Friday, March 29, 2013

Books That Hooked

There is nothing better than reading a good hook. It's what grabs you and holds you down and makes you finish reading this last page...this one last chapter...okay, wait. Just let me finish the whole thing...


TIGER LILY, Jodi Lynn Anderson

From GoodReads: Before Peter Pan belonged to Wendy, he belonged to the girl with the crow feather in her hair. . . .Fifteen-year-old Tiger Lily doesn't believe in love stories or happy endings. Then she meets the alluring teenage Peter Pan in the forbidden woods of Neverland and immediately falls under his spell. Peter is unlike anyone she's ever known. Impetuous and brave, he both scares and enthralls her. As the leader of the Lost Boys, the most fearsome of Neverland's inhabitants, Peter is an unthinkable match for Tiger Lily. Soon, she is risking everything—her family, her future—to be with him. When she is faced with marriage to a terrible man in her own tribe, she must choose between the life she's always known and running away to an uncertain future with Peter.

What Hooked Me: The prologue. Seriously. Specifically, the line "The rest is all stories, and stories have been put in their place." Tiger Lily is a Peter Pan retelling about Tiger Lily, the girl Peter dumped for Wendy Darling, as narrated by Tinker Bell. This is one of those books where if I say too much, it ruins the story. But the story is amazingly good. The kind where you finish it late at night and stare up at your ceiling clutching your pillow until you can breathe again and fall asleep. Pick this one up immediately.


From GoodReadsStolen as a child from her large and loving family, and on the run with her mom for more than ten years, Callie has only the barest idea of what normal life might be like. She's never had a home, never gone to school, and has gotten most of her meals from laundromat vending machines. Her dreams are haunted by memories she’d like to forget completely. But when Callie’s mom is finally arrested for kidnapping her, and Callie’s real dad whisks her back to what would have been her life, in a small town in Florida, Callie must find a way to leave the past behind. She must learn to be part of a family. And she must believe that love--even with someone who seems an improbable choice--is more than just a possibility.

What Hooked Me: Yeah, you read that right. It's Trish Doller's NEW book. To be fair, I have not read the entire book--YET. I got to sneak a peek at the first chapter, and I'm not even kidding, I will throw down Hunger Games style for this book. I was hooked that quickly. I'm completely fascinated by the premise of this girl who was kidnapped and then returned to her family and must reacclimate everything in her life. This book feels like it's going to be a YA version of The Deep End Of The Ocean (also, Melanie Griffith is awesome in the movie version!). Trish writes amazing premises. Seriously, if you get an ARC, tell me so I can try to convince you to call me and read me the book over Skype.


From GoodReadsNatalie Sterling wants to be in control. She wants her friends to be loyal. She wants her classmates to elect her student council president. She wants to find the right guy, not the usual jerk her school has to offer. She wants a good reputation, because she believes that will lead to good things. But life is messy, and it's very hard to be in control of it. Not when there are freshman girls running around in a pack, trying to get senior guys to sleep with them. Not when your friends have secrets they're no longer comfortable sharing. Not when the boy you once dismissed ends up being the boy you want to sleep with yourself - but only in secret, with nobody ever finding out. Slut or saint? Winner or loser? Natalie is getting tired of these forced choices - and is now going to find a way to live life in the sometimes messy, sometimes wonderful in-between.

What Hooked Me: I am obsessed with Election. For all of us over-achieving, uptight, driven-to-succeed Tracey Flicks out there, this is the book where love smacks us in our face and throws our entire world off its axis. Especially if that love is from the hot high school quarterback. I loved this book. LOVED. Siobhan writes really great flirty and romantic scenes. I love how she balances the main character's secret romance around the opposing sides of new and old feminism. And Conner is dreamy.

WANDERLOVE, Kirsten Hubbard

From GoodReads: It all begins with a stupid question: Are you a Global Vagabond? No, but 18-year-old Bria Sandoval wants to be. In a quest for independence, her neglected art, and no-strings-attached hookups, she signs up for a guided tour of Central America—the wrong one. Middle-aged tourists with fanny packs are hardly the key to self-rediscovery. When Bria meets Rowan, devoted backpacker and dive instructor, and his outspokenly humanitarian sister Starling, she seizes the chance to ditch her group and join them off the beaten path. Bria's a good girl trying to go bad. Rowan's a bad boy trying to stay good. As they travel across a panorama of Mayan villages, remote Belizean islands, and hostels plagued with jungle beasties, they discover what they've got in common: both seek to leave behind the old versions of themselves. And the secret to escaping the past, Rowan’s found, is to keep moving forward. But Bria comes to realize she can't run forever, no matter what Rowan says. If she ever wants the courage to fall for someone worthwhile, she has to start looking back.

What Hooked Me: Okay, I admit it. Traveling anywhere scares me. I'm one of those people who like to see the world safely from behind a book. In WANDERLOVE, Kirsten Hubbard makes it easy for me to jump on a plane and experience the world with her characters. I was hooked by Kirsten's descriptions of all the cool places Bria traveled in Central America and the small travel tips thrown in about how to backpack it. It doesn't hurt that the main character is tagging along with a mysterious, cute guy either!


From GoodReadsWhen privileged 17-year-old Jasmine gets kicked out of her house, she takes what is left of her savings and flees to Santa Cruz to pursue her dream of becoming a musician. Jasmine finds the ideal room in an oceanfront house, but she needs to convince the three guys living there that she's the perfect roommate and lead guitarist for their band, C-Side. Too bad she has major stage fright and the cute bassist doesn't think a spoiled girl from over the hill can hack it. . .

What Hooked Me: I love band books, and this one hit all the right notes for me. I loved how Tara opened this book with a girl whose car had just broken down moments after striking out to prove her father wrong. I loved how Jasmine was both determined and scared to go after her dreams. I loved how awesome the friends she found were. And I really loved Sean. Oh, Sean. What is it about bass players?

What about you? What books have hooked you lately?

Tuesday, March 26, 2013

Writers Like Us - Katie McGarry

Words can not express how crazy ecstatic I am to have KATIE McGARRY on the blog today! If you haven't read PUSHING THE LIMITS, what is wrong with–I mean, you totally should! Not only can Katie write some of the steamiest I-hate-you-now-shut-up-and-kiss-me scenes, she can also craft some heartbreaking characters.

**Make sure you congratulate Katie on her RITA nomination too!**

Her answers are below in bold. Let us know what makes Katie like you in the comments.

Katie on Writing
  • I've written five books, and three of them will see the light of day.
  • My favorite type of scene to write is a kissing scene! 
  • No matter how long I've been writing, I still have issues with overusing the same word in a scene. It takes me forever to edit a manuscript as a flip through a thesaurus! 
  • A typical comment from my critique partner is "are they wearing clothes in this scene because if so, you should describe it every once in a while."
  • The book I wished I wrote is The Outsiders. I love that book.
Katie on Getting Published
  • When I was querying, I felt defeated. I never thought my writing was good enough. 
  • The biggest mistake I ever made querying was not looking far enough on a website. I thought I had looked everywhere for a certain agent’s submission guidelines, but I had not noticed the scroll bar that indicated that I needed to scroll down. I submitted on what I hoped was right the procedure and the agent e-mailed back and told me I submitted improperly. 
  • When I got "The Call," my first thought was that this wasn’t happening. That I fell, hit my head, and was in a coma. 
  • When I saw my book sale in Publishers Marketplace, I became so emotional that I walked away from the computer. It was to much to take in.
Katie on Life Outside Writing
  • If I weren't a writer, I'd probably be a stay at home mom. It’s what I am now and I love every second of it!
  • Secretly, I'm terrified of cemeteries. I’d love to watch the Walking Dead, but I’m scared I’ll never sleep again if I do. 
  • Sometimes, when no one is around, I sing, which is a crime. I’m awful at singing!

Katie McGarry was a teenager during the age of grunge and boy bands and remembers those years as the best and worst of her life. She is a lover of music, happy endings, and reality television, and is a secret University of Kentucky basketball fan. Katie would love to hear from her readers. Contact her via her website,, follow her on Twitter @KatieMcGarry, or become a fan on Facebook and Goodreads.

Friday, March 22, 2013

Top Five I Was Not Expecting That

Have you ever picked up a book and looked at the cover or read the jacket and then, once you started reading, realized the book was completely different than what you were expecting?

I do that ALL the time. And, usually, I'm pretty pleasantly surprised by what I find so I put together...

Top Five I-Was-Not-Expecting-That Books

My Life Next Door, Huntley Fitzpatrick
From GoodReads: The Garretts are everything the Reeds are not. Loud, numerous, messy, affectionate. And every day from her balcony perch, seventeen-year-old Samantha Reed wishes she was one of them . . . until one summer evening, Jase Garrett climbs her terrace and changes everything. As the two fall fiercely in love, Jase's family makes Samantha one of their own. Then in an instant, the bottom drops out of her world and she is suddenly faced with an impossible decision. Which perfect family will save her? Or is it time she saved herself?

What I was expecting: Quaint summer romance and a secret that tears the main character and her love interest apart. Reviewers on GoodReads kept comparing it to Sarah Dessen so I thought the romance would be sweet (which it is) and PG.

What I found instead: So...this book is HOT! Like, Jennifer Echols hot. Don't let that pretty yellow cover fool you, there are very sexy scenes in this one. Mind you, they are all still PG-13 and very fade-to-black, but there were a few jaw-dropping moments for me. Well done, Huntley. Well done!

Incarnate, Jodi Meadows 
From GoodReadsAna is new. For thousands of years in Range, a million souls have been reincarnated over and over, keeping their memories and experiences from previous lifetimes. When Ana was born, another soul vanished, and no one knows why. Even Ana's own mother thinks she's a nosoul, an omen of worse things to come, and has kept her away from society. To escape her seclusion and learn whether she'll be reincarnated, Ana travels to the city of Heart, but its citizens are afraid of what her presence means. When dragons and sylph attack the city, is Ana to blame? Sam believes Ana's new soul is good and worthwhile. When he stands up for her, their relationship blooms. But can he love someone who may live only once, and will Ana's enemies—human and creature alike—let them be together? Ana needs to uncover the mistake that gave her someone else's life, but will her quest threaten the peace of Heart and destroy the promise of reincarnation for all?

What I was expecting: I knew it was a fantasy and there would be dragons and reincarnation and probably fighting or running or swords. Possibly magic.

What I found instead: This book gets a lot of attention for the masquerade scene, but I would like to address The Honey. Yes, the honey. You see, Ana is an adorable main character. She's grown up incredibly sheltered and has experienced pretty much nothing in her short 18 years compared to everyone's thousands of incarnated years. It's awesome watching her taking off on her own and experiencing the world around her. Also, there is this wonderful, adorable scene where Sam gives her a jar of honey and it's basically the sweetest thing I've ever read.

Something Like Normal, Trish Doller 
From GoodReads: When Travis returns home from a stint in Afghanistan, his parents are splitting up, his brother’s stolen his girlfriend and his car, and he’s haunted by nightmares of his best friend’s death. It’s not until Travis runs into Harper, a girl he’s had a rocky relationship with since middle school, that life actually starts looking up. And as he and Harper see more of each other, he begins to pick his way through the minefield of family problems and post-traumatic stress to the possibility of a life that might resemble normal again. Travis’s dry sense of humor, and incredible sense of honor, make him an irresistible and eminently lovable hero.

What I was expecting: Uh, what were you expecting? Trish Doller not to make one of my Top 5 lists? When I first picked up Something Like Normal, I thought it was going to be a straight military romance. Think Dear John. With Channing. I mean, Travis.

What I found instead: This book has so much depth and character development and heart. The sexy romp I was anticipating became so much more. The situation Travis' comes home to from Afganistan is so relatable, and the supporting characters felt familiar and real. I know I joke about Travis being my book boyfriend (he is) and how I love Harper for punching him in the face (I do), but I think what I really love about this book is how real it feels and how Trish pulls you right into a contemporary story that could easily be happening as close to you as next door.

Jellicoe Road, Melina Marchetta 
From GoodReadsAbandoned by her mother on Jellicoe Road when she was eleven, Taylor Markham 17, finally confronts her past. Hannah, the closest adult she has to family, disappears. Jonah Griggs, moody stares and all, is back in town. If Taylor can put together the pieces of her past, she might just be able to change her future.

What I was expecting: Everyone (*Ahem* DAHLIA) kept saying "just get past the first 100 confusing pages and it starts to get really good." No one defined what "good" was though.

What I found instead: Um, I did not expect to CRY MY ASS OFF! And then email Agent Lauren at 1:30 in the morning confessing that I was sobbing in bed and it was all her fault for making me read this book. It's the good kind of cry though, the kind that rips into your soul and makes you feel all the feels. Read this one.

The Girl Who Chased The Moon, Sarah Addison Allen 
From GoodReadsEmily Benedict has come to Mullaby, North Carolina, hoping to solve at least some of the riddles surrounding her mother’s life. But the moment Emily enters the house where her mother grew up and meets the grandfather she never knew, she realizes that mysteries aren’t solved in Mullaby, they’re a way of life: Here are rooms where the wallpaper changes to suit your mood. Unexplained lights skip across the yard at midnight. And a neighbor, Julia Winterson, bakes hope in the form of cakes, not only wishing to satisfy the town’s sweet tooth but also dreaming of rekindling the love she fears might be lost forever. Can a hummingbird cake really bring back a lost love? Is there really a ghost dancing in Emily’s backyard? The answers are never what you expect. But in this town of lovable misfits, the unexpected fits right in.

What I was expecting: I had read The Sugar Queen and was expecting Sarah's wonderful blend of magical realism. I also knew cakes were involved.

What I found instead: My absolute, favorite book ever. It's not a YA, which is why I've never blogged about it before, but you know the feeling you get when you find your perfect book? This one is mine. The Girl Who Chased The Moon is sweet and quiet, the characters are warm and perfectly broken. But I think the theme of trying to find home is so perfectly done and kept me out at night looking up into the sky at the moon.

It's also home to my favorite quote ever (and, if it weren't so damn long, I'd have it tattooed on my body): "I'm homesick all the time. I just don't know where home is. There's this promise of happiness out there. I know it. I even feel it sometimes. But it's like chasing the moon–just when I think I have it, it disappears into the horizon. I grieve and try to move on, but then the damn thing comes back the next night, giving me hope of catching it all over again."

Those are my Top Five I-Was-Not-Expecting-That books. What are yours?

Tuesday, March 19, 2013

Writers Like Us - Robin Benway

I am so, so excited to have Robin Benway here this week to tell us why she's Writers Like Us! AUDREY, WAIT! is one of my all-time favorite books! Robin's writing is always punched full of voice, and she writes really fun premises. Her new book, ALSO KNOWN AS, is out and it looks so good! (Maggie, the daughter of international spies, goes to New York for her own solo undercover job.)

Her answers are below in bold. Let us know what makes Robin like you in the comments.

Robin on Writing
  • I've written four books, and three have seen the light of day, although I've stolen a few characters from that missing book.
  • My favorite type of scene/character/setting to write is two people talking. Just dialogue, no setting.
  • No matter how long I've been writing, I still have issues with confidence. Is it good enough? Will people like this? Is this the best scene that I can write?
  • A typical comment from my critique partner is "Good job! Keep going!" (I only show my works in progress to one friend and my agent, and this is always their collective response.)
  • The book I wished I wrote is The Realm of Possibility by David Levithan. Made me cry on a plane.
Robin on Getting Published
  • If my agent really knew how crazy I was, she would find out nothing. I've had the same agent since 2006 and trust me, she knows how crazy I am. She always manages to talk me off the ledge.
  • When I was querying, I felt incredibly lucky. I was introduced to my agent through a mutual friend and never had to query anyone else. So, so fortunate.
  • The craziest thought I've ever had while writing is "if they like this book, do I have to actually finish it???" I was halfway through "Audrey, Wait!" when I signed with my agent, and I had never actually finished a book before. I didn't even know how it was going to end!
  • When I got "The Call," my first thought was "I'm in Whole Foods!" I was grocery shopping and my agent said, "Go outside and sit on the curb." I set down my grocery basket and did just that...but left my keys, wallet, and sunglasses in the basket! Luckily I got them back.
  • When I saw my book sale in Publishers Marketplace, I made a photocopy for my mom.
Robin on Life Outside Writing
  • If I weren't a writer, I'd probably be a cello player for the LA Philharmonic. I've never even touched a cello, but I think it'd be fun.
  • Secretly, I'm terrified of making eye contact with a whale. I know it's ridiculous, but whales scare me. They're so big!
  • My secret girlfriend/boyfriend is Benedict Cumberbatch, because COME ON.
  • Sometimes, when no one is around, I sing Dixie Chicks songs in the car. "Heartbreak Town" is a personal favorite.

I'm the author of "Audrey, Wait!" and "The Extraordinary Secrets of April, May & June." My latest book "Also Known As" will be released on February 26, 2013. I live in Los Angeles with my extremely stubborn shih tzu, Hudson. I've gotten a lot better at cooking. I still love coffee. We should be friends.

Friday, March 15, 2013

It's That Time - Channing Friday Time

When best non-writer friend Kelly called me up and said, "can you come up here to New York and watch all the Channings with me?" I nearly combusted. Really? Who would ask such a silly question??

So we were all set for Channing-Thon and then the unspeakable happened. We had to cancel.
You have no idea how bummed out I am. Because, I'm not going to lie. It was a crap week for me. Seriously, I had a rough go of it. And when you have a crap week there's only one thing to save it...CHANNING FRIDAY!

Because sometimes no matter how awesome you think you are on Monday...

Sometimes things just fall apart.

And you try and flail and still everything STILL goes wrong.

So you decide to throw down. 

But ultimately, sometimes you just have to throw your hands up and be like, "okay, crap week. You freaking win."

And you let it crap all over you.

Until you're just like this.

Or, if you're totally crazy, this.

But you know what can save a crap week?


So when you feel like this...

Just remember this...

And this.

Or if it floats your boat, this (I so won't judge).


And no matter what. No matter what crappy thing happened this week...even if your Channing-Thon got canceled because of pink eye. (Yeah, let's not talk about it.)

And also

Tuesday, March 12, 2013

Writers Like Us - Amanda Sun

Amanda Sun, author of INK (The Paper Gods) is on the blog today to share her Writers Like Us answers. I fell in love with the premise of INK, and the cover is just gorgeous–making it one of my highly-anticipated reads for 2013. THEN, I got my grubby hands on the ARC (thanks Jodi Meadows!) and am reading it now. Basically, the inner Sailor Moon geek I've been repressing since 1998 is rejoicing inside so please give Amanda a huge welcome!

Her answers are below in bold. Let us know what makes Amanda like you in the comments.

Amanda on Writing
  • I've written three completed books, and one (so far) has seen the light of day. I've also written many short stories and fragment novels.
  • My favorite type of scene/character/setting to write is anything involving angst, tension, and strange happenings. 
  • No matter how long I've been writing, I still have issues with the terror of the opening page.
  • A typical comment from my critique partner is "Can you explain this further?" I have a tendency to be too subtle.
  • The book I wished I wrote is The Knife of Never Letting Go by Patrick Ness.
Amanda on Getting Published
  • If my editor really knew how crazy I was, he would find out I sew elaborate cosplays for cons and knit companion cubes. Oh wait, I think I let that slip when I mailed him a handmade unicorn horn and pony ears.
  • When I was querying, I felt powerless.
  • The biggest mistake I ever made querying was sending an attachment when one wasn't requested; it landed the email in the spam filter. Oops.
  • The craziest thought I've ever had while querying is I know everyone else has to write multiple books before they get an agent, but I'm sure I'll be an exception! (Haha. I wasn't.)
  • When I got "The Call," my first thought was it's really happening!
  • When I saw my book sale in Publishers Marketplace, I flailed.
Amanda on Life Outside Writing
  • If I weren't a writer, I'd probably be an archaeologist.
  • Secretly, I'm terrified of spiders. This isn't really a secret.
  • My secret boyfriend is Matsumoto Jun. This also isn't a secret.
  • Sometimes, when no one is around, I have Kpop dance parties while I unload my dishwasher.

Amanda Sun was born in Deep River, a small town where she could escape into the surrounding forest to read. An archaeologist by training, her intense fear of spiders keeps her indoors where she writes novels instead. She will write your name in Egyptian Hieroglyphic if you ask, though. The Paper Gods is inspired by her time living in Osaka and traveling throughout Japan. She currently lives in Toronto, where she keeps busy knitting companion cubes, gaming and sewing costumes for anime conventions. Ink is her first novel. Visit her on the web at and on Twitter at @Amanda_Sun.

Tuesday, March 5, 2013

Writers Like Us - Huntley Fitzpatrick

I am so excited to have Huntley Fitzpatrick, author of My Life Next Door on the blog today to share her Writers Like Us answers. I am loving My Life Next Door, and if you haven't put it on your TBR list, you are missing out (plus that cover is gorgeous!).

Her answers are below in bold. Let us know what makes Huntley like you in the comments.

Huntley on Writing
  • I've written 6 (complete—I’ve started so many more) books, and 1 so far has seen the light of day. I’m contracted for another and have my fingers crossed for more.
  • My favorite type of scene/character/setting to write is: Oh, I love the awkward moments. The moments when your heroine just embarrasses herself or can’t pull it together in front of the hero. To me, those moments are sacred. If he can love you then, if you can laugh together, it will all work out.
  • No matter how long I've been writing, I still have issues with perfectionism. My mantra is taken from Elizabeth Gilbert “Better ‘done’ than ‘perfect’”. But I still always think “with just a little more time, I could…”
  • A typical comment from my critique partner is “He really needs to keep his shirt on more.”
Huntley on Getting Published
  • If my agent (or editor) really knew how crazy I was, s/he would find out: how ridiculously much I obsess about every single word and every single choice. I am so foolish about making sure no hero ever has the same clothing style or makes the same gestures, even from heroes in books of mine that will never be published. As in “No, he can’t wear a white tee-shirt, Jase wore a white tee shirt.” As if there are all that many choices in guy-wear.
  • When I was querying, I felt: like I had no clue what I was doing. Summarizing a story in a sentence? Forget it. I can take ten paragraphs to say what should be said in two sentences.
  • The biggest mistake I ever made querying was: not knowing what was important.
  • When I got "The Call," my first thought was:  “Are you sure you have the right number?”
Huntley on Life Outside Writing
  • If I weren't a writer, I'd probably be a: librarian. That was the career everyone predicted for me. Whatever I was, it would always be book-related. And I adore that song, “Marian the Librarian” from THE MUSIC MAN. And also his great advice: “My dear Marian. You pile up enough ‘tomorrows’ and you’ll have nothing but a lot of empty yesterdays.”
  • Secretly, I'm terrified of: Spiders. Failure. Letting down people I love.
  • My secret girlfriend/boyfriend is Nat Eaton from THE WITCH OF BLACKBIRD POND. Tom Shaw from AN OLD FASHIONED GIRL. Adam Eddington from A RING OF ENDLESS LIGHT. Augustus Waters, of course, from THE FAULT IN OUR STARS. Cal from THE STARBOARD SEA. Ethan from THE NEXT BEST THING. Okay, I need to stop.
  • Sometimes, when no one is around, I sing along to songs from WICKED. Which my daughters have expressly forbidden me to do. Don’t tell them!

Huntley Fitzpatrick has always wanted to be a writer, ever since growing up in a small coastal Connecticut town much like the Stony Bay of My Life Next Door. After college she worked in many fields including academic publishing and as an editor at Harlequin. Huntley is currently a full-time writer, wife, and mom to six children. She lives in South Dartmouth, MA. Visit Huntley online at

Friday, March 1, 2013

Currently Reading - March 2013

I'm super excited that I got through all my February reads. I absolutely *loved* The Unbecoming of Mara Dyer (well, I especially loved Noah Shaw). The Tragedy Paper was everything I had hoped for--sweet and romantic and, of course, tragic. My Life Next Door was also quite good and the perfect summer romance to make me wistful for warmer months.

But March is here! In like a lion and out like a lamb--just how I'm planning to read my way through this month. So I'm starting with the never world, stopping off to visit with some fairies and a mermaid and ending with a contemporary on the run.

Here's what I have on deck for March:

Everneath, Brodi Ashton: I had the awesome opportunity to go see Brodi at Books of Wonder signing in New York last month and she was so personable and funny. All she had to say was guitar-playing bad boy and I was hooked to read her series. 

Tiger Lily, Jodi Lynn Anderson: I admit it, I have had this book way too long. I really want to read it and it kept getting shuffled to the bottom of my stack. No more, I say! This is the month I read it.

Lost Voices, Sarah Porter: Confession--I love mermaid stories. This is another one that's been at the bottom of my stack too long and I have the sequel ready for next month.

Nobody But Us, Kristin Halbrook: Picked this one up because it's described as a modern-day Bonnie and Clyde. I can't wait to see where this story takes me.

What are you reading this month?

2013 Reading Challenge

2013 Reading Challenge
Valerie has read 3 books toward her goal of 50 books.

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