October club – The Thread

Having read Victoria Hislop’s first novel The Island several years ago, I was excited when a friend gave me The Thread to take with me to Greece as a holiday read. Hislop’s novels absorb the reader into the nooks and crannies of past lives in Mediterranean settings, whilst expertly painting the historical backdrop against which her characters to come to life.

The Thread is set in 20th century Thessaloniki in northern Greece; a city in which Christians, Jews and Muslims lived together in harmony in the early part of the century. Konstantinos Komninos is a wealthy hard-hearted businessman who owns the city’s best fabric warehouse. He lives with his trophy wife, Olga, in a grand mansion near the seafront. On the day his son is born, a fire breaks out in the city, and instead of saving his wife and newly born son, Dimitri, he puts all his efforts into saving his precious fabric stock, caring only for his business.

In the upper, impoverished part of the city, we meet Eugenia and her daughters who take in Katerina Sarafoglou, a child who arrived in a refugee ship from Asia Minor having become separated from her mother in the urgency to flee the fighting there. Irini Street is a caring neighbourhood where houses are close together and everybody knows everybody else. Their closest neighbours and friends are a Jewish family of skilled tailors, the Morenos.

This is the cast of characters around which the story is woven, relating how resistance-fighter Dimitri and skilled seamstress Katerina find love, as told in their latter years to their grandson who is trying to decide whether to settle back in Greece. But the historical and political backdrop encompassing WWI and WWII – in addition to the descriptions of the detailed embroidery and immense skill of the bespoke tailors of the day – throws a deeper dimension into the novel.

Colourway inspiration

“Everything was arranged by colour from one end of the room to the other, with crimson silk next to scarlet wool, and green velvet next to emerald taffeta.”

“..he planned to return with jewellery for his wife, something even better than the emerald necklace and matching earrings that he had brought last time. With her jet black hair, he preferred her in red and would probably buy rubies.”

These descriptions of the Komninos fabric warehouse and Konstantinos’ desire to buy his wife gems as a way of showing off his status, were the inspiration behind this month’s colourways.

The variegated colourway – rich greens and reds – was technically extremely challenging on this yarn type. I devised a method based on an idea by my son, to ensure the colours remained as separate as possible.

For the semi-solid colourway, I wanted a rich, emerald green – not too bright and summery, but with a wintery touch to better reflect the time of year.


Finally, it had to be Oasis Grande camel-silk, not only for its luxurious nature, like Konstantinos’ luxury fabrics, but also Thessaloniki is very much a city where East meets West, and the silk and camel always remind me of the ancient Silk Road.


———————————————————————

Inspiration for November: The Girl Who Fell from the Sky by Simon Mawer

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A plethora of invitations

Click on image to enlarge

Further to your invite from yesterday to Pompom mag’s Christmas pop-up party, if you happen to be in London on Saturday 7th December, this small sale of handmade goods is taking place in a beautiful NW London home, with some of the best makers around.

So not just yarn, but lots of potential Christmas shopping to be had too.

I’m very excited indeed to have been asked and I’ll be there with some yarn.

Would be lovely to see some people I know too if you can make it.

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You are cordially invited to…

Click on the image for full details

I know, I know – I said no more shows this year, but who could resist an invitation like this.

Pom Pom magazine is one of my absolute favourites and the Pom Pom girls know how to throw a party.

Can’t wait to catch up with the other dyers too (I can see stash addition happening already).

So if you’re in London on Friday 6th December, put the date in your diary, and I’ll maybe see you then?

I’ll also be in London on Saturday 7th December with more yarn at another event – details to follow.

You’ll find me by my dyepots.

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Shop update preview for 8th November

Shop update today at NOON

Much to choose from including the new Selkino yarn.

I’ve finally completed the last of my wholesale, custom orders and shows for the year, so this should be the last shop update with single skeins (though they are perfect for a Christmas gift).

Scroll down for yarns with larger quantities. And Voluptuous DK is back in stock.

 

Selkino – single plied merino/silk perfect for indulgent projects such as cowls, scarves or shawls.

It’s a sock weight, but not suitable for socks due to its single ply construction, so I’ve called it a 4 ply weight.

Underwater – 70% merino 30% single – single ply construction/4 ply weight – 2 skeins

Moules – 70% merino 30% single – single ply construction/4 ply weight – 2 skeins

Cromarty – 70% merino 30% single – single ply construction/4 ply weight – 1 skein

March Hare – 70% merino 30% single – single ply construction/4 ply weight – 2 skeins

Dewberry – 70% merino 30% single – single ply construction/4 ply weight – 3 skeins

Shell – 70% merino 30% single – single ply construction/4 ply weight – 3 skeins

Bronzed Robin – 70% merino 30% single – single ply construction/4 ply weight – 2 skeins

Opera Red – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Snow White’s Lips – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Cherry Bomb – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

French Rose – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Orchid – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Damson Pewter – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Plumberry – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Pear Galette – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Vintage Gold – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 1 skein

Golden Lichen – Oasis Grande – camel/silk – 4 ply – 3 skeins

Yellow Chrome – Oasis Lace – camel/silk – laceweight – 1 skein

Tea Caddy – Oasis Lace – camel/silk – laceweight – 1 skein

Pewter – Oasis Lace – camel/silk – laceweight – 1 skein

Antique Silver – Oasis Lace – camel/silk – laceweight – 3 skeins

Whisper – alpaca/silk – sportweight – 1 skein

Lichen Granite – Flockly – superwash BFL/silk/cashmere – 4 ply – 1 skein

Antique Gold – Flockly – superwash BFL/silk/cashmere – 4 ply – 3 skeins

Butterfly Orchid – Flockly – superwash BFL/silk/cashmere – 4 ply – 1 skein

Blackcurrant – Flockly – superwash BFL/silk/cashmere – 4 ply – 1 skein

Plum Betty – Opulent – 100% cashmere – sportweight – 2 skeins

Chestnuts Roasting – Opulent – 100% cashmere – sportweight – 2 skeins

Bonbon – Opulent – 100% cashmere – sportweight – 2 skeins

Cloudless – Opulent – 100% cashmere – sportweight – 2 skeins

French Denim – Opulent – 100% cashmere – sportweight – 4 skeins

Kingfisher – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 3 skeins

Damson Pewter – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 3 skeins

Charcoal – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 3 skeins

Granite – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 2 skeins

Owl Island – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 2 skeins

Dark Moss – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 3 skeins

Azalea – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 3 skeins

Tamarillo – Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 200g/512m per skein – 3 skeins

Bitter Chocolate – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 2 skeins

Storm – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 1 skein

Dove – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 2 skeins

Blue Haze – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 2 skeins

Kingfisher – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 2 skeins

Fern – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 1 skein

Oatmeal – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 1 skein

Orchid – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 3 skeins

Azalea – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 1 skein

English Damson – Petite Voluptuous – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – DK – 65g/170m – 4 skeins

Duck Egg – Voluptuous Skinny – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 200g/666m – 3 skeins

Cherry – Voluptuous Skinny – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 200g/666m – 1 skein

Naked – Voluptuous Skinny Minnie – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 50g/166m – 7 skeins

Duck Egg – Voluptuous Skinny Minnie – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 50g/166m- 2 skeins

Cherry – Voluptuous Skinny Minnie – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 50g/166m – 1 skein

Onyx – Voluptuous Skinny Minnie – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 50g/166m – 2 skeins

Brown Shale – Voluptuous Skinny Minnie – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 50g/166m – 1 skein

Pease Pudding – Voluptuous Skinny Minnie – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 50g/166m – 2 skeins

Chartreuse – Voluptuous Skinny Petite – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 100g/333m – 2 skeins

Aunt Betty’s Pond – Voluptuous Skinny Petite – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 100g/333m – 2 skeins

Magenta – Voluptuous Skinny Petite – Exmoor Blue/organic merino – 4 ply – 100g/333m – 2 skeins

Also Blush and Grandiose.

Don’t forget to check out the left sidebar categories under Hand-dyed yarn in the shop rather than waiting for me to manually add photos to Yarn Available.

And if you don’t happen to be around at noon, check back this evening or over the weekend, as there’s plenty available.

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Shop update move to Friday

 

Just dropping by to say this week’s shop update has moved from Thursday to Friday at noon.

It’s going to be large one with lots of Voluptuous DK back in stock, Voluptuous Skinny in Southwold in the Snow colours, Opulent, Oasis Grande, Blush, the new Selkino and much more.

But it’s all still rather wet.

But worth waiting for…

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Sneak peek for Glasgow School of Yarn

 

Oasis Grande collection

Not many days left until Glasgow School of Yarn this weekend (Friday and Saturday).

As well as the Oasis Grande colourways above, there will be Oasis Lace, Blush, Flockly, Entwine, Delectable, Voluptuous Skinny and a limited number of printed Southwold in the Snow patterns.

And introducing a brand new yarn – merino/silk singles which I’ve called Selkino.

Much more winding and labelling to do to get it all ready and hoping to travel up on Wednesday.

Will be lovely to be back in Scotland.

See ye efter!

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Yarndale and other tales

Blimey – has it really been over a week since Yarndale? What a fantastic, colourful, hard-working, fun weekend we had.

Skipton auction mart was yarn-stormed to within an inch of its life.

The sheer amount of work involved in getting this ready is mind-boggling. Unfortunately, we didn’t get a chance to see the yarnie creations which adorned trees and bridges on the walk from the train station, but I heard marvellous things.

This was the Skein Queen stand on Friday night.

I felt somewhat proud having managed to dye it all up in around a week – and look at all that Oasis Grande in the front row – five kilos of it. It was fun to do a muted colour progression, and obviously popular as 4.9kilos of it sold on the Saturday alone. Then one lovely customer snapped up the last remaining lonely skein on the Sunday.

A vintage suitcase filled to the brim with just some of the Voluptuous Skinny for the Southwold in the Snow shawl.

Incidentally, we sold out of all the paper copies of the pattern. Please be aware that if you bought a copy, Row 107 should start with: Change to Yarn A.

Also, I’ve put together a little Youtube video giving further guidance on knitting the Beach Groynes section.

We were aiming for a Snow White theme with the tree, mirror covered in ivy, some apples and my string of Snow White’s Apples crocheted bunting. I’m not convinced it came off, given the size of the stand. Hopefully, it still looked pretty.

We had a whirlwind Saturday, meeting so many old and new customers and friends and hearing some lovely comments about the yarn.

This was what was left at close of Sunday.

It was great to catch up with some of the other stallholders too.

Here’s a photo courtesy of Rachel Coopey of Coop Knits in our Yarndale uniforms.

I have to admit that Rachel was wearing this dress at Fibre East. I admired it then, and later spotted the charcoal one on a shopping trip and ended up copying her, but it just looked so lovely with the cute little birds on it – I couldn’t resist.

In the dying hours of Sunday, we managed to catch up with Susan Crawford and it was good to get more than just a five minute chat. Her Excelana wool range is the perfect substitute for Voluptuous Skinny if you’re looking to knit the Southwold shawl before the next shop update (though there will be some Voluptuous Skinny at Glasgow School of Yarn if you’re coming to that).

Every time I passed the alpaca stand, I swear this little darling kept following me around and calling out to me. Sooo tempted, but think Skein King might not have been so very keen on yet another animal, practicalities aside and I know they prefer to be kept in groups of at least three. Can you imagine? Arriving home with less yarn but three new hairy friends?

I know the event organisers have come in for some criticism as they ended up turning people away (which admittedly would have been awful if you’d travelled to the venue) and there were parking issues, but from a standholder’s point of view, I was very impressed with the organisation in terms of correspondence before the show, advertising of the show, ability to park beside the venue to unload and load, offering hot breakfast facilities and the 3G/wifi wasn’t too bad for most of the time. Hell, there was even a brass band on the Sunday! I think they’ve just been victims of their own success in many ways and I know they’re taking all feedback on board. It was an amazing show for being in its first year and I’m actually a bit in awe of them for pulling off such a big event.

This was the view as we came out of the auction mart to the car.

What a stunning part of the country – I’d never been to this side of Yorkshire before.

I’d just like to say a massively ginormous thank you to my partner-in-crime Suzanne (alabamawhirly) for being such great company, working so hard, being so creative and generally good fun. What more could you ask?

Who else would agree to go searching in Skipton at 7pm on the night of set-up for some chairs? We ended up with these cheapo ones from B and M and when I got home, I spent an afternoon jushing one up with my half completed aranami shawl/owl cushion cover and my 20-square Grannies in the Snow blanket.

I then sewed some linen to the bottom in true upholstery style and voila, one throne fit for the Skein Queen stand for many years to come.

I’m going to cover the other one in hexipuffs from the unfinished Beekeeper’s Quilt and then I thought I’d sew together all my swatches.

It’s making me feel a lot better about languishing unfinished projects! Therapy for the soul.

I did manage a little bit of knitting time during Yarndale, and finished the main body of the deer with the little antlers hat from Tiny Owl Knit’s latest book using SQ Grandiose organic merino in Mouse Taupe.

My daughter “badgered” me for this hat as soon as the book arrived and she saw it on the front cover. Never has a piece of knitting been so hotly anticipated! She loves it.

Right, better start dyeing for Glasgow School of Yarn in… 9 days. Gulp.

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Two new patterns inspired by beach walks

In the first in a series of designs inspired by walks throughout the year around the British Isles, Suzanne Stallard (alabamawhirly) and myself bring you two designs which showcase Voluptuous and Voluptuous Skinny – British Exmoor Blueface blended with organic merino and spun by John Arbon in Devon.

Southwold in the Snow by Debbie Orr

Back in March of this year, I went on a trip to the coastal Suffolk town of Southwold with some knitty friends. We rented a gorgeous house right by the pier and spent the days knitting, chatting, walking along the beach and exploring the town and the evenings drinking cocktails… and knitting.

Then most unexpectedly for the location and time of year, it snowed.

It was so cold, I really wished I’d brought warmer clothes. In my head, I envisioned a large woolly blankety shawl to wrap around myself to stave off the cold. So decided to try to design what was in my head.

My Southwold in the Snow winter shawl design features several stitch patterns and a little lace to keep the knitting interesting which include Fancy Garter Ridge, Beach Hut stripe sections, Crest of the Wave, a Groynes section and a knitted shell edging to represent the snow.

It can be knitted in either Voluptuous Skinny 4 ply  (the Duck Egg and Dark Cherry version) or in Voluptuous DK (the Granite and Maritime Grey version) and creates a large shawl perfect for snuggling on the sofa on a cold winter’s evening.

Or for wearing out on a brisk walk by the sea. Or even, and I’m dreaming a bit here, for sitting in your beach hut knitting and looking out at the weak winter sun glistening on the waves.

A big thanks to Suzanne and Jocelyn for test knitting it for me. Jocelyn is based in Dubai and was brave enough to knit with wool in 40 degree plus heat! And to the lovely Rachel Atkinson for tech editing the design for me.

Please note: Row 107 should start with: Change to Yarn A.

Here’s an array of Voluptuous Skinny colours ready for Yarndale over the weekend. There will be plenty of the 200g skeins for the main colour and I’ve wound up some Voluptuous Skinny Minnie 50g skeins for the contrast colours. I’ll have limited numbers of the printed pattern available, but if you’re not coming to Yarndale, you can find the pattern for sale here on Ravelry.

A good alternative yarn to use would be Excelana yarn by Susan Crawford and also spun in Devon by John Arbon.

Saunton Rip Tides by Suzanne Stallard

Suzanne says: We visit Saunton Sands in Devon every Easter, it’s our family escape – we go to surf, walk on the beach, be just the four of us and as it’s changeable weather, we bring extra knits to throw on and share.

Inspired by the shapes on the beach left by the tide at Saunton Sands, this wrap can be worn as a single cowl, doubled up, as a hood or even pulled down as a shoulder warmer for the beach time walks, taking the edge off the coastal breeze.

The wrap is knitted flat in one piece, then joined using a 3-needle bind off. Its width can be changed by altering the number of cable repeats and length can be changed by altering the number of repeats of the full chart.

The cable is irregular, replicating the shapes made in the sand by the waves. The wrap is edged with moss stitch with a neutral yarn.

Here are the limited number of colourways in Voluptuous which will be available at Yarndale. I’m awaiting new supplies from the mill which I’m expecting deeper into the winter season.

Suzanne’s pattern is available now on Ravelry here and she will be offering a special download code for it during Yarndale.

Very nearly ready for Yarndale (not really!! Still heaps to do). But do come and see us if you’re coming – we’re in Stand 50.


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August club – The Sea Sisters

The Sea Sisters by Lucy Clarke was a perfect summer read which whisks the reader to exotic locations as the sensible Katie Greene attempts to discover why her impulsive, lively but troubled sister has ended up dead at the bottom of a cliff in Bali – a country that wasn’t even on her travel itinerary.

Katie is certain that Mia wasn’t in a frame of mind to commit suicide, as the police and coroner have concluded, and in her grief, she abandons her job, fiancé and safe life in an attempt to follow in Mia’s footsteps around the world, using her late sister’s detailed travel journal to experience the places as Mia had. She hopes that this journey will help her discover why Mia’s best friend Finn seemingly abandoned her in Australia and answer the question of why she decided to travel to Bali alone.

Despite the beautiful descriptions of the sea and of sisterhood, I couldn’t help wondering why Katie just didn’t read the travel journal from the comfort of her own home in London. I guess there are parts that wouldn’t have been revealed without a personal visit, especially in Hawaii and it’s all part of the grieving and healing process as Katie reminisces over their past and examines their love-hate relationship.

Colourway inspiration

The colours of the sea swirled through the pages of this book, so for the semi-solid option, I dyed up a bright, lagoon turquoise based on a stunning bay we visited on a boat trip over the summer in Greece. Also, the cover of Mia’s journal is described as having a “glimmering sea-blue fabric.”

Lagoon

For the variegated version, I took the funeral speech that Katie made comparing Mia to a rainbow of colour. See the book for a detailed description of what each colour represents in Mia’s life, but they include dazzling indigo, deep violet, vibrant orange, love red, sea green, brilliant yellow and a cool empty blue.

Mia

I chose Lustrous silk-merino as the yarn base as it reflects the vibrant colour so beautifully.

A huge thanks to everyone who took part in the Summer Club. Sign-ups for Autumn are underway and a new waiting list for Winter has begun.

If you’re joining for Autumn’s Queen’s Surprise Club, the inspiration book is The Thread by Victoria Hislop.

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Back to my artisan roots – a few changes

Over the last few weeks, it has become increasingly obvious that Skein Queen as a company has reached a crossroads.

The workload for one person is enormous.

It’s truly marvellous that I have so many wonderful customers who want to buy my yarn, but also, I have to be realistic and make some tough choices to ensure I stick to my excellent customer service mantra.

I did have my son’s help in winding up yarn over the summer, but he’s now gone back to school to follow his A-Level courses.

This week alone, I have six kilos of custom and wholesale orders to wind up and get out before I can start thinking about the shop update yarn for Friday, let alone start dyeing for Yarndale in 18 days.

I was dyeing in the workshop until 8pm last night, which is putting a lot of pressure on the rest of the family.

I could potentially take on someone to help with admin, wrapping orders, posting out and winding yarn, but as I work from home, it’s not ideal, and the flow of work can be tricky to organise as I’ve found in the past with this option.

I could rent some premises. My heart will always leap a little bit when I see a new To Let sign, and recently what I thought was the perfect potential workshop/dye studio came up in the nearby village of Woolhampton. That made me dream a lot and think of all the possibilities, but realistically, the studio would’ve been about a third of the size of my current one, with not much outside space for yarn drying, so actually, I’d have been worse off and the Internet side of business and clubs would have suffered not to mention needing at least one member of staff to make it what I’d have wanted. The dream is still there; the timing’s just not great at the moment.

So my ultimate decision is to cut out wholesale and custom orders completely.

I’ve always dyed by eye – by which colours look right where – and never been a scientific dyer, measuring and writing down formulae. When I’ve tried in the past, there’s always something missing from the final result, the colourways lose a bit of spontaneity.

Which means that each colourway really is unique – if I call something by the same name in the shop, it’s only because it’s too similar to something I’ve dyed before to qualify for its own colourway name.

Which means I can’t replicate colourways. Which means custom and wholesale orders are possible, but very difficult, and occasionally take a few attempts.

I know I cut them out a couple of years ago (hence the sign in my shop), but they sneaked back in and actually, it’s not a satisfactory position to be in to end up taking 4-8 weeks to dye up a customer’s order.

As for wholesale, because of being unable to replicate colourways, the poor retailer would have to trawl through Soldout Colourways in the shop to find out what they’d like. Another unsatisfactory system.

By cutting out custom and wholesale orders altogether, I’ll have more time to fill the shelves of the online shop with more yarn for everybody.

And by cutting down the number of yarn types I offer by a third, I’ll be in a better position to order more of the most popular yarn types in larger quantities and be able to dye them up in fours or fives – and I’ll just let my imagination run wild. There’ll still be your unique one-off skeins, because I love doing those, but also more opportunity to buy larger quantities of colourways.

So the best ways to get hold of Skein Queen yarn will be through the online shop, via the club or through shows.

And I’ll hopefully have more time to spend blogging about my knitting projects, organising KALs, working with designers and magazines providing yarn support, and getting back to my chums in my Ravelry group. Perhaps I’ll even be able to expand the club to accommodate everyone on the waiting list. It may also free up some time to organise a Skein Queen open day which I’ve had in my mind for a year or two now, if there was any interest in coming to see SQ HQ.

I know I am letting down a number of customers who rely on custom orders, but I’m hoping that there will now be more choice in the shop on a more regular basis. If you have a custom or wholesale order outstanding, I’ll be in touch with photos within the next couple of days.

Welcome to the new season and thank you for your support.

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