouche, he used to call for a “ This gentleman was not only amiable but Why, sir, as to the causes of leanness, there clean habit ; and, in consequence of this be very rich and very polite_excepting when his may be many that an ingenious theorist might coming attention to personal neatness, when skin pinched him,' a term he always used when suggest ;-I speak to you, sir, as to a sensible he died, ten thousand greasy vests were found oppressed by, uncomfortable sensations. One man. The storm and heat began to subside ; in his wardrobe.”

day, when he was sure he would burst, with an oily word is like an emollient ;--- I speak The speculations of Mr. Lorry are alarm- a long face and gloomy looks, he thus addressed to you, sir, as sensible man, and I am aware ing:

Lord, sir! I'm very queer-very poorly that it is not sufficient to talk to you in general * Monsieur Lorry, a celebrated French phy-1-alway's poorly-I've no stomach, said he, terms, of constitutional peculiarities, digestive sician, indulged in some curious speculations looking me full

' in the face ; now I want to organs, and alimentary functions ; you must relative to acute diseases, arising from the ad. know about diet what should I eat?' No. have positive, specific cause; and, if possible, mixture of bile, milk, or pus, with fat in a thing.' " What should I drink?" “Nothing.' an explanation of that cause, as plain as the fluid state. Either of these uniting with the Hot or cold ?' This reductio ad absurdum' specification of a patent. Just so; that is last, in certain conditions of the body, would took my breath away. He made no alteration what I want : you speak like a sensible man'produce a sort of terlium quid, in the shape of in his tone, but went on with his queries, most (the retort courteous)— Every effect, sir, must a soapy liquor, causing acute diseases in some, of which he kindly answered himself.”

have a cause; and I want to know whether the and chronic diseases in others; and persons What will the ladies say to Case XI., and cause may be in the stomach, or any particular have been supposed to die of consumption, the illustration ? And what do our readers part of my inside ; and if so, whether by parti. when, in fact, they were washed away to the who are fond of needless physic for imaginary cularly directing our attention to that part, other world with their own soap !”

diseases think of the prescriptions under the wherever it may be, we can in any way alter Mr. Wadd, after this, becomes excessively homeopathic system ?

its nature?

Finding my patient's mind bilious, and we shall quit him for the “ cases, “ The thousandth part of a grain of arsenic was bent on localities, I suggested the intesti. all of which are highly curious. The “ Ob- is the largest dose that should be given, and num cæcum for his consideration—the newly servations on a Fat Sportsman” are best adapt- the hundred-thousandth part of a grain is discovered organ of fat! He had never heard ed to our purpose :

enough in ordinary cases ! A drop of the spi- of it: this was what he crpected of me (another “ This gentleman was an ardent sportsman, rituous tincture of sarsaparilla is said to be a retort courteous, for which I owed him one). took excessive exercise, went through great strong dose ; and the seven-millionth part of a This was news! What was it? how was it exertion in the morning, and in the afternoon grain of cucumis colocynthis acts sometimes Why, sir, some are of opinion that the cæcum rewarded his virtuous labours by eating, drink- too powerfully! Truly has it been said, some contains a certain ferment--some that it is ing, and sleeping—the fatigue of his sporting doctors let the patient die for fear they should destined to secrete an important fluid_others pleasures being previously sustained by an oc- kill him; while others kill the patient for fear take it for a second ventricle, wherein the precasional draught of stout ale. He did me the he should die. In the ancient Theriaca An- pared aliments may be stored up, and so long favour of a visit, when I found, as he had dromachi there were seventy-two ingredients. retained, till a thicker and more nutritive juice stated, that he was in excellent health ; but his According to the homæopathic system, the may be drawn from them; and how it is a size interfered with his han he could not elder, one of the most innocent of flowers, pro- depot of fat, you will find in the Philosophical get through the woods so "enguly as he used to duces 116 symptoms ! Supposing, therefore, Transactions. He heard this very attentively, do,' and it was not so easy as formerly to each article of the Theriaca to be equally pro- and having passed mutual compliments, and find a horse to carry him.' Now, what do ductive, the theriacal symptoms would have being on very good terms with each other, he you recommend me to do?' Keep your eyes amounted to no less a number than 8,352!!” favoured me with his unreserved opinion. I open, and your mouth shut.'

Poh! non

The remedy for corpulence by stewing down see very clearly, sir, the application of this dis. sense! that won't do for me - give me the patient, is not recommended by our author. covery to my case: this is an age of discoveries ! something to take-have you no pills ?' The It has, however, antiquity tó sanction it. the quantity of fat diffused ove the body must same question has been so often repeated to “ Colius Aureliamus was a great advocate be in proportion to ihe quantity in the depat : some very ahle practitioners, that, with Mo- for a sinifles of hot sand-hraths, stores, i rust lans !)

Now the que lière's doctor, they answer, Prenez des pi- and tews. lules ; prenes des pilules. The pills this gen- from the disagreeable effects of over-stewing, no cæcum! We quite agreed upon the impos. tleman was in search of were to counteract the occasionally producing similar results to those sibility of supplying this defect ; but as there is effects of a dose of strong ale, two gallons a day of General Vitellis, or the “fat single gentle more in heaven and earth than we dream of in

his moderate allowance. As he was not man,' who lived six months, unconsciously, our philosophy,' my philosopher did not like to only a merry fellow, but a scholar, I gave him over a baker's oven. The Newmarket plan is relinquish all speculation upon the subject. I the opinion of an old poet on the subject of more safe and more certain, according to the considered the case beyond surgery. I am not ale

opinion of the most skilful trainers. A gentle- sure that I might have been allowed to look at Nil spissius illa

man who was recommended to try a Newmar- the caput coli, though I have known an operaDum bibitur, nil clarius dum mingitur; inde Constat, quod multas fæces in corpore linquat.

ket doctor objected to the journey, having, as tion done on almost as frivolous grounds. But

he said, all the requisites at home; viz. 'a when I told him, that, according to the account He laughed, and replied with great good- small house with a large fire, a son who kept of the celebrated Hoffman, dogs became rapidly humour, • I see how it is: if I am ale-ing all him in a perpetual fever, and a very fat wife.'” fat when their spleen was removed, and that day, it follows, of course, I must be ail-ing all We shall pass the general, however tempting Mr. Hunter once removed it from a wounded night. Egad! I can't help it; I should die some of the instances, and, reversing the pic- man, who did very well, there seemed to arise without it, and I had rather die with it."" ture, see what Mr. Wadd has to say on Pha- a lurking longing, as much as to say, ' I wish We fully agree with Mr. Wadd in his esti. raoh's lean kine.

Mr. Hunter had my spleen.'' mate of Dr. Mandeville's answer to the Earl of The following story of the “cæcum” is highly We must make room for the following. Macclesfield. diverting.

“ The lean are not less exposed to ridicale * Perhaps the most pertinent answer, after 66. But what is the cause of my leanness?' than the corpulent. A reverend doctor of di. all, was that given by the celebrated Dr. Man- said a thin gentleman, who would have given vinity, of very ghostly appearance, was one deville to the Earl of Macclesfield. • Doctor, half his fortune for half my fat; "what is the day accosted by a vulgar fellow, who, after is this wholesome?' * Does your lordship like cause of my leanness ?' Demandez-ce à ce eyeing him from head to foot, at last said, it?' Yes.' 'Does it agree with your lord. Dieu !' · Pho! demand a fiddle-stick's end! Weil, doctor, I hope you have taken care ship? “Yes.' Why then, it is wholesome.' I want you to tell me, sir-you, sir; what is of your soul!! Why, my friend,' said the This was also the opinion of Lord Bacon, a the cause of my leanness ?' Well-soyez amiable shadow, why should you be so tolerably good authority in matters of food, as tranquille—be quiet a minute : there is a pre- anxious that I should take care of my soul ?' well as philosophy. "There is a wisdom in disposition in your constitution to make you . Because,' replied the other, ' I can tell you this,' says he, beyond the rules of physic; a lean, and a disposition in your constitution to that your body is not worth caring for.' Jonas man's own observation what he finds good of, keep you so.' This explanation, about as satis- Hanway, who was remarkably thin, was met and what he finds hurt of, is the best physic to factory as Dr. Thomas Diaphoreus's explana- by a man much inebriated, who approached preserve health.'”

tion of the properties of opium— quia est in bim in so irregular a direction, that it might Mr. Wadd instances a great variety of cases ea,' &c. &c. did not soothe the irritability of have been concluded that he had business on of corpulency, all interesting, and many very my lean inquirer, who became, if possible, more both sides the way. Hanway stopped when ,humorous. 'How characteristic of our author, shrunken and wizened as his heat increased. he came up to him, to give him his choice; who has much of Mathews in his mode of talk- Seeing the nature and temper of my antagonist, but the man stood as still as his intoxication ing, is the following !

I went to book with him in another way:= would permit him, without attempting to pasis

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have very little conception. I have not only however, to shew what an American periodical | enjoy their religion. They asked for a sta] retired from all public employments, but am re editor fancies himself to be :

seat. We took pity on them, and granted their tiring within myself, and shall be able to view “ To know (says he) that our hour for toil request; and they sat down ataong us. We the solitary walk, and tread the paths of pri. is come, and that we are weak and unprepared; gave them corn and meat ; they gave us poison vate life, with heartfelt satisfaction. Envious to feel that depression or lassitude is weighing in return. The white people had now found of none, I am determined to be pleased with us down when we must feign lightness and our country. Tidings were carried back, and all, and this, my dear friend, being the order mirth; or to mock our secret griefs with shew more came among us. Yet we did not fear of my march, I will move gently down the of others not akin, must be the fate of him them. We took them to be friends

. They stream of life until I sleep with my fathers.” who labours in such a work. This is not all. called as brothers. We believed them, and

The following is an amusing anecdote : When our work is done, and well done, the gave them a larger seat. At length their

“ Dr. Cooper, who was a man of accom.excitement which the employment had given numbers had greatly increased. They wanted plished manners, and fond of society, was able, us is gone, the spirits sink down, and there is more land. They wanted our country. Ou by the aid of his fine talents, to dispense with a dreadful void in the mind. We feel as eyes were opened, and our minds became up. some of the severe study that others engaged powerless as infancy till pushed to the exertion easy. Wars took place. Indians were hired in. This, however, did not escape the envy of our powers again; even great success has to fight against Indians, and many of our and malice of the world ; and it was said, in a its terrors. We fear that we shall never do people were destroyed. They also brought kind of petulant and absurd exaggeration, that so well again; and know how churlishly the strong liquor among us. It was strong and be used to walk to the south-end of a Saturday, world receives from us that which will not powerful, and has slain thousands. Brotherand if he saw a man riding into town in a bear a comparison with what we have given Our seats were once large, and yours were black coat, would stop and ask him to preach them before. Yet these sufferings have their small. You have now become a great people

, the next day. Dr. Chauncy was a close stu- rewards. To bear up against ill health by a and we have scarcely a place left to spread our dent, very absent, and very irritable. On sudden and strong effort, to shake off low blankets. You have got our country, but are these traits in the character of the two clergy- spirits, and drive away the mists which lie not satisfied; you want to force your religioz men, a servant of Dr. Chauncy laid a scheme thick and heavy upon the mind, gives a new among us. Brother - Continue to listen. for obtaining a particular object from his mas- state of being to the soul cheerful as the light. You say that you are sent to instruct us how ter. Scipio went into his master's study one To sit at home in our easy chair and send our to worship the Great Spirit agreeably to his morning to receive some directions, which the gay thoughts abroad, as it were, on wings to mind; and, if we do not take hold of the re. doctor having given, resumed his writing ; but thousands-to imagine them laughing over the ligion which you white people teach, we shall the servant still remained. The master, look- odd fancies and drolleries which had made us be unhappy hereafter. You say that you are ing up a few minutes afterwards, and sup- vain and happy in secret, multiplies and spreads right, and we are lost. How do we know this posing he had just come in, said—Scipio, what our sympathies quietly and happily through to be true? We understand that your religion do you want? • I want a new coat, massa.' the world. In this way, too, we can pour out is written in a book. If it was intended for • Well, go to Mrs. Chauncy, and tell her to before the world thoughts which had never us as well as you, why has not the Great Spiri give you one of my old coats ;' and was again been laid open even to a friend, and make it given to us, and not only to us, but why did absorbed in his studies. The servant remained feel our melancholy, and

bear our griefs,

while he not give to our forefathers, the knowledge fixed. After a while, the doctor, turning his we still sit in the secret of our souls. The of that book, with the means of understanding eyes that way, saw him again as if for the heart tells its story abroad, yet loses not its it rightly ? 'We only know what you tell us first time, and said, What do you want, delicacy ; it lays itself bare, but is still sen- about it. How shall we know when to believe Scip. ?' 'I want a new coat, massa.' 'Well, sitive.

being so often deceived by the white people! go to my wife, and ask her to give you one of This picture is not very consistent, and Brother-You say there is but one way to my old coats ;' and fell to writing once more. there is somewhat too much of self-importance worship and serve the Great Spirit

. If there Scipio remained in the same posture. After a in it; yet has it a redeeming strength of ob- is but one religion, why do you white people few moments the doctor looked towards him and servation which might be woven into a longer differ so much abont it? Why not all agreed repeated the former question, 'Scipio, what do web. By way of contrast to what has pre- as you can all read the book ? Brother-W you want?" "I want a new coat, massa. It now ceded, we conclude with a “ Speech of the do not understand these things. We are tali Hashed over the doctor's mind that there was chief Sa-gu-yu-what-bah, called by the white that your religion was given to your forelia something of repetition in this dialogue. • Why, people Red Jacket,” in answer to the offer of thers, and has been handed down from father have I not told you before to ask Mrs. Chauncy an American missionary to convert the Indians to son. We also have a religion which ma to give you one ? get away. Yes, massa, to Christianity. What it wants in the usual given to our forefathers, and was handed dom but I no want a black coat. Not want a energy and pathos of Indian eloquence, is to their children. We worship in that was black coat! why not?' • Why, massa, --I made up by its wisdom and powers of reason. It teaches us to be thankful for all the fa 'fraid to tell you, but I don't want a black ing,

vours we receive; to love each other, and to coat' • What's the reason you don't want a " Friend and brother--It was the will of be united. We never quarrel about religion. black coat?

tell me directly.' 0, massa! 1 the Great Spirit that we should meet together Brother_The Great Spirit has made us all don't want a black coat, but I 'fraid to tell the this day. He orders all things, and has given but he has made a great difference between his reason, you to passionate. You rascal ! will us a fine day for our council. He has taken white

and red children. He has given us di. you tell me the reason?.0, massa ! I'm his garment from before the sun, and caused it ferent complexions and different eustens. Do sure you be angry." "If I had my cane here, to shine with brightness upon us. Our eyes you he has given the arts. To these bebes yon sillain, Ta break your bones : will you are opened that we see clearly; our ears are not opened our eyes. We know these things tell me what you mean? I 'fraid to tell unstopped, that we have been able to hear dis- to be true. Since he has made so great a dii. you, massa ; I know you be angry.! The tinctly the words you have spoken. For all ference between us in other things

, why may doetor's impatience was now highly irritated; these favours we thank the Great Spirit, and we not conclude that

he has given us a difer and Seipio perceiving, by his glance at the him only. Brother

Listen to what we say. ent religion according to our understanding? songs, that he might find a substitute for the There was a time when our

forefathers owned The Great Spirit does right : he knows what ane and that he was suficiently excited, this great island. Their seats extended from is best for his children. We are satisfied - Wail, nassa, you make me tell, but I the rising to the setting sun. The Great Spirit Brother-We do not wish to destroy your ne How von ive angry_i "fraid, massa, if I wear had made it for the use of Indians

. He had ligion, or take it from you. We only wish to another sizele coat, De. Cooper ask me to created the buffalo, deer,

and other animals, enjoy our own. Brother-We are told that TERERE m. This inexpected termina- for food. He had made the bear and the bea- you have been preaching to the white people raised this servant's calciation : his ir.ver. Their

skins served us for clothing. He in this place. These people are our neigt atent 12128 "Best sto a angh - Go, you had scattered them over the earth, and taught bourg. We are acquainted with them. *

- and ane, and tell Mrs. us how to take them. He had caused the earth will wait a little while, and see what ein internet se 17 152 m enat of any to produce corn for bread. All this he had your preaching has upon them. If we find

e. To monde. iway went done for his red children, because he loved it does them good, makes them honest, and matres, and the doctor to them. But an evil day came upon us, Your less disposed to cheat Indians, we will then

forefathers crossed the grex and landed consider again of what you have said. Brother pate, and in this island. Their

small

. You have now heard our answer to pre en tanga * They found friends.

They talk. This is all we have to say at pretes mine ning oss shey had Ale

ve are going to part, we will come and & Satelit fan o wieked :

11 by the hand, and hope the Gras

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