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DLE Aesop's Fables

Easton Press Collectors

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Edited: May 26, 1:09pm Top

Another nice deluxe set by Easton Press. Nice marbled endpapers with gilding around the edges, which I really like. Lots of illustrations, but they only appear at the beginning of each fable, and are not very large. The announced limitation was 600, but was dropped to 300 sets, perhaps not enough pre-orders. They are not nearly as large as I had expected, I guess after receiving Ovid's, I was expecting, bigger books. Bound in cowhide instead of pigskin as the other limiteds. These photos have been moved to the photo album. Click the pic.

2721 The Fables of Aesop: /300 4@$125.00 ($500.00)

Aug 12, 2011, 6:48pm Top

Beautiful books! I wonder if those gorgeous marbled endpapers are acid-free.

Aug 12, 2011, 8:25pm Top


Aug 12, 2011, 10:10pm Top

Curse you Wootle, I just said no photos!!!

Must resist, must resist, must resist...

Aug 13, 2011, 1:02am Top

Double curses on you, Wootle (The Cagliostro of Easton Press DLEs)...the rest of us slaver and salivate with envy!!!

Aug 13, 2011, 1:04am Top

Triple curses on you, Wootle.

I need to get this now.

Aug 13, 2011, 1:26am Top

> 6

Having said that, I have just noticed that as an 18th Century text it has those damned "f" instead of "s". I appreciate it's a beautiful antiquarian reprint, but I find 18th century texts unreadable because of this (same as the Ovid, which has tempted me, but which I passed over for the same reason). I love beautiful books but they still have to be readable for me, otherwise there is no point.

Aug 13, 2011, 6:38am Top

>7 Quicksilver66: David, the "f" instead of "s" are not that bad, just something to get used to. But I do understand your concern. I'm trying to find a fine edition of Blackstone's The Commentaries on the Laws of England

Edited: Aug 13, 2011, 7:29am Top

> 8

Your right Ironjaw - you probably get used to the "f" after a while. I must admit to still being tempted - they do look like beautiful books. The marbled end papers are stunning.

Good luck with Blackstone. You know, he was the first lawyer to explain the Common Law to the common man. Lawyers have never forgiven him for that !!

Aug 13, 2011, 7:53am Top

7-- I started reading it right away and didn't even notice the "f"s for a couple of paragraphs. It's easy to read.

Edited: Aug 13, 2011, 11:15am Top

>7 Quicksilver66:, I agree with you, Quicksilver. I am so happy that we now use "s" instead of "f". It makes words like "suck" much more politically correct than their antiquarian cousins.

Aug 13, 2011, 1:31pm Top

Thanks for posting the photos, W. -- I was beginning to feel guilty about not posting some of my own.

You are not alone at being surprised by the size. Although the size is printed on the brochure, I too had somehow formed the opinion that they would be an inch or two larger...

That said, the books are in no way a disappointment.

Aug 14, 2011, 1:39am Top

Thanks for the photos Wootle!

2: most likely. You can always call or email EP and ask, they will find an answer for you!

Aug 15, 2011, 7:55am Top

> 11

Indeed - that would be embarassing.

I am wobbling and quite possibly I am going to order this lovely set.

Edited: Aug 15, 2011, 9:35am Top

> 14

I have now wobbled over the edge and ordered Aesop and Ovid. I am looking forward to both, despite those pesky "f's".

Wootle - bless you my friend. Long may you continue to put temptation our way with your great photographs.

Edited: Aug 16, 2011, 1:13am Top

Quicksilver, I am confident you will not be disappointed by Ovid (excepting possibly the storage/display issues arising from their size). That has been my favorite DLE so far...but keep in mind I missed out on both the Chaucer and the Crusades, much to my chagrin. I stupidly decided a three week trip to London (my first!) for my 40th birthday was a higher priority. Now I wish I had just spent the money. I would live with far less regret today.

I decided not to order Aesop, though, as it just doesn't seem special enough to justify the price, especially for its size. Ovid is a bargain by comparison. So I am most grateful for all the pics!

Aug 16, 2011, 4:37am Top

> 16

Thanks UK_History_Fan. I am really looking forward to the Ovid. From the pictures, it looks magnificent. I think it's great that EP are making this historic editions available in affordable editions.

Never regret foreign travel. I hope you enjoyed your trip to London and that's not why you are dissapointed. I love London, but then I was born there and so I am quite prejudiced on the subject. Like any "mega city" it has it's high points and it's low points.

Aug 16, 2011, 10:52am Top


Thanks for posting the pictures. It looks like a lovely set. One question: are the illustrations printed on the page or tipped in?

Aug 16, 2011, 11:03am Top

They are tipped in, a little thicker paper.

Aug 16, 2011, 11:18am Top

After following the discussion, I have ordered the Aesop. And yes, the new Folio Society's year is about to start...
Beans and potatoes for the next 4 months...

Aug 16, 2011, 3:25pm Top

16: I personally think every DLE is "worth" ordering. I do not have that kind of money, and in fact I don't desire to collect all the DLEs, however from what I've seen of the pics, I think the Aesop is certainly "special" and worth the cost! Since only 300 copies were made, and since it is Aesop, I predict that this edition will sell out fairly quickly. My advice to anyone considering this, order soon (sadly, EP does not reimburse me for all the free advertisement I give them :)

I wonder if EP will go along the fairy-tale route for upcoming DLEs... First Aesop, then Grimm perhaps? Or Anderson? Or both!

Aug 16, 2011, 3:40pm Top

I apologize in advance for asking a silly question, but how does the DLE compare to the Aesop's Book from the 100 Greatest Books series? I realize it is two volumes and appears to be larger, but what else differentiates it? I did not receive the flyer on this one (for some reason, they keep sending me flyers on the Beatles).

I am really on the fence on this one. I am not even sure I remember reading any of these fables when I was younger, so I actually do not know if I even like them (probably time to do a little research on the stories I guess).

Aug 16, 2011, 4:16pm Top

22: I know that the book from the 100 Greatest only lists a partial fraction of the fables found in the DLE. Also, I don't know about the translations, but I imagine the styles are somewhat different (the DLEs tend to be more "traditional" whereas the books from the 100 Greatest seem to be modernized in general). Also, the 100 Greatest obviously does not have the gorgeous illustrations that are in the DLE. Without actually seeing the DLE, that's the best I can tell you :)
I did have the Aesop from the 100 Greatest, and although nice, it was far from complete and the illustrations were not particularly striking (in my opinion).

Aug 16, 2011, 4:34pm Top

Thank you astropi. I was honestly hoping you were going to tell me that there wasn't much difference, other than it was spread over two volumes and to not spend any money on this DLE. The pictures Wootle posted above look really nice (actually, I think all the pictures that I have seen of his look really nice). I also like a mixture of traditional and modern translations.

I do really like the illustrations that EP includes in its DLE's and most of its other books for that matter. Maybe one day somebody can explain why these illustrations are so addicting and can compel one to purchase a book (even if it's a different version of an EP book they already own). I spend so little time actually looking at the illustrations in my book, at least relative to reading them, but feel like I am missing out on something if I don’t purchase them to have in our library.

Edited: Aug 16, 2011, 4:41pm Top

>22 constantine325:: There is a scan of the flyer here. The 'Limited Edition' is a facsimile of the 1793 edition. The '100 Greatest' is a re-print of the of the LEC/HP edition with a translation by Munro Leaf and illustrated by Robert Dawson. The 'Limited Edition' is "profusely illustrated with over 450 engravings", to quote the title page, which is significantly more illustrations than the '100 Greatest' edition. This edition is limited to just 300 copies. The '100 Greatest' edition has been reprinted so many times that McDonalds is currently in negotiations with E/P to use them in lieu of napkins. And then there are the enhancements ... slipcase, hand-made marbled endpapers, gilded borders on the inside boards, etc.

Aug 16, 2011, 5:27pm Top

25: tsk tsk Wail...
While I know that EP has reprinted the 100 Greatest numerous times, I certainly would not consider it "cheap" and common like McDonalds :) Although you could argue that it is unhealthy, since after your first book you'll want to get more and more... and before you know it you're hooked! In fact, I heard EP costumer service is now supposed to ask "Would you like a DLE with that?"

Aug 16, 2011, 7:46pm Top

19: Wootle, the illustrations do not look tipped in to me. Could you please check, or am I just missing something? From the photos you posted, it looks like they are plates, and not tipped in. I thought tipped in meant as in Meditations (where the art is actually on a separate layer).

25: I think there are 112 images. Still far more than in the 100 Greatest, but obviously far less than 450.

Aug 16, 2011, 7:59pm Top

Meditations actually has tipped in pages with hand mounted plates. Tipped in just means an extra page that is glued in afterwards. All of the auto pages are tipped in. They tipped in these illustrations because they are printed on heavier paper than the text.

Aug 16, 2011, 8:03pm Top

Gotcha! Thanks for teaching me :)
By the way, on a purely personal scale, how does the DLE strike you?

Aug 16, 2011, 8:08pm Top

I think it is a little plain, and a little overpriced. I know it is a reproduction, and only so much they could have done with it. I think it should have been cheaper, say $300. I also think I have become spoiled with all these DLE, so I have come to expect "incredible" every time.

Aug 16, 2011, 8:11pm Top

More to 28-- Tipped in is always easy to see if you hold the page itself and look on both sides at the spine, one side will be glued to the page next to it, usually the one in front. Of course you probably knew that.

Aug 16, 2011, 8:12pm Top

30: indeed. I guess if they keep providing huge, gorgeous editions, we expect everything to just keep being huge and gorgeous. I expect the cost is higher in this edition because of the hand-tipped pages. Still, this is Aesop. I think the man definitely deserves a DLE. I hope they also do some DLE fairy-tales...

Aug 16, 2011, 8:14pm Top

I would love to see an incredible small volume, like, 2.5" x 4". Don't know what it should be, but something truly exquisite.

Aug 16, 2011, 8:22pm Top

33: I think a lot of older religious books are like that. Not sure how exciting a DLE they would make. I personally would like to see EP produce DLEs that are similar to LEC books in that they have original illustrations and are signed by the artist!

Aug 16, 2011, 9:21pm Top


Perhaps a single fairy tale by Pushkin, illustrated with Palekh miniatures

Aug 16, 2011, 9:24pm Top

That would look nice.

Talking of small, does anyone have any Eastons smaller than the Fairy books? They are 7.5" x 5" x 1.5"

Edited: Aug 16, 2011, 9:33pm Top

The poetry library that EP produced (some copies might still be available) were the smallest EP books that I know of. Smaller than the Fairy books.

Just checked:

4 1/4" x 6 1/2"

Edited: Aug 16, 2011, 9:36pm Top

I see the Great British Poetry set is 6.5" x 4.25", is the other set even smaller or the same?

I found it, they are the same as the British set.

Aug 16, 2011, 9:35pm Top

>36 Wootle:

I don't have any, but aren't the Peterson Field Guides pretty small?

Aug 16, 2011, 9:37pm Top

The field guides are 7.5" x 5" also, I have about a dozen of them.

Edited: Aug 16, 2011, 10:30pm Top

The smallest Easton Press book that I've ever seen is Quotations from Mao Tse-Tung from the Books that Changed the World series.

ETA: Accord to WorldCat, this book is 18 cm, which would make it slightly larger than the poetry books. I'll have to check when I get home...

Aug 16, 2011, 10:30pm Top

This one? http://cgi.ebay.com/EASTON-PRESS-COLLECT-ED-Quotations-Charman-Mao-Tse-Tung-/150...

They state 7 x 4.75

So the poetry sets are still smaller.

Aug 16, 2011, 10:30pm Top

Ah, I was editing my message above as you posted...

Aug 16, 2011, 10:35pm Top

I believe you all may have overlooked this one. You may not have seen it yet since it's just been announced as the next DLE:

Aug 16, 2011, 10:36pm Top

I hope they charge by the pound for that one.

Aug 16, 2011, 11:24pm Top

>27 astropi:: Now you know my little secret .... ((( I can't read ))).

>36 Wootle:: The Merriam-Webster Pocket Dictionary and Pocket Thesaurus are only 4"x 6", smaller than the pocket poetry books.

Aug 17, 2011, 9:02am Top

The compact size of the Aesop LE is one of the factors that has attracted me to it. I prefer smaller book. As my wife often says, bigger is not always better.

Edited: Oct 7, 2011, 12:26pm Top

I have received my Aesop about one month ago, No 191.
Fine and thick binding but they look a bit like oversized Harvard Classics.
My limitation paper mentions 300 copies although the EP website mentions now 600 copies!
So they decided to increase the number, lowering the production cost.
Is it acceptable? Should we complain, send them back or appreciate them like they are?
Could it be a mistake?

Oct 7, 2011, 2:30pm Top

48-- The limitation was not increased, it was decreased to 300. They didn't change the website to coincide with production.

Oct 7, 2011, 2:46pm Top

The Aesop volumes are thoroughly charming and beautifully bound. The endpapers are amazing. I enjoy these facsimiles of historic editions. I have even got used to those pesky f/s.

Edited: Oct 7, 2011, 3:03pm Top

> 49

This is a good news. So it is a mistake.
> 50
I would agree with the incredible endpaper and the quality of the binding is great.
What f/s mean ?

Oct 7, 2011, 3:11pm Top

> 51

It’s the 18th century English use of an “f” for an “s”. I found it very distracting at first but after a while it becomes second nature.

Oct 7, 2011, 3:43pm Top

What you are referring to is the 'medial s' -- which stems from the long-discontinued practice of using a different character for 's' at the end of words than that used at the beginning or middle of words. In modern English typography, we use only the 'terminal s'.

Really wierd to the modern eye are words ending in a double s -- which were once spelled with a 'medial s' followed by a 'terminal s' -- Yikes!

Oct 7, 2011, 3:53pm Top

> 53
Interesting Silent, I never noticed the pattern that the "f-like s" was only at the end of words! I just assumed it was how all "S" were printed.

Edited: Oct 7, 2011, 6:15pm Top

I read Blackstone's Commentaries of the laws of England a long time ago, not a popular work to start with if you have never noticed f/s but as David mentioned you get used to it.

Edit: just realised that I have already mentioned this in message >8 ironjaw: above, lol. Oh and for reasons explained in >7 Quicksilver66: above by David, I have not ordered Aesop nor Ovid, although you do get used to it, it's just not my cup of tea

Oct 7, 2011, 8:43pm Top

>54 UK_History_Fan:

Actually, the 'medial s' (or, the "f-like-s", if you like) was used everywhere except the ends of words.

You can see this in the photos of the EP DLE Aesop's Fables included in message #1 above. Check out the spelling of mistresses (miftreffes) in Fable I and Ass (Afs) in Fable V (the second word in the text, not the title--which is in upper-case).

Also, for those of you who haven't noticed, it's not really an 'f' being used in place of the 's', but rather a mutant character that looks like an 'f' for which the crossbar does not actually cross the stem (according to Wikipedia, it is based on the upper-case 's' used in Old Roman Cursive). You can compare the two characters using the photo of Fable XXIII (again, in message #1). Compare the 'f' in "faint" with the 'medial s' that appears in many other words on that page.

Edited: Oct 8, 2011, 1:02am Top

> 53 - 56

Thanks FilentInAWay. I had not underftood the hiftory behind this ufage. Very confufing. But yes, after reading a page or two of Aefop and Ovid’s Metamorphofes it becomes fecond nature. Its obvioufly appropriate in a facfimilie and has period charm.

But thofe endpapers are fpectacular and worth the admiffion price alone.

Oct 8, 2011, 2:19am Top

Obfolefcent fpelling? -- fuch fillinefs, fuch fenfeleffnefs -- for fhame, fixty-fix!

Oct 8, 2011, 2:54am Top

>52 Quicksilver66: - 57
Thanks. We have the same in old French.
I am sorry to learn that Quickfilver66 lost all his front teeth!

Edited: Oct 8, 2011, 5:22am Top

Reading through my Fables this morning I came to Fable XVIII on page 75, “The Swallow and Other Birds”. Unlike all the proceeding fables this one had no illustration plate attached. I wondered if this was an error. I noticed that the limitation page said that over the two volumes there were 112 illustrations. I then counted 114 fables in the two volumes on the contents pages, so it does seem that two fables are not illustrated and The Swallow may be the first of these. However, to put my mind at rest, could one of you with this book check that your copy is the same.


Oct 8, 2011, 5:23am Top

> 59

Thats exactly how I read the Aesop at first - as if I had lost my teeth.

Oct 8, 2011, 6:42am Top

>60 Quicksilver66:

Are you sure you counted right? The table of content shows 110 fables, the last one being Fable CX, "The Tortoise
and the Eagle. I have an illustration before page 75.

Oct 8, 2011, 8:30am Top

I also have an illustration pre 75. There should be 110 fables.

Oct 8, 2011, 10:29am Top

> 60
Uh-oh, David. I also have an illustration before "The Swallow and Other Birds." It appears to be of a farmer sowing seeds in a field. Quick, get that replaced before it sells out!!!!

Oct 8, 2011, 11:24am Top

>60 Quicksilver66:
I have the illustration facing p 75.
There are 110 fables and 2 title pages, that makes the count.

Edited: Oct 8, 2011, 12:52pm Top

Damn. Ok, thanks. I will have to ask for a replacement copy. What a pain. You had all better check through your copies to check whether or not you have missing illustrations.

This should not happen with a LE. So far I have bought 5 EP LE’s and 3 have had issues. The Gullivers Travels is a write off, the binding on Fahrenheit 451 split after one reading and now Aesop. All 3 have come from BindTech and they seem to be the culprits. True, my Metamorphoses is BindTech and that seems ok. Romance of King Arthur was bound by Kingsport, and that’s damn near perfect. EP should drop BindTech and only use Kingsport.

Oct 8, 2011, 1:03pm Top

> 66
OMG, David, I had no idea you were having so many issues with the DLE books from Easton. I was only aware of the Gulliver's Travels. Did you ever get your replacement copy of that?

I also am saddened about this because clearly this isn't a case of you just having "bad luck." After my own disastrous experience with Gulliver's Travels, I have to believe it is an issue of poor quality control and even poorer vendor selection.

I would demand to speak with someone higher up than just "customer service" when you call them, perhaps the person in charge of the Deluxe Limited Edition program. I fear that the message is not getting fed back to them. Then again, perhaps it is, and they just don't care. One of my biggest complaints about EP is that is a soulless private for-profit secretive corporation (ok, MBI is) which just brings to mind all kinds of evil thoughts and images. If it wasn't for the usual nice book they produce, and if the Franklin Library was still around to compete with them, I would drop them as a source of books.

I think they used to be a great company. But lately, I have had more disappointments than delights.

Edited: Oct 8, 2011, 3:05pm Top

> 67

I feel the same way, Sean. Problems can happen but 3 out of 5 is to frequent to be a coincidence. I am happy with my 100 Greatest subscription - the books are inexpensive, well designed and modestly priced. The EP LE programme has some great titles but there have been too many quality issues for this to be a coincidence. I just don’t think they care enough. I don’t get the feeling that they “eat, breathe and live fine editions” and that they are just an arm of some faceless novelty company.

I want to love EP but I am feeling a bit hacked of at the moment. It would not be so bad if I was US based, but the books take on average 5 to 7 weeks to get to the UK and you can’t track them. So that’s a long wait for a replacement copy. And no, I have still not yet received my replacement Gullivers Travels.

Oct 8, 2011, 5:22pm Top

David, I understand your concern. I have a small hole in one of the pages at the start of the Farenheit 451 which I only realized after inspecting it. It is quite irritating finding such faults because of the huge backlog I have I don't get to open and inspect all books that I buy. FS are on this part a bit better on quality control I must say.

Oct 8, 2011, 6:03pm Top

> 69

Hi Faisel. Yes, it is frustrating. From now on I am going to make sure I carefully examine every book I receive so if there are any faults I detect them at an early stage. With Fahrenheit I only found the fault after all the copies had sold out so I would not be able to get a replacement.

Oct 8, 2011, 6:15pm Top

> 70
I hope you contacted them David, they still should have refunded your money if you cannot get a replacement from them. With your full refund, you could have bought one in the secondary market (albeit at a mark-up, but better than owning a defective copy).

Oct 8, 2011, 7:43pm Top

> 70

I have emailed them Sean, but of course I won’t hear back until Monday. I don’t think it’s sold out yet though - I would be surprised if it has sold out.

Oct 9, 2011, 11:04am Top

> 71, 72
sorry, I meant you should have demanded a full refund on Fahrenheit 451! I don't care if it is beyond the 30 days. Act like your beligerant American "cousin" and be demanding. Escalate to a supervisor if needed.

Oct 9, 2011, 12:45pm Top

> 73

You are right, but I feel that I ordered it such a long time ago that the time is now past for complaining. The problem is that when I buy a book it could be a while, even a few years until I get around to reading it, and by then it's too late.

Oct 9, 2011, 1:39pm Top

I agree it is probably too late, but you won't know unless you ask and given this was an expensive limited edition, you have an extensive account history, and you have encountered multiple problems, they might just be inclined to make an exception. I just don't imagine them saying "oops, sorry our heirloom edition book fell to pieces in your hands, if only you'd notified us in the first 30 days....". Given that this title is sold out perhaps they would consider a credit against your next DLE purchase which would be the smart business move, even for the soulless evil empire of MBI!!!!

Oct 11, 2011, 3:03pm Top

EP have told me that they are looking into this to establish whether or not there is a missing illustration for this page. We know there is, of course. Hopefully they will get back to me shortly.

Oct 11, 2011, 7:52pm Top

> 76
WTF? That makes no sense to me. What could they possibly be looking into? Your copy has a missing illustration and everyone else who responded to your question did not. So whatever they check (I am assuming just another copy of the book) will not have a missing illustration which proves nothing since yours is missing it. What am I missing here?

Edited: Oct 11, 2011, 9:51pm Top

>77 UK_History_Fan:: I'm guessing the customer service phone rep. has no idea if there should or shouldn't be an illustration on any given blank page and rather than take the customer's word for it, (since she has no clue how informed the customer is,) she wants to check with the warehouse folks before committing to sending a new copy. I've seen some books ship with special notices explaining that what might seem to be a defect to uninformed customers was actually produced that way intentionally. I remember the first time I received a copy of a book with tipped in photos, the The Wind In The Willows, I believe. I thought E/P hadn't put enough glue on the photos because they were somewhat loose.

Edited: Oct 11, 2011, 9:35pm Top

>78 wailofatail:: I've noticed that effect with some other EP titles that have tipped-in pictures. I guess the procedure must involve applying just enough glue (or whatever material they use) to the center of each plate to set them in place, and no more, so as to avoid the glue damaging the plates and paper? -So the edges appear to be (and in fact are) "loose".

Oct 12, 2011, 12:13am Top

> 78, 79
Which is precisely why I despise the look of tipped in photos. Shame that this less aesthetically pleasing method of illustration should be considered more luxurious and gravitate to the high end books.

Edited: Oct 12, 2011, 2:16am Top

> 80

It is odd, but tipped in illustrations have always been regarded as a sign of luxury in high end books.

EP have asked me to return the damaged Aesop and they will pay my postage. They have let me keep Gulliver’s Travels - I now have two damaged copies with a third on the way. What am I going to do with them !!!!

Oct 12, 2011, 4:23am Top

Send me one, haha :-)

Oct 12, 2011, 4:53am Top

> 82

With pleasure Faisel. PM me with your mailing address.

Oct 12, 2011, 8:47am Top

Leery of the Gulliver's Travels DLE, I purchased on the cheap a Heron edition for around 5 dollars. The illustrations are from 1899 (I can't recall the artist) but for an introductory its pretty great. I can imagine a more copiously illustrated edition would have even more impact. I'm finding its one of those books that is so picturesque, an artist could certainly have a field day sketching away at it.

Oct 31, 2011, 12:07am Top

>60 Quicksilver66: (and following): In my Vol. 1 of Aesop, at the end of Fable XLII ("The Fox and the Wolf"), the end of the sentence on page 172 is missing (along with the remainder of that fable's "Application"?). Another uncorrected printing error? -or the replication of an error in the original 1793 printing? Could others please check their copies? (Dear me, I hope not to have to request a replacement like Quicksilver did!)

Oct 31, 2011, 12:28pm Top

I guess it's from the original printing, I have the same incomplete sentence.

Nov 3, 2011, 3:34pm Top

> 85

I have the same error.

I have at last received my replacement Aesop and I am pleased to report it’s ok. The second volume did have some scarring to the leather, very similar to the Gulliver, but not as bad. But I have kept the second volume from the first set I received as this is perfect.

Dec 20, 2011, 4:33pm Top


Oct 26, 2017, 7:03pm Top

Pictures updated in post 1.

Oct 26, 2017, 10:08pm Top

Wipef drool from corner of mouth...

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