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LETTER FROM THE EDITOR “THE NEW ERA FOR A NEW GENERATION OF DREAMERS” Mr.Dreamz Magazine has established its brand as “The New Era For A New Generation Of Dreamers” which is available online, on mobiles and in print. The publication aims at giving artists & creators a voice that can be heard across all over the globe. Working from Paris to Miami and Montreal, the magazine showcases tomorrow’s mainstream stars.

Chris De Neptvne OWNER| CEO OF MR DREAMZ MAGAZINE “All our dreams can come true, if we have the courage to pursue them”- Walt Disney


Follow us @agence.neptune1983

Editor in chief Chris De Neptune


Contributing writers Joha Brown Trevor Leduc Loris Clifford Nelson Jacquart




Lydell Birch Arthur St. John Kyffin Brown Chris de Neptune Loesje Kessels Dustin Kirkendall Erwin Loewen @evptoronto



Contributing Designer Neptune 1983 Studio

PR/ Marketting


Neptune 1983 Media









Can you introduce yourself to our readers? Who are you and where are you based? Sure! My name is Brandy Haze and I’m an artist and songwriter from Chino Hills, CA, but I live in LA. Growing up, how important was music in your life? Do you remember the moment when you decided that you wanted to be a music artist? I’ve wanted to be a music artist since I was singing at my preschool! Music has always been my calling and has been an important part of my life ever since I remember. How has 2019 been treating you? What are some goals that you have for yourself this year? 2019 is great as I’m finally understanding how to make and create vibes that best represent me. I plan on releasing new music and working with many other musicians this year. The real fun I’m sure will come with videos and performing in 2020.

“I’ve been on two official Spotify playlists and had an article written by Soundcloud as an artist to watch in 2018” Let’s talk about your newest single Kamasutra. We won’t lie. We fell in love with that track! Who is the team behind that new project? Well, I wrote the song and my friend Jordn (@onlyjordn) helped me with some of the lyrical arrangement and mixing of the track; but the song wouldn’t be here without the Producer Mr.Deejayk (@mr.deejayk) and the A&R that linked us Dom King (@iamdking). Where did you find the inspiration for the lyrics? Honestly, I think that the music always leads. I always try to go with how the mu-

against it. Also, when I write songs I usually pull from different experiences in my life. What has been the biggest surprise so far about making music your career? The biggest surprise for me has been my ability to get my music heard. I’ve been on two official Spotify playlists and had an article written by soundcloud as an artist to watch in 2018. I never really had a team or manager, but I found personally reaching out to people can make all the difference.

Where can people see you perform next? I’m honestly trying to perform next year in a festival or two and possibly go on tour with someone. I haven’t connected with any booking agents yet, but that’s definitely the plan. Follow Brandy on Instagram @thebrandyhaze Interview by Nelson Jacquart



Find the people who will love you as you are and uplift you to be a better version of that.”




heresa Cann is a 27 years old model based in Florida. She is an inspiration to many people all around the world and continues to achieve her goals. Her latest goal? Be fit, fashionable and healthy. We have the inside scoop from Theresa on her latest fitness journey, her experiences and some helpful advice. Theresa, please tell us a little about how you got to your current success level. A LOOOT of patience, a lot of will power, personal sacrifice, mental reconditioning and I’m still working my way towards where I truly know I’m worthy of being. It hasn’t been easy that’s for sure! Then again, nothing worth while really is. It’s been aninteresting 3 year journey to get to this point, and despite the ups and downs, several phases of rebranding myself to find where I feel I truly fit in, SO much rejection and testing the waters in a few different markets: I REGRET NOTHING.

How did you get into the modeling industry?

It all started when fitness models were taking over Instagram. That’s what first inspired me. I started hitting the gym harder than I ever did in my entire life dreaming of becoming someone like Michelle Lewin (who I’m still a fan of), and by 2016 I quit my dead end office job and began pursuing modeling. I booked my first test shoot with a glamour photographer in Toronto, my boyfriend came along and after a nerve wracking 4 hours trying to keep my cool in front of a professional camera for the first time, the photos came out great and it was my first little taste of building a portfolio. After a year of getting a few gigs and collaborations through Instagram, a fashion photographer (whom at the time I had no idea would become one of my best friends), invited me to do a test shoot and convinced me that I should be pushing further and aiming higher in the industry. He was one of the first to really make me think about diving deeper into modeling fashion, commercial and beauty. I was almost exclusively a glamour model at one point, and while there’s nothing wrong with that, deep down I knew there was a specific and more impactful way I wanted to be known as a model. That photographer is still very much in my life and takes a large majority of the photos that I use for my book! As a model, what kind of criticism hurts your ego? I don’t want to be “that person” and say that I don’t really have an ego, because everyone does!


But…I have to say that for some reason I’ve taken criticism quite well since I started to get more and more feedback from industry professionals. I am not known to those close to me for having the thickest skin, but for some reason when it comes to my profession and what I love to do; I love receiving criticism as long as it’s useful and objective. In fact, I seek it out! Models who are serious, quickly learn that nothing in this field is ever personal, and although it might be something you don’t want to hear or it unintentionally highlights personal insecurities; I can’t stress enough how important it is to hold your own and not take it personally. I’ve been told to gain weight to try at plus-sized modeling because of my build, I’ve been told to lose 15lbs. because my face has editorial potential. I’ve been told to lose muscle mass to be more commercial, and I’ve been told to gain muscle definition to pursue more fitness work. An agent once told me to just do Beauty instead because my body doesn’t really fit into anything. At one point I just said, “That’s it, I don’t care anymore, I’m just going to take care of myself and pursue the version of myself that I want”. Since then I’ve had offers for Beauty, fashion, runway, commercial and fitness! Take that!

“I love receiving criticism as long as it’s useful and objective. In fact, I seek it out!” What do you think is the number one thing keeping you motivated? The number one thing keeping me motivated is the visual I’ve held onto of seeing myself living more than comfortably; doing what I love for a living and having a known reputation for it. One of my dreams is to also use my platform to create a type of “Model’s Union”, and work with other organizations like it to improve the health, safety and transparency of the industry even more. I want to serve as an example of what is possible. I am 27 years old, and not that long ago 26 was seen as the typical “expiry date” for a model. Through proper self-care and determination, I have proven to myself that it is never too late to go for your dreams and that even nearing 30, I’m still able to compete for a job that a 23 year old would typically get!...That was two things, Sorry! FRESH MAGAZINE - 9


“I have proven to myself that it is never too late to go for your dreams.” What is your training routine like? I typically work out 4-5 times per week. I have had those weeks where I only get in 3 workouts and it kills me, so I always make up for it by eating extra-extra clean, drinking lots of water, celery juice and coconut water. I love HIIT cardio, jump rope, resistance bands, free weights, running, kickboxing, and pilates. There are a few moves for my core that I generally stick to but most days my routines are spontaneous and I don’t assign certain workouts to certain days. I do make sure however, that I work my core at least 3 times per week, I do cardio twice per week and incorporate a mix between resistance and HIIT on other days. What’s your diet like? I am vegan…ish? I started eating fish 1 to 2 times per week starting in April after being vegan for about 10 years and being vegetarian for about 3 years prior to that. I don’t incorporate any other animal products or by-products in my life, clothing and personal care included. I eat very clean, almost exclusively whole foods (not the store lol!), mostly organic, I seldom eat oily or fried foods, I am also mostly gluten-free, no processed sugar, I avoid certain vegetables and fruits for digestive health, very low sodium, no concentrated juices…you get the idea…Basically Gwyneth Paltrow would love having me in her kitchen. What mistakes did you make when you first started as a model? Oh man, too many to count! I would say though, that the biggest ones that stick out was: 1) Not understanding that just because I liked modeling a certain way, didn’t mean it was the best 10 10 - FRESH MAGAZINE

type of modeling for me or the best to progress my career. I wasted so much time shooting things and putting myself out there in ways I thought would be progressive, when I really should have just been myself. 2) Stretching myself too thin financially, to shoot with photographers who promised to get me into PlayBoy (yes, don’t yell at me that I fell for this). 3) Listening to other’s too much about what direction is best for me when I first started getting involved with agencies. Professional feedback is welcome, as I said earlier: I love it; but when people try to douse who you are, or intend to change you into someone who you’re not or make you feel as if your worth is based on a small flaw, it’s time to move on and find the people who will love you as you are and uplift you to be a better version of that. Which part of your body do you like most? I love my abs! I’ve very proud of them and I should be because still having a 6-pack even after getting a food baby isn’t easy to get.! What’s your favorite cheat meal? My favourite cheat meal has changed frequently because I love so many different foods. Right now its between Yucca Fries with Guac (go look these up if you haven’t heard of them) and Vegan Pizza. Either is always finished off with some dark chocolate coconut-cream ice cream. Follow her on Instagram @itsjusttessaa Photos by Erwin Loewen &





“I’m a firm believer that success/happiness is all about progress. As long as things continue to move in a forward direction, as long as 2019 doesn’t look like 2020, as long as numbers continue to grow...” Canaan, how did you start playing Country music? Being from Hendersonville (NC), Country music thrived and it isn’t a surprise that I ended up pursuing it with my dad blasting Conway Twitty and my mom being in a small band herself. I grew up surrounded by Country, Blue Grass, southern Rock and with seven sisters who, between them all, listened to everything from Smashing Pumpkins to the 90’s Boy Bands, and a brother who was way too much into Classic Rock. When I first started writing and playing I was quick to learn the Country that was on the radio at the time (Jason Aldean, Jake Owen, Luke Bryan) and still rock them now. However, my very first CD I ever bought was Michael Jackson’s “INVINCIBLE”. Surrounded by all these varieties of music, my heart is so full when it comes to old school pop (MJ, Stevie Wonder, Whitney). As things progress and I’m touring more and more, I’ve found my writing and performance style reflects that. Was there a specific moment or person that made you realize that music is something that you wanted to pursue professionally? I don’t think there was a specific moment or anyone in particular but I learned early on that I love being the center of attention. Not in the vain way that most think about with that phrase but I simply love to entertain. Whether it’s a house party, early on it was in the class room, and I wanted to chase something where I could do just that on a major level. I was gifted with the talents and utilized them to get me on the stage. That does make sense! Let’s talk about your new single “Obvious” a little bit! Well that’s a longer story than you probably have time for! However, the sparks

note version: An old flame had just sparked back up and we were in this back and forth conversation of “why me, you could have anyone so what makes me so special” talk and I said,” isn’t it obvious”. The rest kind of wrote itself. I thought it was fascinating that you could feel so much for someone and yet they have no idea the smallest things they do can make you weak. So I wrote a song about it. What are you working on now? I am a Christmas loving fool! Like, I have to force myself not to listen to Christmas music in July! So that being said, I’ve been working on my Christmas single “What Christmas Means to Me” since late September and getting excited for its release and possible music video. This year was also one for the books as far as touring goes. One of the busiest years I’ve had and definitely already in the works on 2020 kicking off January with a West Coast tour.

“ want my music to “I be the soundtrack of someone’s life” What are some music industry-related goals that you aim to reach in the next couple of years? The music industry is a funny little thing. It’s very much a “hurry up and wait” kind of game. So I could sit here and say headlining tours, arena stages, opening for huge acts, but I’m a firm believer that success/happiness is all about progress. As long as things continue to move in a forward direction, as long as 2019 doesn’t look like 2020, as long as numbers continue to grow, more fans fill the venues… I’ll reset my goals accordingly. But if you’re

looking for the dream answer, signed and a new single released to radio within 2020 and on the bill with an up and comer. Who are some artists you would love to tour with and why? Thomas Rhett! His vibe and style of Country music is right where I am. It’s a bit cross over Country/Pop vibe but I think Country music has always been about the lyrics. So no matter what the production sounds like, the songs are still 120% relatable and hit home for so many. So being on the road with him would be a dream come true and I think the audience would be in for one hell of an entertaining show. What impact do you want your music to have on today’s society? I’m nowhere close to where I see myself but even now, at this level, my Instagram and Facebook DM’s blow up every day with people reaching out about a song of mine. How they’re going through something, that this song is exactly how they feel about this person. I’ve received lengthy emails from people from across the pond with these beautiful stories of how one of my songs is a huge part of their love life. In one of my first interviews I ever had I was asked a similar question and I think my answer remains the same. “I want my music to be the soundtrack of someone’s life”. What makes Nashville so special to you? The tacos. Website: Instagram: @canaancox Photo by Dustin Kirkendall




t n e m o M e T t e Captur


“Stop stressing so much about finding your photography niche so fast. Just take it slow, experiment and find what you enjoy to shoot.”



Kyffin, can you introduce yourself to the readers? Hi My name is Kyffin Brown, I am a Photographer, Filmmaker and Content Creator based in Sydney Australia. I love to shoot a variety of different subjects with my main focus on being creative and hopefully using my work to inspire others, with portraits being my personal favourite to shoot. How long have you been in the photography/filmmaking industry? I have been in the Photography & Filmmaking industry professionally for only about a year or two with it mainly starting as a hobby my early days. How did you start photography and what can you recommend to other photographers trying to find their niche? I started Photography through Filmmaking first surprisingly, I had a huge passion for filmmaking since I was about 10 and following that path lead me into the amazing world of photography. My advice for other photographers trying to find their niche is to just test and experiment with different styles until you find the one that speaks to you and you enjoy shooting the most, I am still in the process of defining my niche and specifically what I want to be known for in the photography space and how I want to brand myself, so don’t rush into a niche you don’t like and regret it, just get out there and experiment.

“Photography is all about. Enjoying the Process.”

Who are some of your influences that have helped you develop your style? I’ve had many influences and inspirations when it comes to photography that have drastically helped me develop my style throughout the years. Many of which are also content creators online, one of the main ones being a Youtuber by the name of Peter Mckinnon who has also helped and inspired millions of people in the photo and film space. How would you define your style of photography? Defining my style of photography is quite difficult as I tend to steer towards taking photos that are a little more creative and out there, regardless of which style they are attached too, I would say my main style in photography is focused around people and the different and unique ways of capturing them and stylising them on camera. Instagram → @kyffinb Interview by Trevor Leduc

“There is so much beauty in some animals that some may never know (...) There are so many beautiful souls out there if you are willing to open your eyes to it.�




Pamela Jean Noble “I started Noble Critters which sells apparel and eventually accessories which 100% of the profits will go to our animal sanctuary partners.” Pamela, what was your dream since you were a kid? Was it always modeling and acting? It was always acting. I was that kid that actually told my parents that that’s what I wanted to do. However, going to regular high school and college instead of getting your GED does not help. I still worked on films without teachers trying to fail me for missing so much class! (laughing). Modeling, I accidentally fell into. I never thought I was pretty enough or good enough to model and a makeup artist thought I should try it. So, she set up my entire first shoot with photographer, makeup artist, hairstylist, and wardrobe stylist. My very next shoot was for Sports Illustrated! How did you start and how was your first experience in the industry? I started at a young age on a CBS show and some commercials. At a young age you don’t know any better, it’s just fun! But as I grew older, I started to see the sad side of the industry: people using each other to get somewhere. I have a few friends in the industry who are kind supportive people, but I think those people are few and far between. You are known for your roles on the BRAVO TV series, Below Deck and on Bachelorette Weekend (CMT series). Through these experiences, what did you learn about the industry that you can share with aspiring actresses? My time on both were great experiences. My advice would be it’s not as easy as it looks especially. You work long hours,

you’re up late, up early, normally not eating as much as you would if you had a normal day, not getting the same physical activity, etc. So, you need to be dedicated and willing to put up with all that comes with it. It’s not always as glamorous as you see. About job proposals: what’s the one you’d absolutely refuse, and the one you’d like to receive? I would always refuse an acting and modeling job that required nudity. I don’t think it should change a character and make it any less important if you don’t see me naked. So that is something I feel strongly about. I would love to receive an action acting role. Not only do I think it would be fun, but it would be physically challenging. Hopefully I will have that opportunity soon.

“My values? Being true to myself, never changing, and always putting my family first.” Let’s talk about your own charity Noble Critters. What inspired you to start this adventure? I love animals and I have always wanted an animal sanctuary. Until I can dedicate 150% of my time to make sure we have proper infrastructure, vet

care, food, etc I wanted to still do something to help all the animals in need. So, I started Noble Critters which sells apparel and eventually accessories which 100% of the profits will go to our animal sanctuary partners. Which animals are most important to focus on? All animals seem important to help.They definitely are all important to help! There is so much beauty in some animals that some may never know. I have cuddled with a cow, given pets to pigs, donkeys, and goats. There are so many beautiful, sweet souls out there if you are willing to open your eyes to it. What are you most proud of achieving through the charity? Well, we just launched in late September so right now I’m just proud that I accomplished it. I worked so many late nights on the paperwork required, and apparel designs, and thinking of the website I wanted. So, it was amazing to see the idea come to fruition. How can people help Noble Critters? It is so easy! You can go to our website and either make an apparel purchase or donate on the website. Every month we take the funds and donate them to our animal sanctuary partners. We appreciate people sharing us and helping to spread the word as well! Instagram: @pamelajeannoble Photo credit: Arthur St. John




“Building a place for homeless artists is really where my heart is right now” Tysen, how old were you the first time you tagged a wall? I was about 15 or so. Definitely a young man. I used to steal, I mean BORROW, spray cans from my parent’s garage and go tag walls. Can you describe what it is like for you to be a street artist? I think it’s exciting. I never knew, as a young child touching a spray can for the first time that I could make a viable living as a street artist. I think now we live in a time where street art can be appreciated. I’ve been able to get a number of commission jobs; I’ve been able to travel around the world doing wall murals. I think it’s a beautiful thing and I am blessed to be part of the street art movement as one of the leading street artists. My routine starts with a sketch out what I would like to put on the wall. Then I add color, lots of color, as much color as I can get away with. After that I like to use bold, black lines. I got the idea from when I was a kid. When I was coloring in my coloring books, I would always try 20 - FRESH MAGAZINE

and stay within the lines. I would get the big pack of crayons because I needed ALL the colors and the bold, black lines made everything pop if you did it properly. As a matter of fact, I was able to name my little sister from that box of crayons, I named her Magenta. From being homeless to now being an in-demand artist... What was the turning point? I think the turning point came when I was in despair and homeless, I had time to think on myself and reflect on different things. I think it gave me a serious focused drive. I was like “Ok, what do I want to do with my life? If I want to do art, I need to focus on that 100%.” I think that homelessness built a humility in me, which in turn helped me focus on my art. I believe that if there hadn’t been the struggle, there would not have been the progress, which has brought me where I am today. It’s kept me grounded in my work and in helping others. I truly think Everybody deserves a second chance.

How did you feel the first time your work was displayed in a gallery? It’s funny because I actually documented my reaction in my first film, Street Art Documentary. It was a surreal moment, to be in a completely different element. When you have a show, there are things I wasn’t used to, my art had to be framed properly, hung a certain way, have a certain kind of hanger on the back, only certain sizes were permitted in a show. That was something new I had to learn. But it was incredible. It just solidified that this was a route that a person from the streets could create art that everyone can appreciate and enjoy. Which of your artworks are you most proud of (and where can we find them)? I would say the Boys Art Mentorship Program and the art I created with middle school, at-risk youth. We created a series of cartoon characters like Batman, Spiderman, Captain America, Ironman and Flash. I think those came out brilliantly because I was able to create those with students. They were able to be a part of


“Now that I have become a successful artist (...) it is time to give back and reach down to the people that I made a promise to.� Visit





“I was blessed to find other homeless artists and showcase their talent. In society, we step over these people every day and you never know, the person you are stepping over my be an artistic genius.”

that, collaborate. Those are hanging in all the different middle schools in Palm Springs Unified School District. I was most proud that I was able to give back to those young boys, that they can look back on those paintings and say, “I painted that with Tysen Knight.” My honorable mention is the Street Bench Pilot Project in downtown Palm Springs. I was able to create and get positive feedback from the whole City of Palm Springs. Painting in the summer, in a 120-degree weather, I would say I paid my dues. But I wouldn’t change a thing. You had the chance to travel a lot in the past. Is there a dream place worldwide where you would like to create a piece of your work? I was in Grenoble, France, for the Street Art Movie Fest and was unable to make the 3-hour train trip to the Louvre. The ultimate goal, of course, would to be in the Louvre, but if I had the opportunity to paint outside of the Louvre, I would be happy with that. I’m sure there is a lot of street art in that area. Haha, I can still tag “The Louvre” on Instagram. According to you, what role does the artist have in society? We capture moments in life and we convey those on canvases. You have artists like Bansky, who does more politicized art, which is super cool and resonates with a lot of people. My art is more Pop Urban Art, conjuring childhood memories and bring them into the future. To make people 22 - FRESH MAGAZINE

smile and put them in a nostalgic mood. My art is called Ardent Retrospective Thought, where we look at the past and bring it into the future. As an artist, I have a social responsibility to produce work that evokes thought and inspires as well. When you see a mural that’s 20 feet tall, and you see these magnificent paintings and gives you a certain type of feeling that you will never get from a billboard. I am aware of my responsibility to produce work that is thought-provoking, socially conscious and inspiring work. Let’s talk about your new documentary “Homeless Street Artist”. This is your second film after “Street Art Documentary” which won 2 awards! How and why did you start this amazing project? One of the characters, Skratch, in my first film was a homeless street artist. During the festival run of my first film, Street Artist Documentary, people would always ask what had happened to Skratch. I realized that through the accolades from my first film, I could segue into what I actually should be focused on, which is the homelessness in our society. I thought if I could do that, through a film and through an artist, that would be something that would be thought-provoking and inspiring. Since I had had a stint of homelessness, I could see where Skratch was coming from as a person. For my second film, I could have picked anything, but it felt heavy on my heart to do Homeless Street Artist. So, I followed Skratch around for about 6 or 7 months and I was blessed to find other

homeless artists and showcase their talent. In society, we step over these people every day and you never know, the person you are stepping over maybe an artistic genius. That was what I wanted to convey, and that what was in my heart to do. What has the feedback been and where can we watch your films? The feedback from my homeless documentary has been very very positive, I am amazed. I was just accepted to the Marina Del Ray Film Festival, so that’s the next stop, after that we are going to work the film festival circuit, trying to get a spotlight on this epidemic of homelessness in this country, particularly here in California. My dream is to open a residential facility to house creative artists, get them off the streets and help teach them how to make a viable living from their talents. What is your next challenge? Building a place for homeless artists is really where my heart is right now. I have been so blessed, traveling the world, creating murals and being invited to show

in galleries. That part of my life is balancing out for me, so it’s time for me to give back. Like the old saying, “With great success comes great responsibility”, I am aware of that. Now that I have become a successful artist, a well-known artist, it is time to give back and reach down to the people that I made a promise to, that I would help. So that’s my next challenge. Instagram: @tysenknight Website: Interview by Loris Clifford


“I loved the idea of a neighbourhood all the way at the edge of the earth”

“The Suburb at the End of the World”- Artwork by Robyn Redish

“i use any material I can get my hands on, my favourites are any magazines and books from 1950s-1960s”

“Harvest Moon”- Artwork by Robyn Redish 24



ROBYN REDISH stolenpainting “Fun . Colourful . Dreamy”


I grew up in Toronto, as a kid i really enjoyed arts and crafts. I can remember doing collages and paintings when I was around 6 or 7 years old. My mother was a quilter and hand-dyed fabrics. My father is a painter, so I was always encouraged to be creative.


I have always loved vintage things, whether it’s books, music, clothes etc. There was a second-hand book store near my house and I would go there for hours looking around. I began collecting magazines from the 50’s and also the 60’s. When I was in high school, I started to make mixed media art journals, I would paint, write, and cut out pictures to fill up the pages. I particularly enjoyed collages. I already had a good supply of magazines, and eventually focused solely on that. I enjoy going through photos, and thinking about how to change or add to something to make it more interesting.

THE SUBURB AT THE SOCIAL MEDIA I’ve had a (mostly) positive experience END OF THE WOLRD sharing my art through social media, so I I love using photos of space in my work, and I loved the idea of a neighbourhood all the way at the edge of the earth. The photos fit together nicely, the piece made itself!


When I saw the photo of those three boys, I thought they looked like they were on an adventure, I added some pretty flowers, and a moon! That collage makes me think of “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn”.


I use any material I can get my hands on, my favourites are any magazines and books from 1950s-1960s, the colours in the photos are very vibrant and easy to combine. I’ve used free newspapers, postcards, and junk mail for my art. Finding the material is a big part of the fun.

think it’s impacted my art positively. I’ve been able to see so many different styles from artists in the community, that I can draw inspiration and techniques from. The feedback I get from fans of my work also encourages me greatly!


Spend time with loved ones and appreciate nature.


I sell originals and prints on my Etsy and I do album artwork and commissions through my website.





“You must know what the word sacrifices means. If not, don’t even approach us.” Moka Blast - FGC Studios






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