NORTH TEXA S DA
ILY, August 3 1V
OLUME 100, IS SU
S C E N E
UNT up for the challenge against LSU
DID YOU KNOW:
Buildingâ€™s blocks turn trash to treasure
Artist puckers up for the canvas
New sandwich shop provides a bellyfull
UNT Fashionistas show off their style
On-campus rooms provide Nonprofit receives privacy for student mothers sizable green grant JULIE BIRD Intern
To ac c ommodate a g row ing number of non-traditional students at UNT, the universit y has made efforts to make the campus more mother-friendly by adding lactation rooms to a handful of buildings. T he rooms prov ide st udent mothers with private, secure locations to breast-pump or nurse their infant children on campus. Five of the rooms were opened in fall of 2011, and two more were recently completed. Gilda Garcia, vice president of institutional equity and diversity, said that the lactation rooms signal UNT’s intention to create a supportive working and learning environment for non-traditional students, including mothers. “We constantly review our policies to make sure they are family-friendly,” Garcia said. “We’ve gotten a very positive response. The mothers using
them have been very appreciative.” Lactation rooms on UNT’s main campus are located in Willis Library, the Gateway Center, the General Academic Building, the University Union and Sage Hall. There is also one at Discovery Park and a private room in the newly opened Kristin Farmer Autism Center on Interstate 35-E. The buildings were chosen because they are heavily trafficked and are spread evenly around campus, said Tessa Ryles, UNT manager of design and construction. The rooms are accessible with keys available at desks or offices in each of the buildings. Open to any nursing mother who works or studies at UNT, the five rooms are designed to be functional as well as comfortable. Ryles said the furnishings and decor were chosen to make each room a “restful, relaxing place for nursing mothers.” Surface materials were chosen for
their durability and ease of cleaning, and bariatric chairs are provided in the rooms so mothers are able to sit more comfortably with a baby, pump or diaper bag, Ryles said. The rooms also feature a lamp, side table and changing table. Alumna Laurie Herrera, who gave birth to her son after graduating from UNT in 2011, said that she uses nursing rooms at her current place of employment and finds them extremely helpful. “There is a place for mothers to pump in private, and I use it numerous times a day,” Herrera said. In 2010, the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act set guidelines for employers’ accommodations of nursing mothers. According to the act, employers must provide mothers with a private space – other than a bathroom – and time throughout the day to express breast milk for one year after the child’s birth.
Senior Staff Writer Chev rolet and W FA A-T V recently awarded the first-ever $15,000 Project Green Grant to local nonprofit Serve Denton for their plans to build a new center. Ser ve Denton assists local groups with day-to-day tasks. “WFA A has a huge commitment to the communit y, and recently environmental issues have been important,” Project Green Director Kathrine Glass said. “We decided to develop the program, and the grant evolved out of that.” The Wheeler Center is Serve Denton’s pilot project, an energyeff icient building designed for nonprofits and businesses to rent office space for only $1 per year, and will serve as a transition space for homeless women and children. “ We allow any nonprof it to participate but we’re looking at initiatives that would help local
people,” Glass said. “We also wanted them to give us that business insight and what would benefit them in the long run.” The grant allows them to install solar panels and purchase energyefficient Energy Star appliances such as a vacuum, microwave, oven and refrigerator to eliminate utility bills. The solar panels provide a direct energy source to the building instead of being powered by natural gas or coal. The total cost of the panels is $23,000 but will save the nonprofit about $5,000 per year, according to Serve Denton. “If these nonprof its and businesses don’t have to pay utilities and have affordable rent, their donations will go straight to the people they help,” said Kayce Strader, director of development for Serve Denton. “And women and children have to crisscross Denton to find help. We want to be their one-stop shop.”
See full story at NTDaily.com
PHOTO BY ZAC SWITZER/SENIOR STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER
Quarterback Derek Thompson prepares for Saturday’s game against Louisiana State University. The Mean Green will face off at Tiger Stadium at 6 p.m.
UNT to open in “Death Valley” TYLER OWENS
Senior Staff Writer Saturday night, the Mean Green will kick off the 2012 football season against the No. 3 Louisiana State Tigers. It’s not often that a team marches into Tiger Stadium in Baton Rouge, La., and comes out victorious. Since 2005, 21 nonconference opponents have played LSU, and none have been victorious. They call it “Death Valley” for a reason. “These are the games we look forward to as a [Division I] athlete,” redshirt junior quarterback Derek Thompson said. “Growing up, you see all these teams on TV, and we have this opportunity to play them. We played at Alabama last year, so we know what kind of atmosphere it’s going to be like. We’re not going to shy away from anybody. They’ve got 11 players on the field just like we do. It’s not any different.” The first game will be the toughest test of the season for the Mean Green. LSU’s defense is one of the best in the nation, and Tiger Stadium is often regarded as one of the toughest places in the country to play. In a press conference earlier this week, LSU head coach Les Miles said the Mean
Green and the Tigers will be locked in for a fight Saturday. “I think that they [UNT] will be a challenge for us,” he said. “The reality of this game is that North Texas does absolutely pose a tremendous challenge to us, and we have to be ready.” Offensively, the Mean Green is returning nine players, but 27 seniors from last year’s team are now gone. Head coach Dan McCarney is looking for players to step up under the pressure in the national spotlight. “Until we get into games, who knows what all those guys that have never played a down will do in front of 100,000 people screaming and yelling and hollering and a live tiger growling at you right outside the locker room?” he said. “I’ve got a good feeling about a lot of these guys, but I want to see them in those kinds of conditions. In a prime-time situation like that, we’ll have a lot of guys that will really excel.” In the history between the two teams, LSU leads four games to none, including a 41-3 thrashing in their last matchup in 2008. The game will begin at 6 p.m. It will be broadcasted on ESPNU and can be heard on KHYI 95.3 FM and KNTU 88.1 FM.
Did You Know?
Complex built out of recyclable material STEPHANIE HERACLEOUS Intern
The B Wing of UNT’s Life Sciences Complex – constructed with local, recyclable and biodegradable material – demonstrates the university’s commitment to “mean green.” The relatively new, environmentally friendly wing of the Life Sciences Complex, which opened in June 2010, serves as a research and teaching facility for biochemistry, molecular biology, developmental physiology, genetics and plant science. The B Wing’s design and structure were built to meet the exact standards of the U.S. Green Building Council, and meet the criteria to be certified with a gold recommendation for Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design, said Mendie
y a l ss P
Schmidt, assistant director of outreach for the UNT Office of Sustainability. Schmidt said the university recognizes the importance of green planning, design and construction on campus, and is committed to making the most sustainable choice for any new construction. “The choice to use recyclable materials, especially those that are locally obtained, lessens the impact of the construction project and allows UNT to set a positive example of sustainable infrastructure,” she said. According to the College Sustainability Report Card of 2011, the B Wing construction diverted 75 percent of its construction and demolition waste from going to local land fields. The five-story, 87,000-square-foot addition to the former Biology Building has
Back-To-School Playlist COMPILED BY
1 2 3 4 5
H. DREW BLACKBURN
”Welcome to the Working Week,” Elvis Costello and the Attractions ”School Spirit,” Kanye West
”Campus,” Vampire Weekend ”Getting Better,” The Beatles ”High School Never Ends,” Bowling for Soup
KANYE WEST “COLLEGE DROPOUT”
6 7 8 9 10
”The Headmaster Ritual,” The Smiths ”No Such Thing,” John Mayer ”School Day,” Chuck Berry ”Helpless Blues,” Fleet Foxes ”Hard in Da Paint,” Waka Flocka Flame
1,800 square feet of rooftop greenhouses, aquatics labs and about 2,500 tanks for freshwater and saltwater fish. Both wings of the complex are home to 421 rooms. Other environmentally friendly features of the building include bicycle racks and an area for showering to encourage people to walk, bicycle or jog to work. Protection of existing natural areas and restoration to damaged areas throughout the building support biodiversity and provide a more natural habitat for animals, Schmidt said. The building’s efficient irrigation system collects and reuses rain water, and newly installed plumbing used 30 percent less water than customary fixtures, she said. In 2008, UNT became the first large public university to sign the American
PHOTO BY MICHELLE HEATH/SENIOR STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER
Students walk by the B Wing of the Life Science Complex, which contains four rooftop greenhouses and state-of-the-art labs. College and University Presidents’ Climate Commitment, which signifies UNT’s commitment to achieve at least silver LEED certification on all future construction projects.
The Life Sciences Complex is one of four LEED-certified buildings at UNT. The list also includes Apogee Stadium, the Business Leadership Building and The Highland Street Parking Garage.
Using lipstick, former UNT student brings M ARLENE GONZALEZ Senior Staff Writer
She glides her lips across the blank canvas, blending and pecking the coarse material until the face she is working on is complete. Natalie Irish, a former UNT student, has a hard time explaining to people that she makes out with a canvas for a living. However, the 29-year-old said she enjoys taking something normal things and finding new uses for them. FIRST KISS In 2001, right before she transferred to UNT, Irish was applying red lipstick to go to a concert. She doesn’t remember what bands were playing that night because she skipped out on the show, intrigued by the stain her lips left on the tissue when she blotted on them. She recalled people finger-painting and creating art with thumbprints and thought, “Why not try the same thing with lips?” “I didn’t go to the show that night, I stayed in and made out with my canvas to see what shapes I could make,” Irish said. A fter ward she t yped “ lipstick painting” into Google trying to find out more about this technique, but there wasn’t much. “I couldn’t find it,” she said. “That’s what intrigued me so much more – the problem-solving.” During her time at UNT, while she was pursuing a degree in metalsmithing, Irish continued trying to execute the craft of lip-painting in her spare time. MAKE ART SESSION Today, Irish uses her lips full time to create portraits of recognizable people. She researches them, finds documentaries on them and plays their music as she paints them. After familiarizing herself with the person as much as possible, Irish sketches out her composition and uses it as a reference when her lips start kissing the canvas. “Kissing someone’s face is an intimate process,” she said. “Not in a sexual way. I do portraits of people who have
PHOTO COURTESY OF NATALIE IRISH
Natalie Irish created a Marilyn Monroe portrait by kissing a canvas with lipstick. led tragic or meaningful lives.” Irish has shoeboxes and suitcases that are filled with lipsticks of various colors, ranging from boutique brands to $1 tubes to ones used for theater makeup. As a child, Irish wanted to work in the Crayola factory to create her own colors. Instead, she now blends lipsticks together to get the tint, sheer and exact color she feels works best for a specific individual when an existing one doesn’t work.
“I have more lipsticks than anyone should own in a lifetime,” she said. “I like the ones that are not your normal lipstick colors.” To help keep her lips in prime pecking condition, Irish keeps tubs of Vaseline, ChapStick and lip moisturizers on hand. One of her first lipstick portraits was of Marilyn Monroe, which she created with a red Rimmel lipstick called “Scream.” Jimi Hendrix and Kurt Cobain
PHOTO COURTESY OF NATALIE IRISH
Houston-based artist Natalie Irish applies lipstick. She attended UNT, where she studied metalsmithing and ceramics. have also felt her lips. She listened to Nirvana as she worked on the latter portrait. Business has increased in the last year and a half after her husband, Dennis Bateman, got the idea to post a YouTube video of Irish kissing her Marilyn Monroe portrait onto a canvas. It was posted November 20, 2010, but it wasn’t until last year that views staring springing up quickly. The video now has almost 600,000 views.
“R ipley’s Believe It or Not!” tracked Irish down after watching her YouTube video. Edward Meyers, vice president of exhibits and archives for Ripley’s, said the company initially wanted to buy the Monroe portrait, but it had already been sold, so they asked for anything else she was working on. “We had never seen anyone do this before, so we bought it,” Meyers said. “We felt it would fit with the whole Ripley’s aspect. If she had 50
art to life by sealing pieces with a kiss
PHOTO COURTESY OF NATALIE IRISH
Natalie Irish Kisses the paper canvas with her lips dabbed with color. portraits, and we could afford them, we’d buy all 50.” The franchise bought Irish ’s Kate Middleton portrait, which is displayed in its museum in London. An Elizabeth Taylor portrait done with black lipstick will either be exhibited in Panama or Florida by the end of September, Meyers said. Different media outlets have also spoken and written about Irish ’s work , such a s “Good Morning America,” the Huffington Post, the Houston Press and Time.
PAINTING THROUGH IT Art is not the only thing Irish is passionate about. She is also associated with the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. Irish has Type 1 diabetes, an autoimmune disease that destroys cells in her pancreas, so she never produces insulin on her own, no matter how much she exercises or eats right. Although it doesn’t prevent her from lip-painting, there are days when fatigue hits her hard and she must lie down for a while.
She has a pink insulin pump attached to her body 24/7, rotating it every three days. “I need insulin to live,” she said. “If I were on a road trip and our car was to break down and I didn’t have any food or my medication, within 24 hours I would go in a coma. There is an organ in my body that doesn’t work. There are a lot of misconceptions about it.” Dennis LaValley, chairman of the art department at Alvin Community College, became Irish ’s potter y professor and mentor after she left UNT
and returned to her hometown. He said Irish would sometimes disappear for a couple weeks, even a month, because of her diabetes, but would always make up for it when she was in the classroom. “She’d come back with all the energy before she left, always laughing and kidding,” LaValley said. LaValley was impressed but not surprised when he discovered Irish’s new form of art. He said she was always trying different mediums. “I’ve never heard of anybody using that technique,” LaValley said. “She
was a creative student, always doing things on a limb, things other students didn’t do.” After a friend introduced her to screen prints, Irish began creating lip prints for those who can’t afford her actual canvases. Each print is part of a limited edition collection so they are still exclusive. “All I want to do is make art,” Irish said. “If someone appreciates my work, I want them to have it.” To take a closer look at Irish’s artwork visit www.natalieirish.com.
Church speaks on “Killer Joe” experience PRESTON BARTA Intern
The North Texas Daily recently had the chance to sit down and talk with UNT alumnus Thomas Haden Church. Church began his career as a radio disc jockey and did some voice-over work for many outlets. He later kick-started his career with television and film. He has since appeared in films such as “Sideways” – the film that earned him an Independent Spirit Award and an Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor – “3000 Miles
to Graceland,” “George of the Jungle,” “Spanglish,” “Smart People” and “Easy A,” and played Matt Damon’s older brother in family favorite “We Bought a Zoo.” Director Sam Raimi cast him as the villain Flint Marko/Sandman in “Spider-Man 3” in 2007, starring Tobey Maguire and Kirsten Dunst. Church also won an Emmy that year for AMC’s “Broken Trail,.” Fans can catch him in his latest film, “Killer Joe,” a dark southern comedy starring Matthew McConaughey and Emile Hirsch, in select theaters this weekend.
CelebritySCENE “KILLER JOE” In “Killer Joe,” Texas drug dealer Chris Smith (Emile Hirsch) owes a lot of money to the wrong people. He decides that the only solution to keep him alive is to have his mother killed, so he can claim a check for $50,000 in insurance money. He gets together with his father Ansel (Thomas Haden Church), his mother’s ex-husband, and they decide to hire a contract killer named Joe Cooper (Matthew McConaughey). The plan is that the insurance money will go to Smith’s sister Dottie (Juno Temple). However, because of the size of Cooper’s contract fee ($25,000) Joe suggests taking Smith’s sister as a retainer, which does not sit well with Smith. Q&A So, “Killer Joe” – how did you get involved with the movie? Tracy Letts, who wrote the screenplay and play that the film is based on, had just won the Pulitzer Prize, and Billy Friedkin called me: ‘Thomas, here’s the
script, and I really hope it appeals to you.’ […] And then I read it. I kind of got swept up in it. McConaughey wasn’t completely in, but Emile was. I love Emile and obviously Billy. I’m a huge fan. Since you directed your first film in 2003 with “Rolling Kansas,” how has directing affected your acting? Directing is easily the hardest job on set. Every big decision goes through you. When I directed “Rolling Kansas,” I learned more about acting than anything I have ever done before. When I sat during the first production meeting and I said, “Every one of you knows your job better than I do. What I am asking of you is to teach me. Teach me about your job. Help me learn about your job – because that’s going to make me a better director, and it is ultimately going to deliver a better
“I am working on a western now, so I am looking forward to that challenge again.”
-Thomas Hayden Church, Actror/UNT alumnus
movie for the audience.” I am working on a western now, so I am looking forward to that challenge again. Writing and directing is something I want to do in my twilight – well, late afternoon – of my career. It’s not twilight yet.
PHOTO BY LIONEL HAHN/COURTESY OF MCT UNT alumnus Thomas Hayden Church stars in “Killer Joe,” now showing in limited release.
Staffers review this fall’s upcoming flicks Opinion
“The Possession” provides many of the old stereotypes of exorcism films but also delivers some new twists to provide a fresh look at possession. Demonic possession is not an obscure topic, so originality in this genre is essential for a strong horror film. The plot is old and cliche but has some innovations. The family consists of recently divorced parents Clyde (Jeffrey Dean Morgan) and Stephanie (Kyra Sedgwick). They have two daughters: Hannah (Madison Davenport) who is ambivalent about her parents’ divorce, and Em (Natasha Calis), who still hopes her parents will reunite. Clyde has moved into his newly built home in a new suburb, which provides the elements of suspense and isolation. While driving the girls to his home, Clyde stops at a garage sale and Em picks up a mysterious box. Unlike most exorcism films, this one is derived from Jewish origins. As Em’s obsession with the box becomes more manic, the family decides to seek medical help. Once Em is hospitalized, doctors decide
COURTESY DIYAH PERA/MCT
Tzadok (Matisyahu, left), Em (Natasha Calis, center), Clyde (Jeffrey Dean Morgan, back) and Stephanie (Kyra Sedgwick, right) star in “The Possession.” they need to perform an MRI. This film challenges the typical religious tropes of a possession or exorcism film, and the MRI was one of the scariest moments in the movie. A hospital provides the most terrifying place for a demonic possession when the exorcism can detour to the morgue. As the interactions of the family begin to play out, the story becomes very grounded and realistic. The adjustment to living separate lives offers a few humorous exchanges
between the parents, and the dialogue is well-written. The performances are more polished than typical horror film portrayals. “The Possession” is not the type of scary movie that will keep people up at night. It is a self-contained story about experiencing one shocking, specific instance in one family’s life. The audience will experience shock, frustration, desperation and fear along with them, and a there are a few traditional jumps for an adrenaline rush.
In a summer full of comic book adaptations and sequels, “Celeste and Jesse Forever” rises above the rest and is one of the best indie love stories since “(500) Days of Summer.” This “ loved stor y” is about high school sweethearts Celeste (Rashida Jones) and Jesse (Andy Samberg), who tie the knot but after a few years of marriage decide to separate. The film begins with the couple separated for six months and in the final stages of divorce. However, this has not stopped them from being best friends who live together and spend every waking moment with one another. Later down the road, they find it more difficult to maintain their friendship while dating other people. “Celeste and Jesse Forever” perfectly captures the subtle intricacies of a modern relationship. This film delves into the raw and honest
part of a relationship not usually seen on screen, which is refreshing since every other Hollywood love story is a one-dimensional chick flick starring Katherine Heigl. Relationships are complicated and tough to maintain. Once people start growing in different directions, it becomes increasingly difficult to maintain the relationship. “Celeste and Jesse Forever” does an outstanding job of displaying this by showing us the sweet moments of a relationship as well as the sour. The performances from the entire cast are top-notch, and the leads have perfect chemisty. Rashida Jones gives her best performance yet as the heartwarming Celeste. Andy Samberg is equally great and spreads his acting wings like never before, bringing in serious tones with the humor he’s best known for. This is one of the best films of the year and one of the best romantic comedies of the decade. So, get out and see this very funny, poignant and honest film. “Celeste and Jesse Forever” opens in wide release today.
Potbelly Has Good, Healthy Eats FOOD
Potbelly 1216 W Hickory St Denton, TX 76201 Mon. - Wed. 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Thurs. - Sat. 10 to 3 a.m. Sun. 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. NADIA HILL
Senior Staff Writer Potbelly Sandwich Works provides the reliability of a chain and the local charm of a mom-and-pop shop. Underneath the new Sterling Fry Street Apartments and next to Chipotle, Potbelly offers lighter,
Potbelly Sandwich Works
healthier fare than the surrounding bars and pizza Cleanliness joints, and is within walking Service distance from UNT. Affordability Red, blue and green Atmosphere walls adorned with historical maps of Denton and Food Quality famous alumni welcome hungr y customers. Free Wi-Fi, plenty of space, an outdoor costs a dollar more. There are claspatio and lunchtime live music invite sics, like the Chicken and Cheddar, patrons to kick back and stay for as well as more adventurous eats, like the Mediterranean (hummus, peppers, awhile. The Wreck Original is a $4.50 sand- feta, cucumbers and artichokes) and wich with roast beef, ham, turkey, the Pizza Sandwich. Beneath the large menu designed salami and Swiss cheese on multigrain bread. This sandwich is a filling meal to look like a chalkboard are refrigwith fresh tasting meat and cheese, erators loaded with various types of and with a drink, it only costs $6.39. bottled sodas and juices, and there are Boasting toast y warm bread, a variety of chips and fountain drinks choices include multigrain or white. to choose from to complete the meal. The only complaints are the nightPotbelly offers a multitude of menu options for different cravings. From mare parking (circling the block five $6.95 salads to $1.25 cookies to hand- times for a space) and a menu based dipped shakes and classic Coca-Cola on nine basic sandwiches. There bottles, there really is something for is little room for imagination and constructing a personalized sandwich. everyone. All in all, a solid win for healthy Or ig ina l- sized sandw iche s – approximately the size of a Subway eaters looking for a meal between foot-long – are $4.50, and the Big size classes.
Play for pay!
Saturday Nite Out, a Parks and Recreation youth program, is looking for part-time counselors for Saturday evenings. No experience necessary. If you are at least 18 years of age, and would like a FUN paying job supervising boys and girls ages 9 through 14 playing basketball, dodgeball, and listening to a live DJ, JOIN OUR PARTY! Call Kris at 972-446-6483.
PHOTOS BY CARRIE CANOVA/INTERN A Wreck is one of Potbelly’s most popular signature sandwiches. Patrons have the choice of bread and toppings while the remainder of the sandwich is made up of salami, roast beef, turkey, ham and Swiss cheese.
[College Cooking] A LISON M ATLOCK Staff Writer
For those craving something sweet, don’t sweat going out for a pricey treat. In fewer than ten minutes, crafty food aficionados can enjoy a cheap banana boat that is sure to satisfy their sweet tooth. Pinterest and cooking sites such as tasteofhome.com have recipes that are aimed at college students living on a low budget. Banana boats are affordable for college students, at about $1 per boat. The great thing about banana boats is that people can easily add any of their favorite toppings to them. Some of the most popular toppings – chocolate, peanut butter chips and
marshmallows – are used to create these banana boats. However, feel free to add coconut, sprinkles or butterscotch chips. Ingredients: 3 bananas 1 bag of chocolate and peanut butter chips 1 bag of mini marshmallows The total is just about $5 at Walmart. Directions: Preheat the oven to 300 degrees. Take a knife and make a slit in the top of the banana. Make sure not to cut all the way through to the other
side. It should look like a little pocket. Next, take a handful of the chocolate chips and put them into the banana. Do the same with the marshmallows and any other toppings. Once the bananas are stuffed with the various toppings, place them face up – they should look like boats – on a pan on a piece of foil. Place them in the oven for five minutes, or until the banana begins to turn black on the edges. Make sure not to leave them in for too long because the inside of the banana gets hot quickly. Once the toppings have melted as desired, remove the banana boats from the oven and let them cool down for a few minutes before enjoying the gooey, warm dish.
S easonal S tyle The first days of the fall semester brought with it sweltering heat and a cool fashion sense from these three stylish students who demonstrated the trendy and creative style of the UNT campus. From Peter Pan collars to dip-dyed studded shorts, campus is brimming with the back-to-school styles.The key to any successful fashion sense is originality, but here’s a few ideas to help get started.
MICHAELA WILLIAMS PRE-BIOLOGY FRESHMAN TOP: THRIFT STORE SHORTS: SELF-MADE SHOES: RUE21 NECKALCE: JCPENNEY
DRESS: GLAMLUV.COM STYLE INSPIRATION: MAGAZINES FAVORITE TREND: DEEP PURPLES AND DEEP REDS
ALBERTO ALVEREZ COMM DESIGN JUNIOR STYLE INSPIRATION: BIG, BOLD COLORS FAVORITE TREND: CARDIGANS AND BIG GRANDPA SWEATERS
DESARAI GRAY FINANCE SENIOR Photos by Laura Gross/Intern
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