Top 13 Of Comics 2009

Posted by Grey Friday, January 22, 2010

Continuing The Yearly Zombies, we take a look at the best and most memorable of the Comics industry, in the year 2009.

We discussed at length on how it has been one hell of a ride in 2009 earlier. And for the Comics industry, it can only be worse.

From the death, replacement and return of both icons of the Big Two (that's Marvel and DC for the uninformed), Captain America and the Caped Crusader, Batman himself, the undead superheroes and villains invades the DCU with delirious results, the altogether unusually high body count for the superheroes (RIP Martian Manhunter, Hawkman and Hawkgirl, Punisher, Marrina Smallwood, and many more); to Norman Osborn's darkly iron grip over the Marvel Universe, 2009 has been jam-packed with exhilarating crossover events, innovative publishing ideas and bold new changes.

Incidentally, we also see what was widely deemed as an "unfilmable" epic being made into a blockbuster movie, and another comic icon debuting in his solo outing in Hollywood, doing the best at what he does, in 2009. None came close to the groundbreaking news when Spidey joined the reins of Mickey Mouse, as Disney bought over Marvel.

Let's take a walk, treading down the Comic industry in 2009, honoring the best and memorable.

13. Anthology Series Of The Year Wednesday Comics

A groundbreaking series from the get-go, Wednesday Comics, the weekly anthology series that was launched in July, 2009, with a nifty little concept: Twelve weekly issues consisting of twelve one-page stories in its respective issues, that serves either a standalone story or an episode of a 12-part serial and published in a size of a stellar 14 inches wide by 20 inches tall, a throwback at the newspaper comic strip of yesteryear.

And what better way to pull this off by inviting some of the all-around best creators out there and hand them the key to the DC Universe with no concerns of bothersome continuity, and let them run wild with it? Spearheaded by DCU Editorial Art Director, Mark Chiarello (an excellent artist in his own right), who approached creators to develop stories for the characters they would most like to write, the weekly anthology series featured an incredible who's who list in the comic scene, with Neil Gaiman, Adam & Joe Kubert, Lee Bermejo, Brian Azzarello, Paul Pope, Kurt Busiek, Dave Gibbons and many more on DC's greatest characters from the Big Three, Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, to more obscure characters like Metamorpho and Kamandi.

For twelve straight weeks, fans were captivated to the critically and commercially successful work of celebrated creators in an over-sized format.

Wednesday Comics has proven to be not just a nostalgic throwback to the old fun way of reading comics like the Sunday funnies you read as a kid, but also a stunning showcase of the strength of today's comics.

DC has recently announced that to commemorate the success of the series (or to further cash in, depending on your views), they will be releasing a hardcover collection of the series, which will retail at $49.99. The collection, which clocks in at 200 pages at 11″x17.5″, and printed on 60 pound matte coated paper similar to that used for the JLA DELUXE EDITION HCs, thereby presenting the series in a deluxe format as opposed to the originally broadsheet newspaper pages. As a bonus feature, two previously unpublished pages — one starring The Creeper (written by Keith Giffen with art by Eric Canete) and one starring Plastic Man (written by Evan Dorkin with art by Stephen DeStefano) coupled with a 10-page sketchbook section with art from each respective illustrator, will be included in the over-sized collection.

Not to be missed for those who did not get to follow the series last year.

12. Artist Of The Year JH Williams III, with Dave Stewart

Already acclaimed from his earlier work on Promethea and Desolation Jones, J. H. Williams III, has went on to redefine his career as an illustrator in the comic industry with his groundbreaking run from Detective Comic #854 to #860.

Evoking the very same uniquely lush yet uncompromising psychedelic feel from the grandeur Promethea, J. H. Williams III successfully merged his signature art style together with the gritty crime stories of Greg Rucka in this formidable relaunch of a Batman mainstay series (Detective Comics #27 kick-started the Dark Knight's career in May 1939), shattering the expectations of all the critics skeptical over what they called a crazy stunt, bringing in a lesbian, outrageous-looking Batwoman to stand in for the original.

A huge part of the successful relaunch has to be credited to J. H. Williams III as the art styles transformed itself over the revolving plots, from Art Deco to Pop Art, as Kate Kane's resolve to the Batwoman mantle went through phases. This is, quite possibly the greatest showcase of a Comic Artist for the decade.

Colorist Dave Stewart has also contributed greatly with his imaginative coloring over the exotic artworks.

11. Cover Of The Year Detective Comics #855 by J. H. Williams III

And to complete the illustrating double credit, J. H. Williams III has taken the honors for the Cover Of The Year as well.

The competition for excellency in comic covers illustrating is more steep than you might suspect. James Jean, with his ever-consistently great work on Fables, and Alex Ross, with his ever-growing body of masterworks, are just two of the great artists that are capable of creating covers to turn your head. However, with the particularly psychedelic and bewildering imagery on Detective Comics #855, J. H. Williams III, once again proved that 2009 is indeed the year of his reign.

10. Indie Comic Of The Year The Walking Dead

One point to note: Honoring Walking Dead with the Indie Comic Of The Year 2009 does not in any capacity insinuate that Walking Dead is particularly good this year. In actuality, Walking Dead is quite simply put, the Indie Comic Of The Decade. Providing one of the most consistently unpredictable and astounding read, writer Robert Kirkman (now known as the go-to-guy for Zombie-related stuffs, with his Marvel Zombies) and artist Charlie Adlard have never failed to encompass the darkly disturbing nature of a realistic zombie apocalypse, constantly sending characters and readers into one horrifying circumstance after another.

First published in October 2003, Walking Dead has been extremely successful, despite its indie status. So much so that it will soon be turned into a television series by Frank Darabont (Director of The Shawshank Redemption and The Green Mile) and reportedly, will air on AMC later this year.

9. Mini Series Of The Year Blackest Night

Much misunderstood as DC's answer to Marvel's Marvel Zombie (which started out witty but gradually dulling to a zombie pace) , Blackest Night, the central limited series that provided the backdrop for a massive scale crossover event for most of the other DC books, has indeed proven to comic fans of today, who are spoiled by events after events from the big two, the true potential of a crossover event.

Written by Geoff Johns and penciled by Ivan Reis, Blackest Night has the most simple premise: A villainous force rises to resurrect deceased superheroes in a quest to eliminate all life and emotion from the universe. However, given the stellar tally of deceased superheroes in DCU (yes,out of the original Big Seven in the JLA lineup, three has been pronounced dead, including the invincible Batman) and as a direct result of the fallout from the revelation of the emotional spectrum, resulting in seven different line of organization in the vein of Green Lantern Corps, the scale and sense of, for lack of a better word, crisis, has proven to be even more heightened than of the previous few crisis.

Based off the prophecy originated from Alan Moore's yesteryear Green Lantern story "Tygers", the grave consequences behind the event has provided a sense of genuine tension with each issue. From the undead Aquaman and Martian Manhunter, to the origin of the Black Hand, to Hawkman and Hawkgirl's demise at the hands of Black Lanterns Elongated Man and Sue Dibny, to the appointment of Lex Luthor as an Orange Lantern, the series has provided many shockers with gradually disastrous stakes.

Suffice to say, Blackest Night is a staple example of the "big, summer blockbuster crossover": High octane adventure, great artwork (Ivan Reis's undead is the series highlight), tenacious story-telling with huge stakes, an incredible enemy, and daft characterization of the greatest heroes assembled (despite the fact that Green Lantern is far from my Top 13 Superhero List).

8. Moment Of The Year The Plutonian Sinks Singapore

"Mark Waid is Evil! Mark Waid is Irredeemable!" Yadda yadda, was all part of the promo campaign behind Boom! Studio's premiere superhero title by Mark Waid. But how evil and irredeemable can Mark Waid, or rather his Superman analogue, The Plutonian get?

Well, the question has been answered, in Irredeemable #4.

In a terrifying display of how far the former number-one superhero has fallen, The Plutonian made an appearance at an United Nations summit that was held to discuss how the world should react as the former savious-turned-ultra mass murderer, who had all but depleted the fictional Sky City (kind of functions as his Metropolis) earlier.

Wasting no time in taking down the Secretary-General of the United Nations in delicious fashion, representatives of most countries panicked, offering The Plutonian immunity, fortune and even sovereignty over their respective nations, submitting to his every whim. As fate would have it, The Plutonian, by a random chance, picked the representative of Singapore to speak to. In his panic, the representative of Singapore made a blatant lie to The Plutonian in a bid to persuade him to accept the offer.

The Plutonian's response to the weak deception?

Without a word, he immediately flew off to the outer space, hurling meteorites into Singapore. In minutes, the entire country of Singapore were sunk.

Still need a kicker? Well, Mr. Qubit, the leader of a superheroes resistance against The Plutonian's reign of terror, teleported his entire team to Singapore to carry out a desperate mission to rescue the unsuspecting nation, only to be met with utter failure in seconds, courtesy of The Plutonian. Pleading to The Plutonian for mercy to the people of Singapore, The Plutonian compromised, by giving an option of choosing ten survivors out of the millions in peril.

Voila, the 4.99 million population of Singapore got cut down to a mere ten (excluding those overseas and of course, the representative of Singapore himself). Eat yer heart out, PAP. A pity the likeliness of George Yeo was not imposed on that pathetic representative of Singapore.

7. News Of the Year Disney Buys Marvel

As solid as stone as it is now (with the deal being completed on the first day of 2010), the news of Disney's acquisition of Marvel was as surreal as it was shocking, back when it was first announced on August 29th, 2009.

Up till now, we have not seen any projected speculations from the media experts being materialized yet, but you can bet that repercussion as a result of the acquisition are bound to happen along the way, particularly with the movie franchise prospects of Marvel's icons.

6. New Series Of The Year Irredeemable

"Mark Waid is Evil! Mark Waid is Irredeemable!" And we all know Mark Waid is quite possibly the biggest fan of Superman, based off his affectionate work on DC's Kingdom Come and Superman: Birthright, among others. And it is exactly that very same level of deep understanding and passion for the Man Of Steel that make this new series on a Superman pastiche work so sinisterly well.

From the above Comic Moment Of The Year, you already know what the protagonist/antagonist of this comic is capable of. This is not your run-of-the-mill Superman pastiche, a'la Apollo of The Authority or Sentry from The Dark Avenger. This is, simply put, the Superman gone wrong. Insanely wrong. According to Waid, Irredeemable is "about how the lessons we learn about right and wrong as children can become warped and twisted when challenged by the realities of the adult world" and revolves around the premise of "how does a man go from being the world’s greatest superhero to its greatest supervillain?"

The Plutonian, in an interesting twist of fate, is just like good old Clark Kent, with the silver age power of Superman. So, what went wrong that the world's best and greatest turn on everything he held dear completely? The answer could just take the entire series to fully provide but we have been given some brief ideas about it. And it is disturbingly simple: Everything.

Ever wonder how Peter Parker and Clark Kent's goofy secret identity gimmicks will be like, if examined in reality's brutal light? It just might be lethal. In issue #2, the first flashback looking into the troubled past of The Plutonian reveals an incident most trivial or even jovial, if in DCU or Marvel 616. The Plutonian, after dating his girlfriend-cum-co-worker for awhile, finally revealed his true identity to this obvious pastiche of Lois Lane. And instead of an overjoyed happy-ever-after scenario, she freaks out and immediately ran off to tell everybody that this colleague of theirs is secretly, The Plutonian. Being a radio broadcasting station, these colleagues immediately air the revelation, prompting The Plutonian to fly off at top speed to destroy the satellite transmitting the deadly information. Following that, he returned to the office, telling everybody how numbered their days are going to be, having gained the potential deadly knowledge. As a result, most commited suicide or just wasted their lives away, cracking to the unbearable pressure of knowing.

Another well done sequence can be found in the opening scene of issue #5, as The Plutonian tap on his former arch-enemy's artifact technology to answer some "Viewer Mail" on air, globally. Utilizing his super-hearing, The Plutonian responded to all sorts of complaints or comments both towards him or just plain perverse, across the globe. Calling individuals out by their respective names in his broadcast, he successfully instilled absolute terror into humanity's hearts and souls, sharing the horrifying knowledge that he sees, hear and thereby knows everything. An allusion to modern-day paranoia on terrorism, he went on to inform that he still maintains his secret identity and could be anyone anywhere. In case people are feeling better that at least he can't be the person they are with right now, he has this to add: "I know what you're thinking, that at least at this moment, I can't be standing next to you. There is that. But I should add one thing. This has been a pre-recorded message."

It's nitty bitty pieces as such, that have made this series darkly satisfying. Mark Waid had started out to explore the possibilities of a super-hero who, as it turned out, can't handle the pressure and he had exceedingly achieved his objective. Much like DC's "The Mighty," Irredeemable is a comic for long-time comic readers, with an all-too-familiar notion on Superman. And this is one dark indulgence that is recommended for any reader who dig Superman or not.

5. Publisher Of The Year DC

In essence a two-horse race (no disrespect to Image and others, they simply do not have the fortitude and capability to square off with these two giants) category, determining the Publisher Of The Year is in fact, more difficult than you might thought, with numerous factors to be taken into consideration.

Marvel, with their very cleverly executed "Dark Reign", has indeed reign over pretty much most of the market this year. However, the honor goes to DC, whom had impressed us much more than Marvel all year round.

Be it redefining the big, summer blockbuster crossover with the creepy superhero epic, Blackest Night, making the most out of the (purported) demise of the iconic Dark Knight by rejuvenating the entire Batman line, rolling out with the high concept Wednesday Comics, or continuing their superb Mature Reader line, Vertigo with intriguing new titles like The Unwritten and Unknown Soldier, DC has been on the forefront of innovative comics publishing.

The next stunt DC gonna pull off will have to be the market domination game against Marvel. An uphill battle, no doubt, but no matter who wins, the reader stands to gain on this one.

4. Revamp Of The Year Iron Man, in The Invincible Iron Man

Without a doubt, consistently one of the best written Marvel titles out there (which is saying a lot, given the improved state Marvel's regular titles are currently experiencing, credit to the year-long Dark Reign), The Invincible Iron Man is one title that needs no revamp since its inception in July 2008. Startlingly, the revamp we are talking about is the character, not the title.

Tony Stark, AKA Iron Man, has been hogging the spotlight in comics for years now, even before the Iron Man franchise hit fever pitch back in 2008 when the Robert Downey, Jr. cycle came out. Coming out victorious in the Civil War, Stark went on to be appointed the new director of S.H.I.E.L.D., and the leader of a new government-sanctioned group of Avengers. That is until Secret Invasion, where Tony becomes discredited and publicly vilified after his inability to anticipate or prevent a secret infiltration and invasion of Earth by the shape-shifting alien Skrull race, and by the Skrull disabling of his StarkTech technology, which had a virtual monopoly on worldwide defense. After the invasion, the U.S. government removes him as head of S.H.I.E.L.D. and disbands the Avengers, handing control of the Initiative over to Norman Osborn. Thus begun the year-long "World's Most Wanted" storyline, chronicling Stark's fall from grace in all its grandeur.

And officially kicking off the revamp of the character who had been the King of the World, but now reduced to a fugitive most desperate. In the process, writer Matt Fraction and artist Salvador Larroca deconstructed the Iron Man myth, taking the character in a bold new direction while incorporating all the element from the hero's riveting 40-year history that made the Man "Iron".

With his Extremis powers failing due to corruption by the Skrulls, Stark uploads a virus to destroy all records of the Registration Act in order to prevent Norman Osborn (now the director of H.A.M.M.E.R., a restructured and renamed S.H.I.E.L.D., and leader of his own unit of unscrupulous Avengers) from learning the identities of all the superheroes who registered in the Civil War.

Traveling worldwide in order to escape the clutches of Osborn, Stark's method to remove the only copy remaining of the data consisting the identities of the superheroes is truly brutal and once again, reminding readers of the iron fortitude of the character. As the data is in his brain (due to the Extremis power he previously possessed), Stark has to delete the data bit by bit. Imagine double clicking your brain, opening the individual folder, dragging the files into the Recycle Bin?

While "World's Most Wanted" successfully stripped all the armors away from the character, the current "Stark: Disassembled" will serve to reconstruct the character. Featuring a uniquely bold and deliberate take yet on a staple character of Marvel Universe, this is truly one of the best superhero comic book of 2009.

3. Story Arc Of the Year Dark Reign

Yes, you can point your finger at us, saying that we took the easy way out by selecting "Dark Reign" as the Story Arc Of The Year. But does anybody need reminder of how Marvel dominated the market with all the tie-ins to "Dark Reign"? Nevertheless, the cleverly marketed non-event does indeed have its credential behind its success.

Beginning in December 2008, "Dark Reign" directly deals with the fallout of the Secret Invasion limited series, which ended into a major shift of power in the Marvel 616 Universe, as "reformed" supervillain, Norman Osborn (better known as the Green Goblin)) were handed the keys to the world, replacing Tony Stark as director of S.H.I.E.L.D., which he disbands, choosing to create his own organization, H.A.M.M.E.R.. Immediately after assuming the position, Osborn forms an alliance called the Cabal with Doctor Doom, Emma Frost, Namor, Loki and the Hood, thus begun his dark reign over Marvel Universe.

Chronicling Osborn's rise to global power and the ramifications across the Marvel Universe, "Dark Reign" is not an event in the vein of Civil War or Secret Invasion, but instead is an over-arching storyline of the entire Marvel Universe.

Although one might find “Dark Reign” storylines persisted for too long that it have interfered with several Marvel titles in a perverse way in 2009, its impact is arguably more positive than not.

As a result, in 2009, we have seen: A new group of Avengers, filled with morally ambiguous characters masquerading as their righteous counterparts (Bullseye as Hawkeye, Venom as Spider-Man, etc); Tony Stark reconstructed and disassembled down to his bare essentials (the Revamp Of The Year mentioned above); Punisher got sliced to pieces by Dark Wolverine (Logan's boy, Daken) and returning as Franken Castle; Doctor Strange dethroned as the Sorcerer Supreme; the return of Asgard above Oklahoma; Hank Pym forming another group of Avengers at the behest of Scarlet Witch (in actuality, Loki, in disguise); the formation of Utopia, a new mutant haven, as a result of Namor's double-crossing of Osborn; rise of a supervillain known only as Zodiac (who kills the members of the criminal organization of the same name) and gathers a group of villains around him to take on Norman Osborn; Nick Fury's formation of the Secret Warriors and the major revelation of the far-reaching power of Hydra; the successful replacement of Captain America and the the return of Steve Rogers, the original Cap.

Imagine how the plot developed just within a year? Brian Michael Bendis and the team of Marvel writers have successfully pulled off all this massive storylines within a year and in an admirable fashion.

Starting in January 2010, the storyline of Dark Reign will be concluded in the pages of the Siege story arc, which details Norman Osborn's invasion of Asgard and the reunion of the Avengers.

2. Writer Of The Year Grant Morrison

Arguably, the best graphic novelist (a nicer way of calling a comic writer) since the age of Alan Moore (which hopefully has not ended), Grant Morrison is our choice for the Writer Of The Year 2009.

With the conclusion of the destined-to-be-controversial "Final Crisis", in which, in Morrison's own words, "fans on message boards were going to war over the thing, screaming "genius" and "gibberish" at one another", the re-emergence of the satirical surreal superhero fable, Seaguy, with the release of the second volume, Slaves of Mickey Eye, the swashbuckling relaunch of the Dark Knight in "Batman and Robin", 2009 has proven to be yet another prolific year for the auteur extraordinaire.

While "Final Crisis" will always be point of argument in a topic of Morrison's career, it remained a staple example of a different kind of superheroes crossover event, completed with the quirkiness and intelligence only Morrison can provide.

Meanwhile, Morrison introduced a pitch most interesting, in an interview with Wired, before the release of "Batman and Robin". "David Lynch directs the Batman TV show." A swashbuckling caped crusader adventure with a twist and "a really simple high concept": The guy who used to be Robin is now Batman, and Batman's evil son is now Robin. Batman is now the contended, happy crime-fighter, while Robin is the angst-filled, broodingly dark chap. The sense of bewilderment ensues as Morrison led readers down a somewhat campy yet dark trip down the rabbit hole, redefining the Batman mythos in a way previously thought unimaginable and impossible to pull off (with the Batman: Knightfall arc back in 1993, where Bruce Wayne was replaced for the first time).

A quick quote of Morrison on superheroes comic from the aforementioned interview with Wired: "We’ve deconstructed all our icons. We know politicians are lying assholes, we know soap stars are coke freaks, handsome actors are tranny weirdos and gorgeous supermodels are bulimic, neurotic wretches. We know our favorite comedians will turn out to be alcoholic perverts or suicidal depressives. Our reality shows have held up a scalding mirror to our yapping baboon faces and cheesy, obvious obsessions, our trashy, gossipy love of trivia and dirt.

We know we’ve fucked up the atmosphere and doomed the lovely polar bears and we can’t even summon up the energy to feel guilty anymore. Let the pedophiles have the kids. There’s nowhere left to turn and no one left to blame except, paradoxically, those slightly medieval guys without the industrial base. What’s left to believe in? The only truly moral, truly goodhearted man left is a made-up comic book character! The only secular role models for a progressive, responsible, scientific-rational Enlightenment culture are … Kal-El of Krypton, aka Superman and his multicolored descendants!

So we chose not to deconstruct the superhero but to take him at face value, as a fiction that was trying to tell us something wonderful about ourselves. Somewhere, in our darkest night, we made up the story of a man who will never let us down and that seemed worth investigating."

2010 might proved to be an ever more prolific year for Morrison, with "Batman: The Return of Bruce Wayne" featuring the return of you-know-who; "Multiversity", a metaseries of eight one-shots set in some of the 52 worlds in the DC Multiverse; and a return to his Vertigo roots with The New Bible, with artist Camilla D’Errico, and Joe the Barbarian, with Sean Murphy. With some luck, we might even see the conclusion of the Seaguy trilogy, Seaguy Eternal.

1. Comic Series Of The Year: Batman and Robin

Following the events of Batman R.I.P., Final Crisis, and Battle for the Cowl in which the original Batman, Bruce Wayne, apparently died (tongue firmly in cheek) at the hands of Darkseid and featured the winner of the Battle for the Cowl, Dick Grayson (AKA Nightwing AKA the first Robin) as the new Batman with Damian Wayne (allegedly the son of Bruce Wayne and Talia al Ghul and thus the grandson of Batman villain Ra's al Ghul) becoming the new Robin, Batman and Robin was launched in June 2009 to reflect the shake-up in the Batman mythos: A new Dynamic Duo is in town!

With the first story arc, "Batman Reborn" written by Grant Morrison with art by Frank Quitely, fan anticipation were at an all-time high for the Caped Crusader, especially after the previous Morrison and Quitely's Eagle, Eisner and Harvey Award-winning masterpiece, All Star Superman. Morrison had earlier mentioned that the tone of the series will be a "reverse" of the normal dynamic between Batman and Robin, with, "a more light-hearted and spontaneous Batman and a scowling, bad ass Robin."

For any readers who had doubts on the new status quo, they were greeted with a pleasant surprise. All the convoluted plotlines and reference to yesteryear's pulp works were shoved aside, as the new series shifts into a delightfully light-hearted comic book experience, yet still capable of evoking dark and occasional creepy scenes in a heartbeat. While Morrison's dialogue and deft pacing definitely warrants credit, so is Quitely's hyper-detailed artwork. It’s hard to believe that Bruce are not missed at all amidst Dick and Damien's charismatic dynamism.

While Morrison is the permanent writer for the ongoing series, the artist involved will be on a rotational basis with different artist coming in for the respective story arcs. The second arc, Revenge of the Red Hood were illustrated by Philip Tan, who had also done a great work while the third upcoming arc, Blackest Knight, were drawn by Cameron Stewart.

Batman and Robin is an excellent comic with astounding writing filled with unsettling twists that challenges the reader in an inventive way, and competent art that does more than just keeping pace. While we all know by now that Bruce Wayne will be having his resurrection, kicking and screaming all the way from the prehistoric ages in "The Return of Bruce Wayne", the latest chapter in the long-running, "definitive" Batman epic that Morrison had in mind, this new Dynamic Duo have clearly cemented their place both in the DC Universe and in the hearts of the readers.

A summary of the Top 13 list for your easy reference.

13. Anthology Series Of The Year Wednesday Comics

12. Artist Of The Year JH Williams III, with Dave Stewart

11. Cover Of The Year Detective Comics #855 by J. H. Williams III

10. Indie Comic Of The Year The Walking Dead

9. Mini Series Of The Year Blackest Night

8. Moment Of The Year The Plutonian Sinks Singapore

7. News Of the Year Disney Buys Marvel

6. New Series Of The Year Irredeemable

5. Publisher Of The Year DC

4. Revamp Of The Year Iron Man, in The Invincible Iron Man

3. Story Arc Of the Year Dark Reign

2. Writer Of The Year Grant Morrison

1. Comic Series Of The Year: Batman and Robin


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