FRINGE: 4.22 Brave New World: Part 2 — REVIEW


Was the climax to the fourth season of Fringe as brave as it made out, or just bells and whistles? Read out review to find out.


  • For 30 minutes the episode whizzed along at an enjoyable pace, hitting plenty of right notes.
  • Olivia going Super Dunhamnator to save September. Despite the issues with the handling of her powers of late, there’s no denying it was a super-cool moment.
  • Dead Jessica’s interrogation was well-done and served as a nice callback to the first season.
  • The final scene with September warning Walter was obviously tacked on, but given the fifth season continuation it worked as a better ending than pregnancy.
  • This episode was not the series finale. Had it been, Fringe would have went out on a relative whimper. Hopefully a satisfying and less predictable conclusion can now be mapped.

  • While I normally advocate show over tell, Bellie failed to convince me with his ‘new world’.
  • The final third of the episode was hamstrung by the reveals in “Letters of Transit” and the fact that it was filmed as a possible series ender. It was clear that both Olivia and Astrid would survive, thus removing much of the weight from the finale.
  • The finale further highlights that too much time was spent on ‘standalone’ episodes instead of strengthening the central arc.
  • The credibility of William Bell was further tarnished. I struggled to believe that he was behind this season’s overarching conflict. At times he felt like a caricature. His defeat was underwhelming. David Robert Jones was a more believable antagonist until he went belly up.
  • The episode lacked real stakes and emotionality. It was very predictable.

The opening scene was the most WTF? moment in the trailers, but one of the most disappointing in context. While it’s in line with Bellie’s transgenic plans, it really required Bellie to convince me that his vision was anything more than half-baked. He failed in that regard and I’m not exactly sure how he was going to craft this world of his. While I appreciate the visual, more insight was needed to supplement it.

Still, his upcoming debate with Walter about destiny, men and gods worked better. It was neat the way Bellie’s ambitions were tied back to Walter. I’ve long been cynical of the fact that Walter had his memories removed because he was afraid of the man he was becoming, plagued by the sins he committed. It always struck me as a convenience that made him appear to be better person in Peter’s doting eyes than Walternate, the actual victim who had no such reprieve.

It’s interesting to have more context, both allegorical and specific to this timeline, on the fact that Walter’s designs on becoming ‘god’ powered Bellie’s. Crucially, I believed this plot point; Walter has had a scarred relationship with God. His eventual acceptance of a higher power and the boundaries of humankind’s domain hasn’t come easy. Unlike certain other plot points, this has been developed over time, so it lands better.

While I failed to believe that Bellie believed what he was saying at times, I was intrigued by his acceptance of destiny in acknowledging the inevitable ‘intervention’ of his trusted colleague and dearest friend. The story lends itself to these notions, so that worked for me, even though I feel it ‘masks’ some of Bellie’s contrivances.

Say what you will about William Bell, there’s no denying that his mythology carries weight as it ties together so much of the ongoing mythos. The duality that is Fringe can be traced back to two minds that went off in different directions only to converge again and again. Bell’s acceptance of God is another interesting note, given his own designs on becoming one.

Astrid in peril was lackluster, not even Olivia faux patting her head in concern was enough to rouse me into caring. Don’t get me wrong, Astrid’s cool, but faux-peril doesn’t work for me. I’m not against “Letters of Transit,” but clearly it’s had negative consequences on the final three episodes of this season, as well as positive. I just don’t think Astrid getting shot was necessary for the story since it did little to advance or deepen it.

I struggled to buy into the notion that anyone but Bellie was at threat from his attempts to ‘collapse’ the universe, but my question brain was suckled by my acceptance of Olivia and Peter putting the “team” in “together we are a team”. I liked her reflection that even after all these years, “nothing’s changed, I’m still that little girl” — still Bell’s experiment. Peter’s response was warm and glowy, “something has changed, this time you’re not alone.”

I’m not one for shipping, heck, I’d struggle on Bellie’s boat, but when P&O works for the story, then I’ll admit it. I liked this moment, it encapsulated the notion that even though she was in love, Olivia was still carrying her own baggage to a large degree. Peter may have one working arm, but he was able to share that weight before the dawn, which was nice.

While there was no Jones for the faithful to swoon over, additional antagonism was delivered through Jessica Holt, who was actually an elaborate plant to activate Olivia. It’s interesting that Bellie knows about the Observers, and how to stop them, and it makes sense that he would want to prevent our most invested Observer from intervening in his plans.

That it explained the mystery of his gunshot wound earlier in the season, as well as his warning to Olivia, worked for me. I enjoy the cyclical nature of this story and this mini cycle was fun to see come together.

Throw in Olivia repelling Jessica’s go-faster bullets right into her loaf you have a particular high point in the episode. In this context, Olivia’s earlier ‘Real Steel’ activation ends up helping this scene. I would have liked more development and exploration into Olivia’s abilities, as I feel it’s been a bit messy of late, but with a beloved character in unusual peril, the moment worked.

I flinched a bit when Peter went all scratch-n-sniff on the stasis runes holding September, but they had to get him out of there somehow. More importantly, I enjoyed September and Olivia’s reaction to their non-linear choice/destiny connection, and the notion that for once it seemed as though our heroes were one step ahead of September, for whom “Back To Where You’ve Never Been” hasn’t happened ‘yet’, and the title of which takes on additional context.

The ‘Jessica of the Dead’ interrogation was another highlight, as Fringe dipped into her bag of callbacks to bring back an oldy but goody.

It was fun seeing Jessica all crazy and glitching like something out of Dollhouse and a bit like a certain scene from LOST. It took our dear Olivia while to realize that, yes, she is the power source (shocker!), but seeing Jessica go the way of Sandford Harris (sort of) brought a flutter to my heart. Sure, I’d have liked a bit more insight into Jessica, and the rest of Bellie’s loyal followers, but it worked well enough.

Meanwhile, the Bell-arc rode the waves to reveal that he injected himself with Cortexiphan to slow down his cancer. The Cortexiphan mythos is becoming a bit wibbly-wobbly, but his illness is at least used to contextualize his motivation. This meeting of minds between Bishop and Bell wasn’t up there with some of the story’s best, but one thing I appreciate is that these big sweeping debates are often about perspective, rather than ‘good or evil’ (Hello, Once Upon A Time).

We can see that Bellie is a bad cookie, but Walter also has that in him. The show might not spell it out, but through his actions he is the Big Bad of the story — at least for me. Which, while fuel for my fire, is also deeply compelling because it illustrates, with little prejudice and some hope, that the way humans see the world is much about perspective, circumstance and choice, and how that can change to produce different results.

So while Bellie’s ambitions of a ‘brave new world’ gave me a sinking feeling, I was kept afloat by the depth of the larger concepts which activated my intrigue.

I liked Olivia and Peter working together to leap onto Bellie’s arc. Sure, I could pick holes in the technicalities, but the concepts weren’t rustled from thin air, so on this occasion I just went with it and leapt from the helicopter with them.

Admittedly, things went a bit down hill from here and the goodwill that had been pumped through my veins was put to the test. I was disappointed by Bellie’s ‘reaction’ to the fact that Olivia and Peter had strolled onto his arc.

Obviously, he didn’t gamble on Walter taking extreme action by shooting Olivia in the head and thereby breaking his New Universe Battery. Yet, this is the same guy who had the foresight to put the brakes on September? The same guy who got thisclose to creating a new world. The same guy with that hair. Really, Bellie? You’re going to go out like that, huh? Not even a peace out?

Walter’s decision to shoot Olivia was interesting, the sacrificial lamb slaughtered by the men who recreated her in their image. But given that Cortexiphan is so intimately known by Bellie, it’s somewhat odd that he didn’t consider Olivia could be fixed. Maybe the moment was lost, but more baffling was that he allowed Walter to get anywhere near a gun, and then proceeded to reveal why Olivia was important to him. For the sake of exposition, he went very close to one-dimensional evil mastermind. It’s such a fine line alright.

Of course, he will live to ring another bell, but the way his elaborate plan fell apart felt rather weak. He was just ill-prepared, over-confident, and 47 bells short of a bread basket. Thematically Olivia’s death and resurrection works, but the stakes were low. No Etta, no Olivia death.

Of course, Fringe often plays towards the consequences rather than the moment, which is fine, but I can’t say this was one such occasion where it passed with flying colors. I was OK with the symbolism, particularly the reinforcement of Olivia’s curse turning out to be her gift, but it would have been greater if the struggle felt less predictable.

Still, I was pleased with the momentary conflict that existed between Walter and Peter, and then warmed by the gentle butting of heads as they accepted that Walter had ‘done the right thing’ in killing the Dunhamnator.

And so Fringe Division saves the worlds again, and barely a soul knows. How right you were, Peter, to point out that silent truth way back when. I’m not overly confident that they will make the best use of their new kitty, though I hear Broyles has invested in a new desk, while Olivia just splashed out on a billion dollar nursery for baby Etta, because she’s ‘special,’ apparently. But hey, they can use the rest to pay for the soon to be rising cost of amber.

Speaking of which, I knew a little Observer-action would sneak in at the end. Since this was not the series finale, I imagine this ending was tacked on to provide a clear door into Season 5. I took immense joy in giving September a taste of his own medicine by predicting EXACTLY what he was going to say before he said it: “They are coming”. I knew LOST would come in handy…eventually. 😉


  • Bell injected himself with Cortexiphan to slow down his cancer.
  • Olivia was Bellie’s power source.
  • September’s prophesy was right, Olivia did ‘have’ to die. However, she was brought back to life by her own Cortexiphan and Walter’s mercurial thinking.
  • It’s probably safe to say September is referring to the Observers when he warns “they are coming”.

  • How did Bellie know about September and the Observers?
  • How did Bellie know stasis runes would trap September?
  • What will Bellie do next? Where did he go?
  • What will the first signs of Observer invasion look like?

Best Moment: Jessica vs September, Olivia and Peter.

Best Performer: John Noble

Best Quotable: “I don’t suppose you’re here for a sandwich.” (Walter to September)

9/10 Seriable Stars

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  1. Dac says

    You were actually much kinder to this episode than I thought you would be.

    There were many moments I liked, and I think if we hadn’t of seen LOT, it would have been more suprising in many ways for me.

    I’m not in love yet with the idea of S5 being in 2036. The only way I see it working, for me, is if we are still in 2012 for a majority of the 13 epis and then “visit” that future every few, like they did in the latter part of S3.

    One of the best parts of this epi for me, was Nina. It was nice to have her involved in this episode and helping “solve” some problems at hand. I especially like the moment between her and Olivia before the heli jump. One of the few parts I like about this TL, is the relationship between Olivia and “Mother Nina”. Even though Olivia has new memories, I like that they are trying to hold onto that relationship.

    And I agree with you about the jump working. Before they even said it, I knew it would be Olivia using her ability to cross over. It made sense, and worked for me.

    Well-loved.: Thumb up 11

  2. Aria Mohtadi says

    “We can see that Bellie is a bad cookie, but Walter also has that in him. The show might not spell it out, but through his actions he is the Big Bad of the story.”


    And I would have liked the show to elaborate on that.
    I expected Walter’s brain fragment removal to have evolved out of more intense circumstances…
    But anyway, had they aired “Letters of transit” AS the season 4 finale,
    it’d have worked better for me.

    Thanks for the great review, Roco.

    Indeed, can’t wait to see what triggers the Observer invasion. :)

    Like: Thumb up 4

    • Red Balloon says

      I also agree that this two bad cookies are on each side of the same penny. I would’ve loved to see their face-off with Walter’s original arguments about his change of heart, like a small flashback from episode “Peter”, you know, the real conversation they had. That would’ve been awesome IMO.

      Like: Thumb up 3

  3. Douglas Smith says


    A Nice callback in this episode to Season 1.

    In “In Which We Meet Mr. Jones”, Broyles and Olivia are talking about her going to interview Jones in Germany and Broyles comments to Olivia that “you don’t have any super powers I don’t know about” and Olivia says back “not that I know of”

    Really makes you wonder just how much of this story really has been pre-ordained by the writers and how much is by the seat of their pants.

    Like: Thumb up 4

  4. Charlie says

    The episode was excellent, but there was one sentence that I found very strange. September tells Olivia that he hopes to get back to her in time. Observers are not bound by continuity of time. He can “get back” to Olivia at any time. The idea of an Observer being late for an appointment seems very strange. Or did I miss something (or misunderstood what September said)?

    Like: Thumb up 4

    • fedorafadares says

      I had a similar question, Charlie. I took Brandon’s demonstration of “time” for the Observers literally — that everything was happening at once for September.

      Maybe it’s too much of a nitpick on my part, but I thought “huh?” when September said his warning to Olivia hadn’t happened *yet.*

      On the other hand, I loved that we learned the Observers’ ability to catch bullets and such is just technology. And good tech often appears as magic!

      Great review, Rocco. As always, I enjoy reading them every week. Your work really enhances how much I enjoy this show!

      Like: Thumb up 3

    • Red Balloon says

      Another weird thing about that, if we’re nitpicking, is that Olivia did remembered the Opera’s conversation, given that she regained her old memories and supposedly lost the new ones (i.e. Lincoln)

      Like: Thumb up 1

  5. grace says

    Great review. You helped me to see “the good” in this season.
    I agree. “Letters of transit” reduced the effect of the episode. P&O team worked, Walter and September worked, but Bell’s Arc did not work for me.
    So, didn’t September erase Peter to prevent the invasion of the Observers?

    Like: Thumb up 1

    • Fringe Fan says

      September DIDN’T erase Peter since Peter would eventually be vital to putting an end to the observer’s regime in the future. But, considering how much September jumped around in time this season, I don’t know if he had knowledge of the observers and the future when he decided to not erase Peter in episode 4.01.

      Like: Thumb up 2

  6. YourPique says

    Two quotes from “A New Day in the Old Town” that can be viewed in different context now…

    Walter: Simple. Reductive. Absurd. Life and death, these are relative terms. Contextually defined, dependent on cultural specifics….He is undoubtedly indulging in primitive diagnostics. Agent Dunham is not dead. She’s not dead. She’s not dead.”

    Peter: They’re shutting you down? What were we even doing, anyway? We’d sit around and wait for somebody to die some grisly, macabre death, or for the entire fabric of the universe to come shredding apart…

    Rachel: You know she liked you, Peter. Did you know that?

    Like: Thumb up 2

      • mlj102 says

        Didn’t Broyles say something about them being in Chicago with Rachel’s husband and little Eddie?

        Like: Thumb up 1

        • Red Balloon says

          oh yeah!, thanks!, in that episode with the shrink Broyles mentioned it as part of the 40% wrong answers from mixed up Liv :s

          Like: Thumb up 0

  7. YourPique says

    I’m still trying trying to wrap my head around the original timeline vs. the corrected timeline.

    Who was Jones working for in the original timeline?

    We were led to believe not for Bell, as we thought he wanted to kill him. But what if this wasn’t the case? What if Jones always worked for Bell?

    If the Fringe team never stopped Jones in the season 1 finale, then he presumably would have continued his plan as we saw in season 4, but just 2 years earlier. For the most part, he still could have been working for Bell, though Bell probably had different motives (he would not have had Walter’s ideas and tech since one Peter did not die…the scene at the end of Grey Matters would have been canon and definitive as erasing the universe-door-opening know-how, not the Brave New World know-how.)

    BUT…the Fringe team DID stop Jones. What if Bell then put “Plan B” into action, working with Nina to allow Bell to bring Olivia Over There, knowing Walternate’s plan to destroy Over Here, and having some Observer-type foresight (rogue observers?) that a chain of events would occur that were shown in seasons 2 and 3, ultimately allowing Bell’s plan of a Brave New World to ultimately occur.

    The big hole in this theory is that Amber Bell did not seem to have knowledge, nor be the same person as, Blue Bell…

    Like: Thumb up 2

    • Dac says

      For me it was strange that he didn’t question Peter being alive at all. Perhaps Jones filled him in, but some sort of acknowledgement would have been *nice. *For lack of a better word.

      Like: Thumb up 2

    • Briar says

      I strongly suspect that the writers are going rely hugely on us *not* remembering that the amber timeline is a different timeline, without Peter in the past, and with a Bell who never died. Efforts to tie the seasons together to make it appear as if this was all planned from the pilot will only work if we oblige by forgetting the season 3 finale and the first part of season 4.

      Like: Thumb up 1

  8. Red Balloon says

    Roco…Flawless review!!! I loved every single point you’ve made.

    This episode truly entertained me, too bad they missed the opportunity through the season to bring us closer and clearer with this new Bell.

    I hope we can see more of Nina & Olivia’s relationship next season.

    I also hope that Liv gets to assimilate her cortexiphan abilities in a natural way instead of wearing them off. As I recall, in season 1, Olivia kept saying that John was speaking to her in her mind, and as we saw, she was right even though Walter kept saying that it wasn’t possible. So I have hopes for that.

    I was thrilled with everybody’s performances, though I know John Noble and Anna Torv were the ones that kept me hooked through the entire Fringe seriable story, and that’s my true feeling.

    Like: Thumb up 5

  9. Darren Taylor says

    “While it’s in line with Bellie’s transgenic plans, it really required Bellie to convince me that his vision was anything more than half-baked. He failed in that regard and I’m not exactly sure how he was going to craft this world of his. While I appreciate the visual, more insight was needed to supplement it.”

    This is the issue I struggled with the most and as a result failed to enjoy the finale perhaps as much as I should’ve. Did I miss something? How was Bell going to create a new Universe of his own making and ensure that he would be the “God”? Any reason would’ve been nice rather than none at all, just felt way to contrived even for Fringe.

    Like: Thumb up 0

    • Charlie says

      I think Bell explained it well: his objective was to give birth to a new universe which would include his creatures and him. He is dying, as he said, and with him so will mankind die. He will be god in the creation act, but won’t “pull the strings” in his universe for long.

      Also, the Producers had a chance to show that the collapse between universes doesn’t mean complete anihilation of matter. In the trial run showed in Welcome to Westfield, we saw that the town was devastated and reduced to rubbles, but the place was still there. It’s science fiction, after all. Enjoy it for the story.

      In the end I saw Bell as an extremely egotistic individual who knows his time his coming and wishes to go with a bang.

      Like: Thumb up 6

  10. Ray D. says

    I get the issues people have with not further exploring Olivia’s cortexi-bilities, but I don’t think that it’s a crucial plot hole (and IMO, not a plot hole at all).

    We’ve seen many of the same actions Olivia’s capable of in other cortexiphan subjects. We’ve also been told that she’s the strongest of all of the subjects. When she’s experiencing fear, her abilities are heightened (if we are to continue to believe revelations from 1-3). In those moments – specifically Peter in peril and the Observer under gunfire – she would most definitely fear for their lives, and she’d activate an appropriate ability.

    Am I buying in to things untold a bit too much? Maybe. But, it’s a TV show. I don’t want everything spoon fed to me, and some of the “questions” we have shouldn’t be answered for fear of excessive resolution to issues that don’t need clear resolutions.

    Well-loved.: Thumb up 11

  11. Aesan says

    Good review Roco, which is not exactly surprising. Although I’d expected that you would be harder on the episode/finale.
    I’m rather disappointed myself. As much as I love Fringe, it just wasn’t what I had hoped for. Sure, there were good moments. But there were also too many not-so-good moments.

    I generally accept the science shown in Fringe and tend to dismiss various complaints about its wackiness. And yet, the whole “resurrection” of Olivia felt much more cheesy than usual. Then again, I suppose the same could be said about creating one’s own personal pocket universe… As Roco has pointed out, William Bell wasn’t very convincing. His plan seemed half-baked. The resolution rather abrupt and not really satisfying. Indeed, David Robert Jones was much more believeable, but all he got for his efforts was an anti-climatic send-off.

    While I was glad that Astrid survived, I couldn’t help but think how cheap it was. The situation seemed so dire (why, I thought that she might be a goner), and yet it didn’t take her very long to shrug off the bullet wound and walk around as if nothing has ever happened.
    Olivia developing her Cortexiphan powers in such a swift manner and then losing them even swifter was another cop out. Yeah, it was awesome to see her doing all the things she’s done, but it’s a shame how easily it all came and was taken away (or at the very least – greatly diminished).

    As to what worked… The whole interrogation of Jessica’s corpse was absolutely creepy. In some weird, disturbing way it was one of the highlights of the episode. Rebecca Mader did a great job, making me feel rather uneasy at times.
    Always good to see September. Even if he has to be rescued by Peter in such a silly way.
    I also thought that Joshua Jackson did an outstanding job at conveying his shock and grief over the “death” of Olivia, short as it might have been. His scene with Walter had a good emotional vibe to it.
    Peter and Olivia’s teamwork and scenes were pretty good as well, for the most part. But this has always been the case of either accepting them being together, or not.

    All in all, the finale was passable. Not much beyond that. I understand (or should I say – believe) that it might have been in large part due to the network keeping the show’s creators in the dark for too long. They weren’t able to plan ahead, maybe tried to do too many things at once and pack too many disparate events into the finale. As a result, it came across as disjointed. The ending of the episode has also shown us how little time is required to set up another season…
    I probably would’ve been disappointed much more than I am, but I’ve enjoyed Season 4 in general. And I’ve been given the wonderful “Letters of Transit”. In a way that was the real finale (of sorts) for me, with Fringe in all its glory. Looking forward to season 5. Hopefully we get to spend most of the time in 2036, with flashbacks explaining what had happened.

    Like: Thumb up 1

  12. Mancha says

    Great review as always Roco… I always love seeing what you thought of the episodes. I cannot wait to see your reviews for season 5!


    Like: Thumb up 1

  13. Marcus says

    I personally enjoyed the episode and honestly I appreciate the gentle conclusion of the season. I tend to not nitpick much though. What has really kept me coming back to the series are those character moments, those moments of emotional interaction amidst the craziness of what is going on around them. In that respect, the episode delivered. The Peter-Olivia moments, the Astrid-Walter moments, the Walter-Peter moments, the Belle-Walter moments…excellent stuff. In my opinion it’s these characters that make the show, not the science.

    Like: Thumb up 5

  14. mlj102 says

    “…more baffling was that he allowed Walter to get anywhere near a gun, and then proceeded to reveal why Olivia was important to him.”

    I’ve been thinking about this and I think more than anything it’s an instance where Bell let his ego blind him, which is not all that surprising if you think about it. I think Bell was completely convinced that he had won and there was absolutely nothing that could stop him now. He was delighted in his own brilliance, caught up in the moment that his plan was now in the final stages and would come to pass.

    In watching the scene in the boat where Walter first approaches the gun, at first I thought Bell was oblivious to Walter’s actions because he was so focused on his insane plan as he reflects by reciting the poem. But then I noticed that it looks like he actually looks up and sees Walter. But he shrugs it off — he even looks somewhat amused. I imagine he thought Walter would try to use it on him or something similar. But he figured whatever Walter could do with that gun, nothing he did would stop his plan. I think he fully believed what he said when he told Walter that nothing could stop the events he had put into motion. So he was not worried in the least degree by anything Walter could possibly attempt. I don’t think he ever expected Walter to use the gun on Olivia. Whether he didn’t think Walter had it in him to shoot Olivia, or he never even considered the possibility of shooting Olivia in order to prevent her from being the energy source. At any case, as he went on, boasting about the brilliance of his plan and how Olivia herself was causing it to happen simply by being, I think he was caught up in the moment, relishing it, even, and never considered what Walter would do. In other words, it was a future he hadn’t foreseen. And isn’t that typically the fall of the most powerful of people? A combination of their own arrogance and not considering a possible outcome. For me, it was a very fitting way to continue the story of William Bell.

    Like: Thumb up 6

    • nic says

      I’ve seen mentioned a few times that people are surprised that Bellie let Walter so near a gun (and that it was a mis-step by the writers).
      If I were Bellie I wouldn’t have been worried about it either. For a bumbling, although brilliant, old man, who would have thought Walter was such a good shot???


      Like: Thumb up 3

  15. Winder says

    When William Bell say that “We could all be so happy together”, how can that be possible if both him and Walter would die? i didn’t get that part..

    Like: Thumb up 0

    • says

      They would watch a new world with animals all over the place… and feel like Gods. It was bells idea of happiness.. the ultimate win for a scientist.. I created a universe! Which would be great.. if he hadnt had to destroy two universes (more sacrifice, not that Bell seemed to really consider the worlds a sacrifice.)

      I thought the reviewer was TOO hard on Fringe! I love Fringe too much! But then I am not a regular reader of his reviews like the rest of you commentators.. He did have a point about Bell- we never got to know him like the other villains- but I think his absence has been a big part of it from the beginning! His absence has rung with us and resonated more than knowing everything would have.. Less is more, in this case, worked.

      I’ve never liked Lost.. never got into it.. but maybe it started a lot of great art! Sometimes the first new idea is not the best applied or best performed…

      Like: Thumb up 3

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