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Peppermint Candy (Blu-ray) (First Press Limited Edition) (Korea Version) Blu-ray Region All

Sol Kyung Gu (Actor) | Moon So Ri (Actor) | Lee Chang Dong (Director)
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All Editions Rating: Customer Review Rated Bad 8 - 8.2 out of 10 (9)

YesAsia Editorial Description

Spring, 1999. On a railroad bridge overlooking an idyllic riverbank, Yong Ho (Sol Kyung Gu) faces an oncoming train. Distraught and beyond reason, Yong Ho shouts, "I'm going back!" right before the train takes his life...

Peppermint Candy takes viewers back before Yong Ho's death, and back through 20 years of the doomed man's life. Director Lee Chang Dong weaves an emotionally wrenching tale about the futility of dreams against the unstoppable march of time. Like Memento, Peppermint Candy unfolds in reverse, with each stop in time giving new insight into Yong Ho, as he becomes the man who will one day submit to his own death on a railroad bridge - the very same bridge beneath which he would declare his love for Sun Im (Moon So Ri) 20 years earlier...

Peppermint Candy is more than a portrait of one man's self-destructive regret. Lee Chang Dong takes Yong Ho and the audience through 20 years of turbulent Korean history, including a stop at the tragic Gwangju Massacre, where Yong Ho performs an act that will forever change his life.

This edition comes with production process, Karlovy Vary International Film Festival footage, final scene, trailer, and other special features.

© 2013-2017 YesAsia.com Ltd. All rights reserved. This original content has been created by or licensed to YesAsia.com, and cannot be copied or republished in any medium without the express written permission of YesAsia.com.

Technical Information

Product Title: Peppermint Candy (Blu-ray) (First Press Limited Edition) (Korea Version) 薄荷糖 (Blu-ray) (首批限量版) (韓國版) 薄荷糖 (Blu-ray) (首批限量版) (韩国版) ペパーミント・キャンディー (Blu-ray) (初回限定版) (韓国版) 박하사탕 (블루레이) (초회한정판) (한국판)
Artist Name(s): Sol Kyung Gu (Actor) | Moon So Ri (Actor) 薛景求 (Actor) | 文 素利 (Actor) 薛景求 (Actor) | 文 素利 (Actor) ソル・ギョング (Actor) | ムン・ソリ (Actor) 설 경구 (Actor) | 문 소리 (Actor)
Director: Lee Chang Dong 李滄東 李沧东 イ・チャンドン 이창동
Blu-ray Region Code: All Region What is it?
Release Date: 2013-03-20
Language: Korean
Subtitles: English, Japanese, Korean
Country of Origin: South Korea
Picture Format: NTSC, [HD] High Definition What is it?
Sound Information: DTS-HD Master Audio
Disc Format(s): Blu-ray
Screen Resolution: 1080p (1920 x 1080 progressive scan)
Rating: III
Publisher: Contents Zone
Other Information: 1-Disc
Shipment Unit: 1 What is it?
YesAsia Catalog No.: 1032401093

Product Information

박하사탕 (블루레이) (초회한정판) (한국판)

*Screen Format: 1.85:1 / 1080P Full HD
*Sound Mix: Korean 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio / Commentary with 이창동 감독, 이동진 영화평론가
*Extras: || 제작과정 / 카를로비바리국제영화제 / 최종 오디션 장면 / 아웃테이크 / 예고편 / TV 스팟
|| 오디오코멘터리 (이창동 감독, 이동진 영화평론가 음성해설 수록)

*Director: 이창동

: 줄거리
야유회 || 1999년 봄. 주인공 김영호(설경구 분)가 '가리봉 봉우회'의 야유회 장소에 느닷없이 나타난다. 20년 전 첫사랑의 여인 순임(문소리 분)과 함께 소풍을 왔던 곳. 그러나 세월은 모든 것을 앗아가 버린 후다. 기찻길 철로 위, "나 다시 돌아갈래!" 영호의 절규는 기적소리를 뚫고, 영화는 1999년 오늘에서 과거로의 여행을 시작한다.

사진기 || 사흘 전 봄. 영호는 마흔 살, 직업은 없다. 젊은 시절 꿈, 야망, 사람, 모든 것을 잃고 아무 것도 남지 않은 중년. 어렵사리 구한 권총 한 정으로 죽어버리려 하는데 뜬금없이 나타난 사내의 손에 이끌려 이제는 죽음을 앞둔 첫사랑 순임을 만나게 된다. 그러나 순임은 이미 혼수상태에 빠져 그를 알아볼 수 없었다. 쓰러져 가는 그녀 곁에서 박하사탕을 든 채 울음을 토하는 영호. 그리고 그녀가 남긴 추억의 카메라를 단 돈 4만원에 팔아버린다.

삶은 아름답다 || 1994년 여름. 서른 다섯의 가구점 사장 영호. 마누라 홍자(김여진 분)는 운전 교습강사와 바람 피우고, 그는 가구점 직원 미스리와 바람 피운다, 어느 고깃집에서, 과거 형사 시절 자신이 고문했던 사람과 마주치는 영호. "삶은 아름답다"라고 중얼거려본다. 집들이를 하던 날 아내 홍자의 기도가 장황하게 이어질 때 그는 밖으로 뛰쳐나간다. 그 안의 모든 것들로부터 1994년 어느 여름의 일.

고백 || 1987년 봄. 영호는 닳고 닳은 형사. 아내 홍자는 예정일을 얼마 남기지 않은 만삭의 몸이다. 사랑도 열정도 점점 식어만 가는, 지극히 일상적인 삶에 대한 권태로움으로 지쳐버린 김영호. 그는 아내를 사랑하지 않는다. 잠복 근무 차 출장 갔던 군산의 허름한 옥탑 방. 카페 여종업원의 품에 안긴 그는 첫사랑 순임을 목놓아 부르며 울음을 터뜨린다. 1987년 4월.

기도 || 1984년 가을. 아직은 서투른 신참내기 형사, 영호. 그는 선배 형사들의 과격한 모습과 자신의 내면에 내재된 폭력성에 의해 점점 변해가기 시작한다. 그리고 자기 자신의 순수함을 부인하듯이 순임을 거부한다, 마침내 그의 광기가 폭발해버리던 어느 날, 그는 자신을 짝사랑해오던 홍자를 그냥 택한다. 1984년의 어느 가을, 순임을 만난 지 정확히 5년째 해였다.

면회 || 1980년 5월. 영호는 전방부대의 신병. 긴급 출동하는 영호는 트럭에서 면회 왔다가 헛걸음치고 돌아가는 순임의 작은 모습을 보게 된다. 또 다른 비 오는 날의 텅 빈 위병소 앞 순임은 오늘도 영호를 기다린다. 영호는 그날 밤 광주 역 주변 어둠 속에서 귀가하던 여고생을 순임인 듯 마주한다. 급박한 상황에서 영호의 M16에서 발사되는 총성. 우리 모두에게 잔인했던 1980년 5월 어느 날이었다.

소풍 || 1979년 가을. 이야기의 시작. 영화의 끝. 구로 공단의 야학에 다니는 10여명이 소풍을 나왔다. 그 무리 속에 갓 스무 살의 영호와 순임도 보인다. 둘은 서로 좋아하기 시작한 듯하다. 젊음과 아름다운 사랑. 순수한 행복감에 젖어있는 두 사람. 눈부신 햇살 아래서 영호는 순임이 건네준 박하사탕 하나가 "세상에서 최고로 맛있다." 지금으로부터 20년 전, 1979년 어느 날. 이렇게 영화는 마지막에 와서 다시 시작한다.


돌이킬 수 없는 삶의 현실, 그러나 다시 시작하고 싶다!
세상의 모든 눈물을 그의 첫사랑에 바칩니다!

- 한국영화의 신화, 삶을 바꾸는 위대한 감동! 이창동 감독의 가슴 시린 명 연출과 각본!
- 제53회 칸 국제영화제 ‘감독주간’ 공식초청작! 제37회 대종상 영화제 5개부문 수상!
- 시간을 거꾸로 거슬러 올라가는 새로운 스타일의 영화구조!

돌이킬 수 없는 삶의 현실, 그러나 다시 시작하고 싶다!

사랑은 서로 박하사탕 하나를 나눠먹어도 세상에서 최고로 맛있던 스무 살, 그 순수함의 기억이다. 역순구조인 이야기는 한발 한발 20년을 거슬러올라간다. 아내의 불륜 현장을 잡은 직후 바람을 피우는 서른다섯의 가구점 사장, 폭력적인 광기에 물들어가는 형사, 총을 들고 광주의 5월에 나선 군인 등 가장 순수했던 젊은 시절까지 한 남자의 삶을 거꾸로 되짚어간다.

감독에 따르면 "처음에는 그냥 첫사랑에 관한 영화라고 했다. 제작에 들어갈 무렵 시간에 관한 영화란 말이 나왔고, 시나리오를 읽은 사람들 대부분은 광주에 관한 영화라고 했다. 무엇에 관한 영화라고 말하기는 어렵다. 그 모든 것에 대한 영화, 혹은 보는 이에 따라 다르게 보이는 영화. 영화로서는 약점일지도 모르지만 나는 그 약점을 특징으로 받아들이고 싶다. 이 영화를 구상한 게 (초록물고기)를 만들기 전이다. 영화를 만들겠다고 마음먹었을 때 첫 작품으로 생각했으니까. 그때는 시간을 거슬러간다는 아주 거친 발상, 이야기의 뼈대밖에 없었다. 도착지점은 79년이었지만 당시에는 99년이 아니어서 한 15년 정도 거슬러갔다.

시놉시스를 써서 보여줬을 때 사람들이 재미는 있지만 너무 영화적이지 않다고들 했다. 너무 문학적 발상이고 영화화하기 힘들 거라고. 나 자신도 능력을 검증 받은 감독이 아니었기 때문에 좀더 대중적인 틀의 <초록물고기>를 택했다. 시나리오를 쓰고 나서 주변 친구들의 반응은, 특히 문성근씨는 시나리오가 좋다 나쁘다를 떠나서 연기자로 보면 만들기 불가능한 영화가 아니냐고 했다.

한 인물이 20년을 거슬러간다는 것, 또 한국사회의 20년을 재현한다는 것이 불가능하다며 내가 처음부터 가졌던 불안을 한마디로 집어냈다. 그렇게 말한 문성근씨가 유니코리아 대표로 있을 때 투자를 결정하기도 했지만. 영화를 찍으면서 그 말이 계속 생각났는데, 갈수록 점점 현실로 다가왔다. 무모하고 불가능한 일에 도전하는 것 같았다.

인물도 문제지만, 70년대부터 80년대 중반까지 한국사회를 찍을 공간이 참 없다. 아주 옛날이라면 용인 민속촌이라도 가겠는데 서울이고, 차와 거리 등 이렇게 빨리 변해가는 공간이 있을까. 어쨌든 영화란 꿈과 같은 것이다. 어두워야만 볼 수 있고, 머리 속에 남아 있는 욕망이랄까 자기도 모르게 숨쉬는 감정을 재현하고, 현실이 아닌 것, 불가능한 것, 불가능해서 허망할지도 모르지만 내 꿈을 재현하고 싶었다. 20년 시간을 거슬러올라가는 것 자체가 허망한 내 꿈이다.

삶의 퇴색한 의미랄까 꿈이랄까를 붙들고 있는 마흔 살이 스무 살의 행복한 시간으로 돌아가길 꿈꾸는 허망함, 그걸 꿈꿨다는 자체가 어떤 금기를 넘으려 한 것인지도 모른다. 돌아보지 말라고 하는데 돌아보고 소금기둥 되는 것처럼. 이제 영화 막바지, 스무 살에 다 왔는데 꾸어선 안 될 금기의 꿈을 꾼 게 아닌가, 결국엔 소금기둥이 되고 말 꿈을 꾼 게 아닌가 싶다.

금기의 꿈이라 해도 관객에게 보여주고 싶다. 단순히 과거로 가는 게 아니라 관객, 특히 젊은 관객들에게 시간의 현재 성을 보여주고 싶다. 그 무수한 시간의 역들을 아직 지나치지 않은 사람들은 잘 이해 못하겠지만 얘기하고 싶다. <박하사탕>은 시간이란 기차를 타고 가는 영화다. 이 여행에 동승한다면, 썩 즐겁고 쾌적하지만은 않겠지만 지나쳐가는 시간의 역들의 현재적 의미를 새겨볼 수 있길 바란다."

<박하사탕>은 시간을 거슬러가는 영화다. 99년 봄, 사채업자와 증권회사에 가진 돈을 다 털리고, 동업자에게 배신당하고, 아내와 아이에게도 버림받은 나이 마흔의 사내 영호의 20년을 되짚어간다. 절망밖에 남은 게 없어 달려오는 기차를 마주한 "현재"부터, 어렵사리 총을 한정 구해 죽으려다 첫사랑의 남편에게 이끌려 그녀를 만나러 가는 이틀 전, 바람을 피우는 아내를 잡고 돌아서서 불륜의 정사를 하는 30대 가구점 사장이던 5년 전, 다시 7년 전의 자꾸만 더 먼 과거로 돌아간다. 과거로의 시간여행을 암시하는 듯한 기차 인서트가 문을 여는 7개의 장을 지나 스무 살의 시간에 이르기까지.

할리우드영화에서처럼 타임머신으로 순식간에 가는 것도 아니고, 천천히 사진첩을 넘겨보듯 떠나는 <박하사탕>의 여정은 지난하다. 퇴락한 중년에서 미처 때묻지 않았던 젊은 날의 순수로 역류하는 과정은 박하사탕 맛처럼 달기보다 알싸하고, 물살에 역행하는 연어의 회귀처럼 처연한 몸부림의 아픔이 밴 삶의 이야기다. 영호의 세월만큼 겹쳐지는 한국사회의 질박한 시대상까지, 이창동 감독의 리얼리즘은 "삶은 아름답다"는 역설적인 여운을 남길 만큼 힘이 세다.
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YumCha! Asian Entertainment Reviews and Features

Professional Review of "Peppermint Candy (Blu-ray) (First Press Limited Edition) (Korea Version)"

September 5, 2005

This professional review refers to Peppermint Candy
How did it all come to this? That's the unstated, but ever-present question that lies at the heart of Peppermint Candy, the second film from writer-turned-director Lee Chang Dong. His 2000 follow-up to Green Fish bears an intriguing premise. Like Christopher Nolan's Memento (2000) and Gaspar Noe's Irreversible (2002), this film begins at the chronological "ending" and works its way backwards. But Peppermint Candy differs from those two in part due to its epic scope, which chronicles twenty years in the life of one man, divided into seven episodes, each of which reveal new insights into how the character became the man we meet in the opening scene.

The film kicks off in the spring of 1999 as a sharp-dressed, but obviously distraught man stumbles upon a high school reunion of sorts that's taking place at a tranquil riverbank overlooked by a railroad bridge. These revelers recognize the man as Yong Ho (Sul Kyung Ku), a long-lost classmate that they failed to get in touch with for this twenty-year reunion. The people are generally friendly to Yong Ho and try to include him in the festivities, but the man seems mentally disturbed. Soon enough, Yong Ho reveals his mental state by climbing the railroad track to await his demise. With a train bearing down on him, Yong Ho shouts, "I wanna go back!" And in a manner of speaking, he does just that. At the moment of impact, the film freezes, then transitions to footage shot from the back of a train moving in reverse. The film resets three days prior to Yong Ho's suicide, bringing the viewer up to speed on what drove him to such a desperate action.

We soon find that Yong Ho has lost just about everything - his wife, his child, his job, his money, and as we will come to see, his innocence and his one true love. In this portion of the timeline, Yong Ho has a final encounter with his high school sweetheart, Sun Im (Moon So Ri), a meeting that will push him over the edge. The film then flashes back to other key moments in Yong Ho's past, which help illuminate his dark character. In these episodes, the film delves into his unhappy marriage with Hong Ja (Kim Yeo Jin), his brutal tactics while working for the police department, and the life-changing incident that traumatized Yong Ho during his time in the military, to name just a few. Eventually, the film reaches its chronological "beginning" in 1979, returning to the setting and the characters of the film's opening. We find those very same reunion-goers, full of youthful exuberance, as well as Sun Im in the prime of her life. We also find a youthful Yong Ho, one so dramatically different from the man we met at the start of the film. Armed with all the knowledge of what will happen to this poor character in the coming decades, viewers can only lament the bittersweet, if not outright tragic fate of the once-innocent Yong Ho.

One of the more interesting aspects of Peppermint Candy's backwards structure is the fact that it can be read in at least two different ways. On one hand, it can be seen simply as a device imposed on the narrative from outside the story. On the other hand, the final shot in the film suggests something more. Like Pascual Aubier's 1985 short film Flashback, in which a man's life flashes before him in reverse all the way back to infancy, so, too, can Peppermint Candy's trip into the past be considered in some sense, Yong Ho's spiritual journey to reclaim his lost innocence. In the film's final, moving shot there is a sense that Yong Ho is overwhelmed by the scene's beauty, yet prior to that moment, there is also the suggestion that he is experiencing a case of déjà vu. The ambiguity of exactly what is going through Yong Ho's mind in this moment of realization gives the film an extra dimension and creates a jumping-off point for viewers to debate the film's ending.

Sul Kyung Ku is a revelation as Yong Ho. He effectively portrays the character as a slightly different kind of man in each episode, although always rooted to a core personality. At times, the character is like a wild animal, prone to outbursts of violence at any moment, a characteristic which Sul would revisit in later films like Public Enemy and Rikidozan. As the sole anchor of the film, Sul Kyun Ku is a magnetic presence, holding the viewer's attention throughout the narrative.

Although Peppermint Candy suggests that Yong Ho's journey into darkness was a gradual decline, it could also be argued that his innocence was lost in a single instant and completely by accident. Certainly, his reaction to that traumatic event and the choices he made in its aftermath put him on the road to becoming the tragic monster seen in the film's opening scene, but the film also suggests that who we are depends not just on choice, but pure chance. Intellectually stimulating and heartbreaking to the last, Peppermint Candy is undoubtedly a modern classic of Korean cinema. By Calvin McMillin - LoveHKFilm.com

August 10, 2005

This professional review refers to Peppermint Candy (US Version)
First off, let me assure you that I am not spoiling anything by telling you that Yongho (Sul Kyung-Ku), the main character, commits suicide. This takes place in the movie's first sequence, about 5 minutes into the movie. The film is told in reverse order, akin to the masterful Memento, only the events that unfold in Peppermint Candy take place over 2 decades instead of a day. Because of this, some segments are more confusing than others, and time is needed to become familiarized with each new timeline the movie jumps to.

Peppermint Candy is very Korean in attitude as well as subject matter. It follows the life of Yongho through the tumultuous '80s and '90s in South Korea's history. Through Yongho, we see the events that changed the country, shaping it into the current state it is now -- for better or worse.

The movie has at its central core the student movement of the '70s, when students rose up to disturb the status quo in an attempt to change society as they knew it. Caught in the middle is Yongho, a man whose life is drastically altered, although how and why we don't know until near the end of the film, when the movie's narrative takes us further and further back into the past.

Peppermint Candy is slow-paced but never boring. Not an easy feat considering the subject matter, which has few bursts of violence and manic moments, but is very evenly somber for the most part.

Director Lee Chang-Dong relies on symbolism and a variety of motifs to express his views, and through it all Yongho is nothing more than a cog in some great machine. What happens to him is not necessarily his fault nor the result of his actions, but simply a representation of his inability to escape history. Yongho is a man caught up in a changing world, and nothing he could have done would have altered his fate -- or the fate of the country once the tide of change began.

Movie Grade: 4 out of 5 stars

By Nix - BeyondHollywood.com

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Customer Review of "Peppermint Candy (Blu-ray) (First Press Limited Edition) (Korea Version)"

Average Customer Rating for All Editions of this Product: Customer Review Rated Bad 8 - 8.2 out of 10 (9)

simon
See all my reviews


March 17, 2011

This customer review refers to Peppermint Candy (DVD) (2-Disc) (Special Edition) (Korea Version)
3 people found this review helpful

Response to Lloyd Customer Review Rated Bad 10 - 10 out of 10
I know, my reply is a few years late but I cannot believe Lloyd's stupidity. Peppermint Candy is undoubtedly one of the best Korean films ever made, In my opinion it is the greatest Korean film ever made and my Favorite film of all time. My major is Korean and History and I have to concur with Bill's reply to Lloyd's totally clueless review. Please, Lloyd, do yourself a favor, in future if you don't want to look like a complete numskull I suggest you don't review films that you don't understand. Silly man. Your stupidity surpasses you.
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Bill
See all my reviews


November 1, 2005

This customer review refers to Peppermint Candy (US Version)
3 people found this review helpful

Billliant Allegory of Korean History in the Eighti Customer Review Rated Bad 10 - 10 out of 10
Lloyd clearly has no idea what he's talking about. the film is allegory of Korean history in the eighties starting with a man who leaves university and a burgeoning relationship with a young fellow college student and his psychological decline, starting from his unwitting killing of a Kwangju student in 1980 during the massacre after Chun Doo-hwan's coup d'etat. the film then, in reverse, travels through his psychological disintegration and eventual suicide beginning with his work as a police detective and reflecting the brutal interrogation techniques used by the police against pro-democracy youth during the eighties. This may seem implausible to our "reviewer" Lloyd, but he would do better reading up on recent Korean history, because the film depicts facts, not fantasies.
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Lloyd
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August 29, 2005

This customer review refers to Peppermint Candy (US Version)
3 people found this review helpful

Deeply disappointed, lacking substance, flow, and Customer Review Rated Bad 2 - 2 out of 10
Upon reading the summary and the previous reviews, I looked forward to seeing this film. Unforunately, I found myself deeply disappointed upon the film's conclusion. The film isn't absolutely horrible, the acting is impressive, and the cinematography is well done, but this is by no means a great movie.

The story is told backwards, from the ending to the beginning, and attempts to recapture the past 20 years of a man's life. However, the pacing is ackward, and the film is full of plot holes which leave many unanswered questions. The film feels as if it wants the audience to believe that the characters and the storyline are profound and deep, when they both fall on borderline ridiculous.

Our "protagonist" is almost anything but. By the end (beginning) of the film he finds himself with nothing to live for, but his predicament is the fruit of his own labor. In the 20 year time span that covers his life, not once could I sympathize, or even pity our immoral hero, for his hardships and griefs are the results of his own volition. There are plenty of movies where we witness the metamorphosis of the central character from good to evil, and vice versa. This film however, has a hero which is unlikeable from beginning to end.

The lead actor displays a great portrayal of a someone suffering from bipolar disorder, but the situations he finds himself in are extremely unbelievable, to the point they are almost laughable. His actions, no matter how wrong, never warrant any type of punishment, whether from himself or society. I kept telling myself that this film is just one giant dream sequence, because the story is not the least bit plausible.

I really wanted to like this movie, but I felt nothing but contempt for the protagonist as the movie dragged on. Combined with the nonsensical world and circumstances, and the film's slow and ackward pacing, I would give this movie 2 stars at best, but have decided on 1 to level off the ratings for this film; it is by no means a 5 star movie.
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Anonymous

July 15, 2005

This customer review refers to Peppermint Candy (US Version)
2 people found this review helpful

Seol Kyung Gu's greating act Customer Review Rated Bad 10 - 10 out of 10
This is pretty early movie of Seol kyung gu. Actually people know him to see in 'Public enemy, But,I saw him first time in this movie'Peppermint candy'. what a surprise...great acting to play the role of small person in the big world...The Storyline of movie was pretty impressived..it made me remind of my past and think my identity seriouly. This movie mainly talk about that Everybody think of the past and want to go back there once they face the irresistible things. Anyway, Good movie with English subtitle, I am just waiting for it's release! Soooon~
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Anonymous

February 1, 2004

This customer review refers to Peppermint Candy
2 people found this review helpful

See this movie!! Customer Review Rated Bad 10 - 10 out of 10
I strongly recommend this powerful and dark movie. The acting is great.
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