Friday, October 28, 2011

New Releases - Week of 10/25/11

Costume Time!
Come get your Halloween on.

Friday through Monday (10/28 - 10/31),

Rent a movie in costume and get a second rental free!

New to Our Shelves This Week:

Captain America: The First Avenger
Marvel's origin story of the patriotic crusader is set primarily during WWII. The movie finishes setting the stage for the upcoming superhero ensemble flick, The Avengers.

Attack the Block

Edgar Wright produced this Joe Cornish directed alien invasion story set in the rough estates of South London. A group of young hoods find themselves on the frontlines in this clever, impressively handled blast of old-school fun. Read Margot Harrison's fun review of the flick here.

A Little Help
The Office's Jenna Fischer stars in this tale of a hard-drinking mother and her 12 year old son trying to get by.

Father of Invention
Kevin Spacey plays a smugly arrogant (surprise!) infomercial guru who winds up in prison, and afterwards wants to re-connect with his estranged daughter. Also stars Camilla Belle, Heather Graham, Johnny Knoxville, Virginia Madsen, & Craig Robinson.

Winnie the Pooh
The lovable (and hungry) Pooh bear stars in a new feature-length adventure, involving the missing tail of everyone's favorite misanthropic donkey.

Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale
A holiday treat from Finland with surprises in store!

City of Life and Death
Chuan Lu's well-received film depicts the Nanking Massacre of 1937.

The monks of Shaolin stand strong against evil warlords (are there any other kind?) in this historical martial arts epic.

The title may evoke images of some demon-possessed dinosaur, but this Spanish horror film plays it modern.

Faces in the Crowd

A woman suffers 'face-blindness' after being attacked by a serial killer in this horror thriller starring Milla Jovovich.

The Countess
Actress Julie Delpy (Before Sunrise; 2 Days in Paris) directs this historical horror piece about a 16th century Hungarian countess whose belief in the rejuvenating benefits of virgin's blood leads to some messy cosmetic practices. Also stars William Hurt and Daniel Bruhl.

Prayers for Bobby
Sigourney Weaver was nominated for both an Emmy and a Golden Globe for her portrayal of a devout evangelical Christian trying to come to terms with her son's homosexuality.

Severe Clear
A first-person POV documentary shot by First Lieutenant Mike Scotti on his Mini-DV camera during the 21-day advance on Bagdad.

The People vs George Lucas
A doc pitting fans and fanatics against the tinker-prone filmmaker.

Nirvana: Live at the Paramount

Robot Chicken - 5th Season

Luther - 2nd Season
Idris Elba (The Wire; The Office) returns as a psychologically unstable detective in this BBC series.

Day One

A 1989 dramatization about the efforts (and regrets) involved in the development of the first atomic bomb. Stars Brian Dennehy, David Strathairn, Hal Holbrook, & Hume Cronyn.

A political coup in Chile is observed from the perspective of two young boys.

Hamlet at Elsinore
Available for the first time, this 1964 production of Hamlet was staged and filmed in Elsinore, the original setting of the play. Christopher Plummer plays the dane; Michael Caine, Robert Shaw, Donald Sutherland, & June Tobin also star.

Island of Lost Souls
Criterion releases this pre-code horror classic based on H.G. Wells' novel The Island of Dr. Moreau. Great creature effects, deliciously lurid undertones, and a villainously queeney Charles Laughton make this one a must-see for horror fans.

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Friday, October 21, 2011

Holy Terror

God said 'Boo!'

Plenty of horror films have used religious and supernatural themes to propel their stories (from The Exorcist to The Rite), but here we focus on those tales that eschew the supernatural in favor of the fear and terror inspired by the fanaticism of disturbed believers. What happens when faith trumps reason, religious conviction usurps civil law, and biblical interpretation gets skewed through one or more unstable person's misguided and nefarious perspective? The results ain't pretty. So here's a handful of movies where evil is perpetuated and horror ensues because "God told them to"...

Red State
A Christian cult begins following the hell & brimstone rantings of their charismatic preacher to their wicked conclusions. Michael Parks gives a great performance as the Fred Phelps-type leader in Kevin Smith's first horror endeavor. John Goodman, Melissa Leo, and Stephen Root co-star. Read Margot Harrison's review of here.

David Fincher's exceptional serial killer thriller is a deeply unsettling affair that doesn't pull any punches. The psychopath committing the gruesome murders has been "chosen" to do so; his victims all exemplifying the seven deadly sins. [Warning: Best not to eat spaghetti while watching this one.]

Bill Paxton stars in and directs this spooky tale of a father who begins receiving instructions from God to start eliminating the demons in his midst. When he recruits his two sons to his "mission," quality family time takes on a whole different definition.

Hell House
This excellent documentary chronicles the preparation and execution of an annual Christian Halloween attraction that purports to show the horrors of the secular world. Local teens audition and compete for coveted roles such as "Abortion Girl" and no amount of fake blood or disinformation is spared as they attempt to frighten kids towards the path of righteousness.

Jesus Camp
The indoctrination of children with fundamentalist dogma is on chilling display in this doc about a Christian summer camp that teaches its young charges to surrender to the will of their Lord. The controversy stirred up by this film led to the closure of the camp in question; though plenty of other similar ones still exist.

Eye of God
Writer, actor, & director Tim Blake Nelson (Animal Factory; The Grey Zone) helms this finely wrought tale of small town tragedy, propelled by a recently released convict's deeply held new-found faith. The top-notch cast includes Martha Plimpton, Kevin Anderson, Richard Jenkins, Hal Holbrook, Nick Stahl, and Margo Martindale.

Day of Wrath
Carl Theodor Dreyer's 1943 film is an austere, eerie tale of religious conviction tearing apart the tranquility of a small Danish village in the 17th century. Accusations of sin and witchcraft turn members of the community against one another... and even against themselves.

The Night of the Hunter
Actor Charles Laughton's only directorial effort was this 1955 classic chiller about a sinister preacher who weds widows before knocking them off and reaping their inheritances. When the children of his latest victim flee, he follows in menacing pursuit. Robert Mitchum is perfectly cast as the murderous preacher, sporting a tattoo of LOVE on one hand and HATE on the other.

Jonestown: The Life & Death of Peoples Temple
The story of the San Franciscan cult founded and led by Jim Jones who, after raising the suspicions of local politicians and police, decided to move his "church" down to Guyana, South America. More than 900 of his followers traveled with him, soon to find themselves participating in one of largest mass suicides in history. This riveting documentary features interviews with surviving members and relatives as well as archival footage and, most disturbingly, audio recordings of the final moments of the cult.

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Thursday, October 20, 2011

New Releases - Week of 10/18/11

New to our shelves this week:

Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides
The fourth installment for Disney's successful theme-park-ride-inspired franchise, this one steered by Rob Marshall (who directed Chicago and Nine ... sadly, however, Pirates contains no musical numbers - too bad, considering what a great showstopper Jack Sparrow and Keith Richards could've delivered!)

Page One: Inside the New York Times
Andrew Rossi's excellent doc chronicling a year in the life of the newspaper. For other movies about the press, now and before, see our recent blog post here.

Red State
Who knew Kevin Smith was a horror director in hiding? A bloody, tense, button-pushing affair about a Westboro Baptist Church type cult wreaking holy hell on a small town.

Bad Teacher
Cameron Diaz plays the titular teacher in Jake Kasdan's latest comedy. Justin Timberlake and Jason Segel co-star.

A Better Life
Restless filmmaker Chris Weitz (American Pie; About a Boy; Twilight: New Moon) directs this quiet drama about a father and son in East L.A.

An autobiographical, generation-spanning epic from Italian filmmaking maestro Giuseppe Tornatore (Cinema Paradiso; Unknown Woman; Malena; A Pure Formality).

A mother is forced to make the hardest choice imaginable during the Great Tangshan Earthquake of 1976. Thirty years later, she discovers the full ramifications of her decision.

The Last Circus
The latest insanity from director Alex de la Iglesia (Dance With the Devil; Day of the Beast), set inside the sinister and psychedelic world of the circus.

The Shock Doctrine
Michael Winterbottom (The Trip; A Mighty Heart) and Mat Whitecross direct this documentary based on Naomi Klein's vitally important expose of contemporary economic and political machinations.

Attack on Leningrad
Gabriel Byrne, Mira Sorvino, and Armin Mueller-Stahl headline this war drama about the 1941 German siege of the Soviet city.

Craig Ferguson: Does This Need to Be Said?

Beats, Rhymes & Life: The Travels of a Tribe Called Quest
Profile of the iconic and influential early hip hop group. Wait, where'd you leave your wallet?

The Leningrad Cowboys
Criterion releases both of Aki Kaurismaki's deadpan comedies, Leningrad Cowboys Go America and Leningrad Cowboys Meet Moses, about an extremely unlikely rockband from Finland. The set also includes the Total Balalaika Show, a concert film of the Cowboys performing in Helsinki with the Alexandrov Red Army Choir and Ballet.

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Monday, October 17, 2011

15 Great Newspaper Movies

It's no secret that the Fourth Estate is in a critical state, its future precarious at best. Papers across the country have been downsizing and folding, and those that remain face crucial questions. How does a newspaper remain relevant in an age of instant news feeds and ever-expanding and multiplying sources? How does print media make a case for its own necessity at a time when more and more of our information is found and shared in the cyber-sphere? How can old-fashioned periodicals compete with the ease and access of on-line sites?

While the prospects of print media may look grim, the struggle is far from over. Though some pundits appear to be more than willing to sound the death knell for the newspaper now, others argue that it's a premature call. Too many issues remain: while the quick accessibility of on-line sources can't be denied, the fact is that most of these sites are news aggregates. Begging the question: if you do away with the "real life" news-gatherers, what will be left for these sites to aggregate? Regardless of the form in which the news is eventually delivered, it is still necessary for journalists to do the footwork and investigation required to report the stories. We still need reporters. And local papers still serve a very worthy service for their communities -- Vermont's own Seven Days is a great testament to that.

With the release of Andrew Rossi's revealing look at The New York Times, we thought it would be a good time to take a look at some of the best newspaper movies:

Page One: Inside the New York Times
An excellent, thought-provoking documentary about the legendary, influential paper and the challenges (crises) it faces with the rise of new media. Featuring a great cast of characters - particularly ex-addict turned investigative reporter David Carr - the film captures the struggles the paper must contend with on a daily basis.

Park Row
Sam Fuller (a newspaper man himself) directed this fiery tale of a start-up paper in New York in the 1880s, and the opposition it faces from the bigger, well-established publications. Gene Evans plays the gruff lead - a man for whom the responsibilities of good reporting are paramount - and the movie, while a bit didactic at times, is full of informative tidbits and insightful details about the old customs and practices of the traditional paper.

All the President's Men
This 1979 classic, featuring Dustin Hoffman as Carl Bernstein and Robert Redford as Bob Woodward, exemplifies journalism at its best. The two intrepid reporters followed the actions and questionable exploits of the Nixon administration during the 1972 presidential campaign, including the infamous Watergate hotel break-in. Their dogged investigation and subsequent stories published in The Washington Post have been largely credited with helping to bring about the resignation of Richard Nixon.

State of Play
The 2009 feature film version of State of Play is a decent thriller that offers some broad commentary on the current issues facing print media. However, it's the original 2003 BBC mini-series that really delivers. The riveting six hour saga (starring Bill Nighy, John Simm, James McAvoy, & Kelly Macdonald) twists and turns through political scandals and cover-ups, while following a group of investigative journalists as they chase the story and root out the truth, all the while facing the financial restrictions and bureaucratic hassles that hamper the modern press.

The Wire - 5th Season
The highly acclaimed HBO series, created by Ed Burns and former journalist David Simon, turned their attention towards the press in the fifth season, which featured a fictionalized version of the Baltimore Sun and addressed concerns such as journalistic ethics and the proper role of the media in society's treatment of crime and punishment.

Generation Kill

A second entry for Simon & Burns, this HBO mini-series follows the exploits of the 1st Reconnaissance Battalion of the US Marines during their 2003 mission into Iraq. (They were the first military unit to enter the country.) The series is based on the work of Evan Wright, a reporter for Rolling Stone magazine, who was embedded with the battalion, and who remained with them for two months. In addition to being a great series chronicling the intensity of modern warfare, the show also paints an excellent portrait of wartime reporters and the danger and pressures they face.

There are several other great films which focus on the perilous (but necessary) role of the journalist during times of war and conflict, including Michael Winterbottom's Welcome to Sarajevo, Oliver Stone's Salvador, Roger Spottiswoode's Under Fire, and the documentary War Photographer about the fearless James Nachtwey.

Based on the true story of the so-called Zodiac killer who terrorized the residents of San Francisco over the course of several years in the 1970s, David Fincher's film actually focuses on the three newspaper men who would obsessively investigate the crimes in an effort to unmask the identity of the killer.

Ace in the Hole
Exposing an uglier side of journalism, Billy Wilder's acerbic tale follows a less-than-scrupulous reporter (Kirk Douglas) who scoops the story of a miner trapped in a shaft and then must decide whether or not to prolong the situation in order to possibly win the coveted Pulitzer Prize.

Shattered Glass
Speaking of unscrupulous reporters, this 2003 film depicts the rise and fall of Stephen Glass, wunderkind reporter for the New Republic who was eventually discovered to have embellished or completely fabricated a large number of his stories. Glass joined the ignominious ranks of Jayson Blair, Janet Cooke, Patricia Smith, Jay Forman, and others - journalists who were dismissed from their posts when their lies and exaggerations came to light.

Sweet Smell of Success
A searing portrayal of the opportunistic columnists and desperate publicists of the entertainment world of the 50s. Burt Lancaster and Tony Curtis square off in Alexander Mackendrick's revered classic, with a biting script by Clifford Odets and Ernest Lehman.

Manufacturing Consent: Noam Chomsky and the Media
Ten years in the making, this documentary by Mark Achbar (The Corporation) and Peter Wintonick, examines the life and work of noted linguist and controversial intellectual Noam Chomsky, with special focus on the social critic's deconstruction of the modern media.

The Paper
Ron Howard's amiable 1994 film features a game cast (including Michael Keaton, Robert Duvall, Marisa Tomei, Glenn Close, and Jason Robards) who work at a small paper in New York and struggle to compete against the larger publications and the demands of publishing daily.

His Girl Friday
The fastest comedy on record! Cary Grant is a newspaper editor who employs reckless tactics and questionable ethics whether in pursuit of a good scoop or a great romance; Rosalind Russell is the tough reporter who holds her own in the boys' club and against the (renewed) advances of ex-husband Grant. An exhilarating show of verbal jousting and cagey maneuvers drives the momentum, while the 'anything-for-a-story' ethos gets a good ribbing. Based on the stage hit by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur (both of whom began their careers as newspaper men), which was adapted for the screen before (1931's The Front Page by Lewis Milestone) and after (1974's The Front Page by Billy Wilder and, unfortunately, as 1988's Switching Channels), but never as wildly or as satisfyingly as Howard Hawks' 1941 masterwork.

It Happened One Night

A great many classic Hollywood romantic comedies centered around reporters of one kind of another, and many of them are well worth watching (including Nothing Sacred, Libeled Lady, Woman of the Year, and The Philadelphia Story), but perhaps none of them are as well-regarded as Frank Capra's Oscar-winning early screwball offering featuring Claudette Colbert as a dissatisfied heiress and Clark Gable as the undercover reporter vying for a great story.

Citizen Kane
Orson Welles' revered film (a regular staple of "Best of" lists of all stripes) is a thinly-veiled portrait of newspaper magnate William Randolph Hearst. The story follows the rise to power of a young idealist named Charles Foster Kane who would eventually become the largest publishing tycoon in the country - and in the process become corrupted by the very power and influence he struggled to achieve.

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Friday, October 14, 2011

New Releases - Week of 10/11/11

New to Our Shelves This Week:

The Tree of Life
Terrence Malick's latest offering divided audiences across the country. (Some theaters even posted warnings that no refunds would be given to viewers who walked out of screenings!) Some hailed it as profound; others simply found it confounding. Either way, it is a singular experience.

The Trip
Steve Coogan and Rob Brydon star in Michael Winterbottom's highly enjoyable picaresque (edited into feature-length form from a six-part television series). The two entertain one another with impressions and comic riffs, bicker about status and personal foibles, and eat well along the way.


An overweight teenager struggles to find a sense of belonging in this indie film by Azazel Jacobs (Momma's Man; The GoodTimesKid). John C. Reilly and Creed Bratton co-star. (A video store rental exclusive - not available through Netflix or Redbox!)

Green Lantern
Ryan Reynolds dons the tight suit for this week's superhero release.

Horrible Bosses
The game cast of this amusing black comedy includes Jason Bateman, Charlie Day, Jason Sudeikis, Colin Farrell, Kevin Spacey, and a very hilarious Jennifer Aniston.


Thomas Vinterberg (The Celebration) delivers another tragedy-tinged Danish drama.

Mr. Nice
Biopic of Howard Marks, one of the biggest hashish & marijuana distributors in the world during the 70s. Read Margot Harrison's review of it here.

Lethal stakes gladiatorial games, starring Samuel L. Jackson.

Kevin James presides over animals running amok in this family-friendly comedy.
And for some reason, the premise just keeps reminding me of this no-so-family-friendly classic Gilda Radner bit:

Beautiful Boy

Maria Bello and Michael Sheen play the parents of a high school shooter.

"Master Harold"... and the Boys
This latest adaptation of Athol Fugard's play stars Ving Rhames.

The Princess of Montpensier

Acclaimed French director Bertrand Tavernier (Life and Nothing But; 'Round Midnight; In the Electric Mist) delivers a 16th Century-set drama.

Judy Moody and the Not Bummer Summer

Family film based on the popular book series. (A video store rental exclusive - not available through Netflix or Redbox!)

The Child's Eye
, The Sylvian Experiment, Vlog, Mulberry Street, & The Caller (2011)
This week's horror offerings.

Bones - 6th Season

Gavin & Stacey - 2nd & 3rd Seasons
This English/Welsh sitcom is not only hilarious, it's got heart to spare!

Snuff Box
Hilarious absurdity from Matt Berry and Rich Fulcher (The Mighty Boosh).

The Riddle of the Sands
Well respected 1979 adaptation of what's considered to be the first British spy novel.

Last Exit to Brooklyn
Adaptation of Hubert Selby Jr.'s 1950s set novel.

Jules Dassin's re-telling of the Greek myth stars Anthony Perkins and Melina Mercouri.

Blue Sunshine
70s cult horror film explains how bad acid can lead to really bad hair days. Reefer Madness for the LSD set.

Queer as Folk (UK) - Complete Series
The original British series finally gets a DVD release!

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Friday, October 7, 2011

Horror remakes and new releases...

Let's talk horror remakes... 'tis the season, right?
Is there any other genre that has engendered as many remakes as horror? This year has already seen a slew of them such as Fright Night, Don't Be Afraid of the Dark, & The Crazies, with several more (The Thing, Straw Dogs) on the way. Why is there such an urge to re-tell the same spooky stories? Is it because the latest advances in special effects and make-up allow filmmakers to constantly up the ante on gore and shocks? Is it cheaper (financially and creatively) to simply rehash and revive the cult faves rather than take chances on original material? Or is it part of the long horror tradition, updating and modifying the old campfire tales to send new shivers down the spines of contemporary audiences? Whatever the reason, the horror remake is definitely here to stay. Here, we take a look at some of the best and worst (obviously, subjective views follow - there's a reason Zombie's Halloween isn't listed amongst the duds; I liked it, dammit! - but we'd love to get your comments agreeing or disagreeing and sharing your own lists)...

Why? Just... why?
A lot of times, remakes are doomed from the start - the original is too revered or the wrong hands are involved. Other times, they suck for other reasons.
Five horror remakes that have no business existing:

The Omen (2006)
The tale of the ultimate demon spawn got a still-born reboot with this lifeless mess. Watching this one in a crowded theater on opening night (6/6/6... get it?) was a depressing experience: 40 minutes in, the audience was so bored they even stopped heckling.

The Haunting (1999)
Robert Wise's original 1963 film is a classic take on the spooky old house subset, creepy and unsettling, that makes masterful use of suggestion and withheld imagery. The 1999 version... does not.

The Fog
Really, any number of other titles could have taken this spot (Amityville Horror, Friday the 13th, The Stepfather, Nightmare on Elm Street, Children of the Corn, Texas Chainsaw Massacre, Prom Night, The Hitcher, and so on and on and on)... remakes that are really mere re-treads, adding nothing to the original and pretty much just existing as forgettable cash-ins by the studios.

The Wicker Man (2006)
Neil LaBute's update of the 1973 cult classic is one of the more enjoyable unintentional comedies around, but as a horror film it fails on every level. Still, of all the ones mentioned so far, this was by far the most fun! (Plus, it gave rise to some great parody memes, such as Mega Wicker Man...)

Psycho (1998)
In 1960, Alfred Hitchcock shocked audiences in myriad ways with his twisted tale of a demented hotelier and his unlucky guest. Arguably the first modern horror film, Hitch subverted viewers' expectations and made them afraid to take showers... Forty years later, indie darling Gus Van Sant made one of the biggest missteps of his career, deciding to compile a shot-for-shot remake of the original (or rather a so-called shot-for-shot remake - there are plenty of differences between the two versions). Neither an homage nor a fresh take, Van Sant's Psycho is just a mistake.

Hey... That actually worked!
Once in a (great) while, a remake comes along that manages to improve on the original...

Evil Dead II (1987)
Sam Raimi's film is technically a sequel, but works just as well as a remake - upping both the gore quotient and the black humor factor of his 1981 flick.

Sorority Row (2009)
The House on Sorority Row from 1983 is a disposable bit of exploitation horror... and so is the 2009 version. The difference is in the wink. The remake knows full well what it wants to be and delivers camptastically. Plus, it has Carrie Fisher in it!

Dawn of the Dead (2004)
Zack Snyder eschewed both the overt socio-political allegory as well as the slow-shuffling zombies of Romero's 1978 film and instead created an adrenaline-charged invasion thriller.

The Hills Have Eyes
(2006) / Piranha (2010)
French director Alexandre Aja deserves special mention in the horror remake category. First, he turned Wes Craven's sordid 1977 tale of a vacationing family under siege by nuclear mutants (an interesting conceit featuring some clear social metaphors that came up short in the execution) into a tensely relentless experience. Then, he took Joe Dante's 1978 Corman-produced Jaws knock-off and re-fashioned it as a severed-tongue-in-cheek gorefest. Good times!

The Fly (1986)
The 1958 low-budget Vincent Price vehicle proved perfect fodder for David Cronenberg's fascination/preoccupation with body horror. Jeff Goldblum is perfectly cast as the mad scientist who unwittingly becomes his own experiment.

So what are your thoughts? Which remakes do you think worked? Which ones failed? Are there any flicks out there begging to be remade? (And we haven't even mentioned the host of foreign-to-American remakes: Let Me In, The Ring, The Grudge, Dark Water, One Missed Call, and so on... Which ones made the translation?)

New to Our Shelves This Week:

Richard Ayoade (of The IT Crowd, The Mighty Boosh, Nathan Barley, & Garth Merenghi's Darkplace cult fame) adapts and directs Joe Dunthorne's hilariously insightful novel about a Welsh teenager coming to terms both with his parents' fraught relationship and his own sexual stirrings.

Fast Five
Justin Lin directs this latest installment in the kinetically powered franchise.

Ken Burns' excellent documentary on the grand but doomed "social experiment" -- impossible to watch without seeing the clear implications this bit of history holds for our own time.

A well-received doc about Buck Brannaman, the "real horse whisperer."

Patrick Stewart gives a stellar performance in this latest adaptation of the Scottish play. (See our theme shelf for the 13 other versions of the film we have!)

The Presence

A romantic ghost story starring Mira Sorvino, Justin Kirk, and Shane West.

Nothing Personal
A woman explores solitude, leaving her home in Holland for Ireland.

The High Cost of Living
Zach Braff stars as a drug-dealer in this romantic drama.

Nostalgia For the Light
Patricio Guzman's documentary on astronomers in Chile's Atacama Desert.

Legend of the Millennium Dragon

The Pee-Wee Herman Show on Broadway
Pee-Wee's back! Secret word of the day is: Awesome.

Captain America (1992)

Fall of Eagles

Vera - 1st Season

The League - 2nd Season

In Treatment - 3rd Season

Bored to Death - 2nd Season

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