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Pride of America
Pride of America
Price: $0.99

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Brown exudes red, white and blue on "Pride", December 27, 2012
This review is from: Pride of America (MP3 Music)
There have been plenty of patriotic songs written over the course of our nation's history, and Ayla Brown's single "Pride of America" is a noteworthy addition to this collection. Written by Brown, Charlie Hutto and Courtney Dashe, "Pride" has all of the makings of a solid country track, from a lively guitar-based hook to inspirational lyrics that any red, white and blue-blooded American can identify with ("We can't help it / and we can't hide it / We're born and raised to stand behind it / When a hand over heart / flag in the yard attitude shines through / That's the pride of America").

While the songwriting prowess on "Pride" is special in its own right, Brown's vocals fit the track like a glove, as she gives it the perfect mix of soft and sophisticated with authentic country twang, resulting in a bona fide American storytelling role that is a staple in these kinds of tracks.

As one of the standout songs off Ayla Brown's latest album, `Heroes & Hometowns,' "Pride of America" shows that the fire of American patriotism still burns bright within each of us, and is a reminder of all the sacrifices that have been made to help maintain our special place in the world.


Blown Away
Blown Away
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16 of 23 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Underwood continues to blow away expectations on fourth LP, May 1, 2012
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This review is from: Blown Away (Audio CD)
The true mark of an extraordinary album is that when the listener experiences it from start to finish, he or she is taken on a journey through positive and negative stories and can feel the emotional connection behind each track. This is what Carrie Underwood accomplishes on 'Blown Away' - her latest, and greatest studio effort made possible by her collaboration with producer Mark Bright. While Underwood's three previous albums are all excellent in their own way, 'Blown Away' fully encompasses what the country superstar has been able to do in the short seven years since we were introduced to her.

In true Underwood fashion, 'Blown Away' starts off with a bang on "Good Girl," but instead of drawing from her past experiences (a la "Before He Cheats" or "Last Name"), she is positioned as a mentor giving advice to a girl who Underwood clearly identifies with. Interestingly enough, there are hardly any songs that sound similar to each other on 'Blown Away,' and so the album's other upbeat tracks do not follow suit, particularly the maniacally fun "Cupid's Got a Shotgun." Instead, Underwood opts for a handful of mid-tempos and power ballads, alternating between traditional country and modern country themes.

One aspect that 'Blown Away' has going for it is that a good number of its tracks are more serious, and as seen in their lyrics, cover somewhat darker topics than Underwood is used to. This is the case particularly on the title track ("There's not enough rain in Oklahoma to wash the sins out of that house / There's not enough wind in Oklahoma to rip the nails out of the past") and "Two Black Cadillacs," which explores a funeral setting where a dead man's wife and lover both arrive in two black Cadillacs after plotting his death ("But the women in the two black veils didn't bother to cry").

Still, there are some lighthearted tracks that provide balance, especially the sweet, sing-songy "Do You Think About Me," the earthy, gritty "Love Leave Alone" and the Jimmy Buffet-esque "One Way Ticket," which is an absolute must-be-released single. But the album's most overlooked track is probably "See You Again," a rousing piece that was intended for the 'Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader' soundtrack. While it is the most pop-friendly song on the album, Underwood's precious vocals fit the positive message and catchy chorus perfectly, and it does not sound out of place amidst the more country fare. The other more somber, serious offerings on 'Blown Away' - "Good in Goodbye," "Forever Changed" and "Wine After Whiskey" - are all beautiful in their own right, with "Changed" being the most touching due to the subject matter, and "Whiskey" being the most radio-friendly of the bunch.

While none of the tracks on 'Blown Away' are bad, there are a few that are more generic than the others, such as the na na na-filled "Nobody Ever Told You" and the nice but slightly "been there, done that" "Thank God for Hometowns."

Finally, Underwood closes the album with the Mutt Lange-penned "Who Are You," a powerfully belted ode to her faith, which is an excellent way to tie up any loose ends from earlier tracks.

There are few artists out there that can be placed on the same pedestal as Carrie Underwood at the moment, and with the quiet confidence and humility displayed on 'Blown Away,' she continues to remind people of how despite al the success she's had, she's still the same personable girl from Checotah, Oklahoma.
Comment Comment (1) | Permalink | Most recent comment: May 1, 2012 10:37 AM PDT


Ayla Brown
Ayla Brown
Price: $8.91

5.0 out of 5 stars Brown finds her voice in Nashville on self-titled effort, April 3, 2012
This review is from: Ayla Brown (MP3 Music)
On her latest release - a self-titled collection of future country favorites - Ayla Brown has finally found her true artistic style as a Nashville recording artist. Kicking off the disc with the up-tempo "Ain't Leaving (Anything Here)," Brown channels Lady Antebellum's Hillary Scott with an emphatic anthem of picking up with your life and leaving behind memories filled with pain and heartache. This is the first of many catchy tracks on the album, including lead single "Goodbye for Good" and the extremely relatable "Buzzkill."

Where Brown truly shines, however, is on the power ballads. "Miss You Already," which Brown co-wrote with Charlie Hutto and Kelly Archer, is perhaps the most radio-friendly of them all, as the chorus is both somber and uplifting. But of the seven songs she co-wrote, Brown reserves her most emotional effort for last in the acoustic "Can't Make Up My Mind" (co-written by The Voice's Nicolle Galyon). The vulnerable musical arrangement coupled with delicately crafted lyrics ("Just when I think that it's forever he says something and it makes me want to cry...I need to make up my mind") result in a beautiful composition that is a fitting finale to the album.

Other standouts include the sultry "Playin' with Fire" (co-written by The X Factor US's Brennin Hunt) and the autobiographical "Country Found Me," which tells the story of how Brown realized she belongs in Music City ("Took a plane from Boston / Went to LA down to Austin / Then packed my bags for Nashville Tennessee... I fell in love with a simple melody / Thank God that country found me").

Make no mistake that Ayla Brown is a natural in the country arena, and her self-titled release proves she was born to do this.


Live with the James Montgomery Blues Band and the Uptown Horns
Live with the James Montgomery Blues Band and the Uptown Horns
Price: $5.94

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Brown dabbles in blues on live release, November 10, 2009
In her first release since 2006's `Forward,' Ayla Brown connects with veteran R&B acts The James Montgomery Blues Band and The Uptown Horns on her live album `Ayla Brown Live!' The album, courtesy of Double Deal Brand Records, marks a critical step forward in Brown's recording career.

Leaving behind the polished feeling found in the comfort of the recording studio, Brown takes to the stage with the aforementioned bands for great, raw vocal performances.

Kicking things off on the basketball-themed "Breaking Away," which appeared on `Forward,' Brown shows off her spunky side while hanging onto a few extra long notes. She is able to maintain a healthy margin in her vocal comfort zone and does not overreach at any point during the performance.

Cover songs play a major role on `Live!' as Brown gives her own spin on classics like "Dancing In the Streets" and "Respect." On the former, Brown's vocals mesh well with the harmonica and other instruments that do not normally accompany her. As for the latter, Brown transforms into a sultry soul songstress and displays her incredible range and masterful inflections. In both cases, Brown is sure to give the bands their dues by letting them feature instrumental solos.

It is on "Some Kind of Wonderful," however, where Brown ratchets her performing skills up to another stratosphere, as she really reaches down into the depths of her soul to deliver a sassy Christina Aguilera-like showcase, with the highlight of the track coming at its finale.

As for her cover of Macy Gray's "Come Together," the track was written with James Montgomery and The Uptown Horns in mind, as its funky style creates a relaxed atmosphere and its lyrics carry a positive message ("And the sun shines laughter when we live as one / And there's peace with those who believe in love"). The album's finale comes in the form of Brown's take on "Absolutely Everybody," which takes on a life of its own thanks to the brass instrumentation that surrounds her emotion-laced vocals.

The iTunes bonus track, a studio version of "Come Together," is an ear-pleasing piece that incorporates all the strong points of the live version while allowing for a polished final product.

With a little help from veteran acts The James Montgomery Blues Band and The Uptown Horns, Ayla Brown nails her foray into live albums and keeps fans invested in her career ahead of her forthcoming studio release `Circles' in April 2010.


Diana Degarmo: Unplugged in Nashville
Diana Degarmo: Unplugged in Nashville
Price: $3.96

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars DeGarmo has found herself in Nashville, March 22, 2009
After trying to find herself musically for the past few years, Diana DeGarmo returns to her country roots on her EP `Unplugged in Nashville.' This EP, which serves as a re-introduction of DeGarmo to the genre, demonstrates the hard work and tenacity that this girl has, something few people have seen up until this point.

DeGarmo shines on the four tracks vocally, but it is even more impressive that she had a hand in writing the songs along with Jason "Slim" Gambill, Blake Davis and Rachel Thibodeau. The lyrics in "Thank You" are meaningful and represent a sentiment of appreciation for the men and women in the armed forces that is held by many but rarely seems to be expressed in public nowadays. The song could be a major hit at country radio if given the chance.

On "Like I'm Not Even Here," DeGarmo plays the part of a wounded lover being disrespected by her man. She gives the narrator such a feeling of helplessness that one can empathize with her rather easily. Similarly, "Find Me" and "Kiss Me" are examples of how far DeGarmo has come in her songwriting and vocal abilities.

This offering is without a doubt just the beginning of what will be an illustrious career in the country realm for DeGarmo, and is only a taste of what she will have in store for fans when her sophomore album comes to fruition.


All I Ever Wanted
All I Ever Wanted
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45 used & new from $1.17

7 of 10 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Clarkson retakes her throne as pop/rock princess on 'Wanted', March 10, 2009
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This review is from: All I Ever Wanted (Audio CD)
After hitting a few speed bumps on the road to consistent success, dependable pop/rock maven Kelly Clarkson bombards fans with her much-anticipated fourth studio album, `All I Ever Wanted.' Clarkson calls on big named songwriters and proven producers including Howard Benson to assist her in convincing audiences the album is worth listening to, trading in artistic experiments for guaranteed pop hits.

Leading off the disc is the super sugary and ultra radio-friendly #1 hit single "My Life Would Suck Without You." The same team that was responsible for her most memorable hit, "Since U Been Gone," Max Martin and Dr. Luke, offers up its talents with the highest-quality dance/pop production possible on the track. Although it is a great way to begin `Wanted,' it's not nearly its strongest track.

Other current sounding songs with similar Katy Perry dance elements include the Ryan Tedder-produced and co-penned "If I Can't Have You," which could be confused with a Miley Cyrus song thanks to juvenile lyrics if it weren't for Clarkson's distinct vocals, while another Tedder track, "Impossible," is stylized and produced to soda pop perfection complete with synths and a big classic Clarkson bridge.

The comparisons to Perry's work found on `Wanted' are made easier by the inclusion of two former demos recorded by radio's newest sensation, which she helped pen with the likes of Glen Ballard and `Idol' judge Kara DioGuardi among others. Clarksons's takes on the two tracks, "I Do Not Hook Up" and "Long Shot" are certified earworms. "Hook Up," the album's second single, has an anthemic vibe that carries positive connotations, while the stronger "Long Shot" features a crazy, catchy chorus and staccato verses that add intensity to the album.

One thing that can't be denied about `Wanted' is the idea that it's a combination of elements from Clarkson's three previous albums, which makes it her most diverse one stylistically speaking by a large margin. The album that seems to be drawn on the most here is `Breakaway' for obvious reasons, as songs like the hit-in-waiting "Don't Let Me Stop You" beckons back to "Behind These Hazel Eyes" and "Save You" sounds like it would fit right in on her most commercial album to date.

Just as there are oodles of dance-pop hits on the album, there are just as many rock tracks a la `My December.' Title track "All I Ever Wanted" (Sam Watters, Louis Biancaniello, Dameon Aranda) is among the catchiest offerings while maintaining instrumentation with heavy bass, guitar chords and earthy vocals per Clarkson. The grungy "Whyyawannabringmedown," also written by Aranda, is the most intense song on `Wanted' and helps show off Clarkson's personality. Other `My December'-esque tracks are the bluesy "Ready" and the dreamy, throwback-sounding "I Want You," both of which Clarkson had a hand in writing.

The strongest track on `Wanted' is without a doubt the power ballad "Cry," which is where Clarkson is able to show off her range and fuse it with a beautiful arrangement. Clarkson herself described the song as being "the most personal song on the album," and a few country elements included in the instrumentation give it a raw and gritty feeling at the same time. "Already Gone," the album's second-strongest offering, sounds like an updated "Nothing Compares 2 U" complete with haunting, echoing vocals. Although it is often compared to another Tedder-produced track (Beyoncé's "Halo"), the song is original enough to stand on its own as a musical and lyrical achievement.

Clarkson chooses to finish off `Wanted' with the Keri Noble cover of "If No One Will Listen," which is the most `Thankful'-like option. Although it is a nice ballad in its own right, it feels a bit out of place here, especially as a closing track.

Among the three bonus tracks available on the deluxe edition are yet another Tedder/Clarkson collaboration, "Tip of My Tongue," which sounds like something that could be heard as part of a high school dance club`s act, and "The Day We Fell Apart," a more ratcheted and rocked up "I Do Not Hook Up." Either track could have easily been swapped with two tracks on the original album and they would have fit relatively well.

Even though `All I Ever Wanted' is far from measuring up to Clarkson's most artistic album ('My December'), it is on par with `Breakaway' in terms of balancing commercial appeal with personal influence from Clarkson herself. Whether or not the album measures up to the success of the aforementioned disc, Kelly Clarkson is surely back in the game and is ready to redeem her throne atop the pop music kingdom.
Comment Comments (3) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Mar 11, 2009 8:44 PM PDT


All I Ever Wanted
All I Ever Wanted
Price: $6.12
141 used & new from $0.01

6 of 8 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Clarkson retakes her throne as pop/rock princess on 'Wanted', March 10, 2009
This review is from: All I Ever Wanted (Audio CD)
After hitting a few speed bumps on the road to consistent success, dependable pop/rock maven Kelly Clarkson bombards fans with her much-anticipated fourth studio album, `All I Ever Wanted.' Clarkson calls on big named songwriters and proven producers including Howard Benson to assist her in convincing audiences the album is worth listening to, trading in artistic experiments for guaranteed pop hits.

Leading off the disc is the super sugary and ultra radio-friendly #1 hit single "My Life Would Suck Without You." The same team that was responsible for her most memorable hit, "Since U Been Gone," Max Martin and Dr. Luke, offers up its talents with the highest-quality dance/pop production possible on the track. Although it is a great way to begin `Wanted,' it's not nearly its strongest track.

Other current sounding songs with similar Katy Perry dance elements include the Ryan Tedder-produced and co-penned "If I Can't Have You," which could be confused with a Miley Cyrus song thanks to juvenile lyrics if it weren't for Clarkson's distinct vocals, while another Tedder track, "Impossible," is stylized and produced to soda pop perfection complete with synths and a big classic Clarkson bridge.

The comparisons to Perry's work found on `Wanted' are made easier by the inclusion of two former demos recorded by radio's newest sensation, which she helped pen with the likes of Glen Ballard and `Idol' judge Kara DioGuardi among others. Clarksons's takes on the two tracks, "I Do Not Hook Up" and "Long Shot" are certified earworms. "Hook Up," the album's second single, has an anthemic vibe that carries positive connotations, while the stronger "Long Shot" features a crazy, catchy chorus and staccato verses that add intensity to the album.

One thing that can't be denied about `Wanted' is the idea that it's a combination of elements from Clarkson's three previous albums, which makes it her most diverse one stylistically speaking by a large margin. The album that seems to be drawn on the most here is `Breakaway' for obvious reasons, as songs like the hit-in-waiting "Don't Let Me Stop You" beckons back to "Behind These Hazel Eyes" and "Save You" sounds like it would fit right in on her most commercial album to date.

Just as there are oodles of dance-pop hits on the album, there are just as many rock tracks a la `My December.' Title track "All I Ever Wanted" (Sam Watters, Louis Biancaniello, Dameon Aranda) is among the catchiest offerings while maintaining instrumentation with heavy bass, guitar chords and earthy vocals per Clarkson. The grungy "Whyyawannabringmedown," also written by Aranda, is the most intense song on `Wanted' and helps show off Clarkson's personality. Other `My December'-esque tracks are the bluesy "Ready" and the dreamy, throwback-sounding "I Want You," both of which Clarkson had a hand in writing.

The strongest track on `Wanted' is without a doubt the power ballad "Cry," which is where Clarkson is able to show off her range and fuse it with a beautiful arrangement. Clarkson herself described the song as being "the most personal song on the album," and a few country elements included in the instrumentation give it a raw and gritty feeling at the same time. "Already Gone," the album's second-strongest offering, sounds like an updated "Nothing Compares 2 U" complete with haunting, echoing vocals. Although it is often compared to another Tedder-produced track (Beyoncé's "Halo"), the song is original enough to stand on its own as a musical and lyrical achievement.

Clarkson chooses to finish off `Wanted' with the Keri Noble cover of "If No One Will Listen," which is the most `Thankful'-like option. Although it is a nice ballad in its own right, it feels a bit out of place here, especially as a closing track.

Even though `All I Ever Wanted' is far from measuring up to Clarkson's most artistic album ('My December'), it is on par with `Breakaway' in terms of balancing commercial appeal with personal influence from Clarkson herself. Whether or not the album measures up to the success of the aforementioned disc, Kelly Clarkson is surely back in the game and is ready to redeem her throne atop the pop music kingdom.
Comment Comment (1) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Mar 10, 2009 9:48 AM PDT


My Life Would Suck Without You
My Life Would Suck Without You

12 of 14 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Over-processed and formulaic never sounded so good, January 19, 2009
Kelly Clarkson is back in her photoshopped form with the Dr. Luke/Max Martin instant hit "My Life Would Suck Without You." Although she has temporarily left her `December' style behind, Clarkson still knows exactly how to make a pop gem.

"Suck" does not present listeners with anything truly groundbreaking, lyrically ("either way I found out / I'm nothing without you") or musically, but it does feature Clarkson's signature toned vocals. Her vocals, though dressed up thanks to autotuning, blend well with the techno-rock composition of the song. The "Since U Been Gone"-like opening guitar chord and the "So What"-like chorus call originality into question but the catchiness of "Suck" cancels out those claims.

Where Clarkson really makes "Suck" her own is in the final chorus when she hits a few astronomically high notes. This is the artist that fans know and love and her return to the music scene after a few rough years is just what radio needed.

Kelly Clarkson may be traveling the commercially-friendly route right now, especially with the techno thing in style, but her spunk, tenacity and unparalleled vocals set her leaps and bounds ahead of the Katy Perrys and the Lady Gagas of the world. She will always be a role model for artists, and "My Life Would Suck Without You" is something special for that reason.


Spirit
Spirit
Offered by MediaWarehouseUSA
Price: $8.05
193 used & new from $0.01

3 of 6 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Lewis shows 'Spirit' on debut, April 8, 2008
This review is from: Spirit (Audio CD)
The latest star from across the pond lands in the U.S. with her debut album `Spirit.' Leona Lewis, winner of 2007's British talent show `The X Factor,' pours her angelic, pure vocals into a mixing bowl of pop and R&B.

Lewis kicks off her album with the mid-tempo ballad and #1 hit "Bleeding Love." On "Love," Lewis shows off her upper register, combining her dynamic vocals with relatable lyrics and 90s-influenced instrumentation. The emotion "bleeds" from her voice and results in a resounding statement of dependence.

One thing that is certain is Lewis' vocals take on many different identities throughout her `Spirit.' On the ballad "I Will Be," Lewis makes the fairly dull lyrics come to life as the song transitions into a powerful Faith Hill-like power ballad.

Lewis also pulls out a few radio-ready, Americanized tunes in the dance worthy synthesized "Misses Glass" and the Akon-penned "Forgive Me." Both songs feature aspects of music from decades past, as "Glass" echoes back to the '80s, while "Me" reaches back to the early '90s. Also on "Me," Lewis shows off her spunky self for the only time on the album ("Forgive me baby, for I gotta take a chance tonight / So I'm doing me, myself and I").

The lowest point on `Spirit' is the subdued but bordering on cheesy "Yesterday," which goes from being sappy to something the Spice Girls would record in a matter of seconds. "Take a Bow," which was produced by OneRepublic front man Ryan Tedder among others, is another valley on `Spirit,' as an annoying hook and depressing lyrics make the song sound overdramatic.

A middle eastern-influenced hook gives "I'm You" a unique sound, and Lewis' lower register is comparable to Toni Braxton, while her Mariah Carey-like runs are able to coexist rather than clash. "Better In Time" is another strong AC radio contender, as its lyrics are on the bland side, but when she goes into her falsetto, Lewis' vocals really do shine.

But the catchiest track on `Spirit' is "Whatever It Takes," an '80s sounding mid-tempo complimented by deep strings that come into the picture in a pivotal moment during the bridge, allowing for a powerful climax. The end result is truly amazing. The Stargate-produced "Angel" is another solid track that carries a message of everlasting love ("This world, this world could leave us any day / But my love for you, it will never go away"). The features musical similarities to Rihanna's "Hate that I Love You" and Jordin Sparks' "Tattoo."

Lewis' cover of Ewan MacColl's "The First Time I Ever Saw Your Face" remains true to the original in that it is a slow drawn out ballad, but her vocals soar to Whitney Houston-like heights. Similarly, on "Here I Am," Lewis documents a commitment to her loved one, and the simplistic instrumentation allows her vocals to stand out from the rest of the track.

But it is on "Footprints in the Sand" where Lewis delivers her most masterful performance. The inspirational, moving anthem declares a beautiful message that can be applied to many struggles in life ("I promise you I'm always there when your heart is filled with sorrow and despair / And I'll carry you when you need a friend / You'll find my footprints in the sand"). The final chorus builds into a resounding gospel-filled finale, and the song is the equivalent of Mariah Carey's "Hero."

Although it may seem that Lewis' voice is hollowly compared to such stalwarts as Whitney and Celine, it is definitely not the case. Her absolutely stunning and beautiful vocals, as displayed on both the ballads and mid-tempos of `Spirit,' will prove to be her key to successfully entering the U.S. music audience. In a time when vocalists are severely lacking, Lewis provides a much-needed credibility boost to the industry.


The Real Thing
The Real Thing
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Price: $9.75
252 used & new from $0.01

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars More like the wrong thing, March 10, 2008
This review is from: The Real Thing (Audio CD)
Southern rocker Bo Bice entered the big leagues upon finishing as runner-up on the fourth season of `American Idol,' but his debut does not measure up to expectations. Although he has the backing of music industry exec Clive Davis, his new image and sound are as transparent as half-empty glass of water.

Bice tries to pull off the pop-rocker profile on tracks like "U Make Me Better" and the Chad Kroeger-penned "You're Everything," but they fall flat despite the southern spin in Bice's vocals. Lead single and title track "The Real Thing" is melodically catchy but the lyrics are bland to the core. Similarly, the lyrics on "Lie...It's Alright" are almost laughable coming from Bice, as they would be more believable coming from someone like Kelly Clarkson or even Aaron Carter.

The fact that Bice collaborates with RCA's usual suspects - Kara DioGaurdi and John Shanks - is enough to raise suspect of the authenticity of his debut. Although he does shine on the closing song "Valley of Angels," it is most likely because Bice co-wrote it and therefore has at least some say in its existence. Bice also sounds more authentic on "Hold On to Me" and "Willing to Try," which reflect his Alabamian roots a bit better, but clunkers like the cliché "My World" and the up-tempo tune "Nothing Without You" show that pop, whether in ballad or rock form, mix as well with his genuine southern vocals just about as well as sushi mixes with butter.

Bo Bice is much, much better than this generic radio filler and will be able to show that `The Real Thing' is actually the wrong thing when he is given back control of his career.


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