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What was your favorite book as a child?

Mine was the Laughing Dragon. The artwork fascinated me as a kid. It still does.

by Anonymousreply 15404/17/2019

The Count of Monte Cristo. Revenge gone wrong is better than no revenge at all.

by Anonymousreply 103/27/2019

Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.

by Anonymousreply 203/27/2019

Beautiful Joe

by Anonymousreply 303/27/2019

Madeleine’s Rescue.

by Anonymousreply 403/27/2019

The Popcorn Dragon is great

I also like The Blueberry Elf. And Harold and the Purple Crayon.

by Anonymousreply 503/27/2019

"Never Tease a Weasel"

Not even once or twice.

A weasel will not like it.

And teasing isn't nice.

by Anonymousreply 603/27/2019

Whoops, it’s “The Blueberry Pie Elf”

by Anonymousreply 703/27/2019

This San Francisco. Also, This is New York, Paris, Rome...a few more. I loved these.

by Anonymousreply 803/27/2019

Freedom Train: The Story of Harriet Tubman by Dorothy Sterling

Thank you, Scholastic Books!

It was fascinating to me and I just read it over and over again, often starting over right after I'd finished a turn.

I think it's fucked up that Trump has delayed putting her image on the $20 bill.

IMO, she is the quintessential American hero.

by Anonymousreply 903/27/2019

The C.S. Lewis Narnia series. I still read all the books once every couple of years.

by Anonymousreply 1003/27/2019

My most read book was Hiroshima by John Hersey. My older brother had it, and I found it and stupidly read it.

I prayed nightly that - when it finally happened in the US - God would cause the bomb to drop directly on my house instantly vaporizing us so that we would not survive long enough to see our skin slough off us in giant sheets before dying in acidic pools of radioactive rainwater.

by Anonymousreply 1103/27/2019

A Wrinkle in Time. And no, I never saw -- and would never watch -- the/a movie.

by Anonymousreply 1203/27/2019

D'Aulaires' Trolls. I still have it. All of my favorite books were about trolls, and monsters.

by Anonymousreply 1303/27/2019

I loved reading this when I was a kid. I don't know how many times I re-read it.

For some reason I really enjoyed reading Amy Vanderbilt's Complete Book of Etiquette.

by Anonymousreply 1403/27/2019

The World Almanac and Book of Facts. I demanded a new one every year.

How did I even have friends?

by Anonymousreply 1503/27/2019

These two......

by Anonymousreply 1603/27/2019

James and the Giant Peach

by Anonymousreply 1703/27/2019

The Henry Reed books. I would also get the Guinness Book of World Records Hardback for Christmas every couple of years.

by Anonymousreply 1803/27/2019

James and the Giant Peach

I'm not sure I've ever loved another book like this one.

by Anonymousreply 1903/27/2019

The Gulag Archipelago.

I was precocious.

by Anonymousreply 2003/27/2019

Geez, didn't anybody read normal books like The Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew?

by Anonymousreply 2103/27/2019

Favorite book: A Child's Garden of Verses

by Anonymousreply 2203/27/2019

My first Hardy Boy book and my favourite was “The Mystery of the Chinese Junk”. Received it from my mom and dad for my 10th birthday and collected every book. Still have them. Hoped my kids would like them but....oh well maybe the grandchildren one day.

by Anonymousreply 2303/27/2019

When I was 9 years old, I read "The Island of Dr. Moreau."

That was my favorite book.

Fifty years later, it's still one of my favorites.

by Anonymousreply 2403/27/2019

Another vote for James and the Giant Peach.

Also, Where the Red Fern Grows.

by Anonymousreply 2503/27/2019

Mine was faces of death.

Oh wait you said book

by Anonymousreply 2603/27/2019

The wild things

by Anonymousreply 2703/27/2019

Mine was “My Father’s Dragon” by Ruth Stiles Gannette

by Anonymousreply 2803/27/2019

My first favorite book was this one.

I wanted to go to that candy store with the gang so much

by Anonymousreply 2903/27/2019

Too many for just one:

Matilda, Roald Dahl

Tales of a Fourth Grade Nothing, Judy Blume

by Anonymousreply 3003/27/2019

This one. I named one of my cats Pickles when I got older because of this cat.

by Anonymousreply 3103/27/2019

The original [italic] Goosebumps [/italic] book from R.L. Stine.

by Anonymousreply 3203/27/2019

Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark. There's some really creepy stories in these books.

by Anonymousreply 3303/27/2019

R33, I remember that book! I had a copy.

by Anonymousreply 3403/27/2019

I loved Henry Reed. I hadn't thought about those books in years.

My favorites were Elizabeth Enright's Melendy Family books.

by Anonymousreply 3503/27/2019

Airport by Arthur Hailey. I was 9 years old and it was my first "adult" book. I re-read it several times, and I still have the tattered copy 40 years later.

by Anonymousreply 3603/27/2019

I though my mother would die...

by Anonymousreply 3703/27/2019

The Sugar Mouse Cake by Gene Zion

I always had a sweet tooth....

by Anonymousreply 3803/27/2019

In Cold Blood

by Anonymousreply 3903/27/2019

R39

Comparing Truman Capote to Alexander Solzhenitsyn is like comparing Britney Spears to Maria Calais.

Pathetic.

by Anonymousreply 4003/27/2019

Wow, lots of favorites listed above. I read a lot of Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew. I loved The Secret Garden, and a somewhat similar French book called the Adventures of Perrine (En Famille). We had large hardbound books in series from the Junior Classics, with names like Stories of Adventure, and Stories that Never Grow Old.

by Anonymousreply 4103/27/2019

Another vote for Where the Red Fern Grows. I read it on a family road trip when I was 9 and tried so hard not to cry, but couldn't help it. I couldn't stop thinking about it for a long time. Sad as hell, but I loved it.

by Anonymousreply 4203/27/2019

We also had early (if not original edition ) hard bound copies with illustrations of the complete series of Oz books. Of course we destroyed them - not knowing they'd be worth thousands now.....alas. Just read that a first edition complete set just sold for $150,000. Who knew (at age 7 or 8)?

by Anonymousreply 4303/27/2019

The Eleventh Hour by Graeme Base.

by Anonymousreply 4403/27/2019

Picture book - Corduroy

After that, anything by Beverley Clearey; Henry Huggins, Beezus and Ramona, Ellen Tibbits, Otis Spofford...

by Anonymousreply 4503/27/2019

“The Magic Gloryhole.”

by Anonymousreply 4603/27/2019

I loved Pickles, the Fire Cat, r31. Loved, loved, loved.

by Anonymousreply 4703/27/2019

Classics Illustrated Junior:

by Anonymousreply 4803/27/2019

As a very young kid, I loved RL Steins goosebumps . There was another series of scary books I loved but I can't recall the name or title. They were a series of books composed of short ,frightening stories with ghoulish and disturbing illustrations in black and white. The starkness and simplicity of the illustrations made the tales more chilling. One involved a misbehaving little girl being abandoned by her family. I always had dark tastes, haha.

by Anonymousreply 4903/27/2019

Halfway through reading the Hardy Boys books, I started on Nancy Drew. The covers looked like this, with actual book covers.

by Anonymousreply 5003/27/2019

R41 I had forgotten about The Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew. I used to absolutely devour those. R50 That cover brings back so much nostalgia

by Anonymousreply 5103/27/2019

Then they started having the cover built in, with a yellow spine.

by Anonymousreply 5203/27/2019

R33 Oh, I see somebody has already posted the book I mentioned. I've been trying to remember the title of that series for ages!

by Anonymousreply 5303/27/2019

I don't really read that often anymore but I used to have the strangest tastes as a kid. I remember finding a copy of Every Secret Thing, the Patty Hearst bio , for about a dollar at a booksale. I finished it in about 2 days. I was only about 11 or12 but I was hooked! I also loved Agatha Christie.

by Anonymousreply 5403/27/2019

I loved a book titled "What's For Lunch, Charley?" by Margaret Hodges. A little boy who thinks his ordinary life is boring and so thinks of ways to make it more exciting.

I also loved (and still love) any of the many books by Virginia Lee Burton.

by Anonymousreply 5503/27/2019

I loved reading, and I think I used it to escape from my father's alcoholism. My favorite series was Trixie Belden. Second place were the Nancy Drew series. My fourth grade teacher use to read us a book after we got back from lunch. Mrs Dicks was my literary inspiration, and helped my grow as a reader. Judy's Journey gave me the empathy I carry to this day for the downtrodden. Other Child hood favorites was The Lions Paw, Doctor Doolittle, and a book about Harriet Tubman. I loved Homer Price, Encyclopedia Brown, Harriet the Spy, The Borrowers, From the mixed-up files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler, The Man in the Moon Marigolds. Sadly, I haven't read a book in decades.

by Anonymousreply 5603/27/2019

Les petites filles modèles de la Comtesse de Ségur : Camille, Madeleine and Sophie.

by Anonymousreply 5703/28/2019

R56, I loved From the Mixed Up Files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler and all of the Encyclopedia Brown books too.

by Anonymousreply 5803/28/2019

The Pink Motel

All the books by Elizabeth Enright, especially Spiderweb for Two

The Amulet books by E. Nesbit

by Anonymousreply 5903/28/2019

Lady Chatterly's Lover.

by Anonymousreply 6003/28/2019

Sartre’s Nausea.

by Anonymousreply 6103/28/2019
by Anonymousreply 6203/28/2019
by Anonymousreply 6303/28/2019
by Anonymousreply 6403/28/2019

Come on, I can't be the only one who loved this book! (The Phantom Tollbooth)

by Anonymousreply 6503/28/2019
by Anonymousreply 6603/28/2019
by Anonymousreply 6703/28/2019
by Anonymousreply 6803/28/2019

Gumnut Babies, May Gibbs

Noddy, Enid Blyton

Charlotte's Web, E B White

by Anonymousreply 6903/28/2019

"Francie saw the tree leave his hands. There was a split bit of being when time and space had no meaning.... She staggered as the tree hit them. Neeley went down to his knees but she pulled him up fiercely before he could go down.... "And now get the hell out of here with your tree, you lousy bastards"...when Francie heard themselves called lousy bastards she smiled tremulously at the kind man...She knew that he was really saying, "Goodbye- God bless you."

"A Tree Grows in Brooklyn" by Betty Smith, however manipulative,corny, deep, and poignant, still is, imho, the best popular family novel. I read it as on older child. It was the first "adult' book I read. To this day, I still pick it up and re-read certain parts.

A loved one of mine who is now deceased, when we were adults and knowing how much I loved the novel, inscribed an early edition and gave it to me for my birthday. She wrote "We all have our Christmas trees to catch, I hope you catch yours." ( Crying as I type.)

by Anonymousreply 7003/28/2019

It's impossible to choose only one. I was obsessed with books when I was a kid. First book I remember loving was "les marais de la mort" from a science fiction series for kids by Philippe Ebly (I'm french). I also loved the Arsene Lupin series. I used to daydream of being a gentleman thief. Then I read the Lord of the Rings when I was 10 and I was blown away.

by Anonymousreply 7103/28/2019

I loved "The Boxcar Children" series by Gertrude Chandler Warner. I even envisioned as a young gayling the cast. One of the later books had an elderly great aunt introduced to go along with the grandfather they originally feared but came to love. I cast Laurence Olivier in my mind as the grandfather (having just seen "Clash of the Titans") and Bette Davis as his estranged sister, having just seen "Watcher in the Woods".

by Anonymousreply 7203/28/2019

R72 continuing here. One of our teachers in the third grade read us "The Littlest Witch" at Halloween about a young girl stolen from her parents to be raised by a nasty witch and rescued by her fairy aunt. It could be compared to the "Harry Potter" books today.

by Anonymousreply 7303/28/2019

This thread is delightfully nostalgic. I recall our teacher suggesting books by Beverly Cleary. I looked her up to discover that she is still living, at 102! This series of books was the one that best captured my memory.

by Anonymousreply 7403/28/2019

Good Reads celebrated Beverly Cleary's 100th birthday with this article and some very memorable quotes.

by Anonymousreply 7503/28/2019

Tottie - The Story of a Doll's House

I was fascinated by Marchpane the celluloid doll. I remember they made an animated series at some point, it's probably on YouTube.

by Anonymousreply 7603/28/2019

Found it.

by Anonymousreply 7703/28/2019

There was once a velveteen rabbit, and in the beginning he was really splendid. . .

by Anonymousreply 7803/28/2019

'Charlotte's Web'. I still vividly remember that summer day 60 years ago, sitting under a tree reading CW and being enchanted by it. I still have that book.

by Anonymousreply 7903/28/2019

Babar Goes To America

by Anonymousreply 8003/28/2019

I liked my sister's Beverly Gray books. I thought the covers were great.

by Anonymousreply 8103/28/2019

I was a voracious reader- anything from “The Cricket in Times Square”, “Mrs. Frisby and the Rats of NIMH”, “Watershiip Down”, “Phantom Tollbooth”, “Shogun”, “The Island of the Blue Dolphins”, “The Genie of Sutton Place”, “The Count of Monte Cristo”, “Charlotte’s Web”, “The Shining”, “Dracula” as well as Robert Louis Stevenson, and Edgar Allen Poe.

by Anonymousreply 8203/28/2019

I loved this series of Disney books, especially the one on world travel and simple science. Every week the A&P supermarket in my town would sell a different one and my mom and I would buy it. I think there were 19 total. I spent so many hours reading these guys.

by Anonymousreply 8303/28/2019

“The Magic City,” by E. Nesbit.

My mother, born in 1909, was an Anglophile collector of now obscure British authors. She read Nesbit’s books to me and my two older brothers. Nesbit created the paradigm of four young siblings having magical adventures, later copied by C.S.Lewis. Such titles as “The Enchanted Castle, “Wet Magic,” “Five Children and It,” are all wonderful.

But my favorite is “The Magic City,” about a boy, alone in a Victorian country house, who constructs a city, made of period bric-a-brac. Dominos make a floor, moroccan-bound books make walls, upended candlesticks become pillars, with an upturned ornamental bowl for a dome. And, of course, the boy is able to go inside, and have fantastic adventures. It would make a great movie.

I was so inspired that I built my own city, which took up most of the space in my room. Over the years, as I became more and more interested in the ancient world, it grew and morphed into a more Classical assemblage. (I still have photos of it somewhere, and a friend even made an 8 mm film.)

Nesbit’s books are still in print. They are well worth reading.

by Anonymousreply 8403/28/2019

Spencer’s Mountain

by Anonymousreply 8503/28/2019

Thanks to Scholastic Book Services I enjoyed Encyclopedia Brown mysteries. Plus bios of Helen Keller and Madame Curie. I read all my brother's Hardy Boys but cannot remember one plot. I remember Homer and the Donut Machine, Danny and the Homework Machine (an early computer). I wish I had dared to read Little Women but boys were not supposed to read girl stuff.

by Anonymousreply 8603/28/2019

Through the Looking-Glass

by Anonymousreply 8703/28/2019

Man, this board is OLD.

by Anonymousreply 8803/28/2019

Man, r88 is PERCEPTIVE.

by Anonymousreply 8903/28/2019

This.

by Anonymousreply 9003/28/2019

Stuart Little

by Anonymousreply 9103/28/2019

War and Peace.

by Anonymousreply 9203/28/2019

The Joy of Sex. I found it in my family's basement and very much enjoyed the illustrations.

by Anonymousreply 9303/28/2019

City of Night. My stepfather read it to me every night after he tucked me into bed.

by Anonymousreply 9403/28/2019

This edition, actually.

by Anonymousreply 9503/28/2019

R82 I loved Mrs. Frisby and the Rats of NIMH too!

by Anonymousreply 9603/28/2019

The Witches by Roald Dahl

by Anonymousreply 9703/28/2019

Bread and Jam for Frances

by Anonymousreply 9803/28/2019

The Wedding Procession of the Rag Doll and the Broom Handle and Who Was In It

by Carl Sandburg

Pictures by Harriet Pincus

by Anonymousreply 9903/28/2019

The Trumpet of the Swan by E. B. White.

by Anonymousreply 10003/28/2019

I remember my Dad reading "Pippi Longstocking" to me. I am not sure what he thought about it, but he read it with great gusto, I guess because he understood that I was enjoying it so. I later re- read it myself along with the follow up sequels.

by Anonymousreply 10103/28/2019

I discovered "The Snowy Day" by Ezra Jack Keats when I took a Children's Literature course required for preparation for elementary teaching, so it was not a childhood favorite, although it sparked a childlike response from me at age 20. What a lovely little picture book, incredibly creative use of materials and methods used to create the illustrations.

by Anonymousreply 10203/28/2019

" The Mystery of the Mooncusser"--- a Scholastic purchase in 5th or 6th grade. Not great literature, as I look back, but I must have read it 4 or 5 times.

by Anonymousreply 10303/28/2019

I grew up in the South and thought The Long Winter described a perfectly cozy, snowy, chilly, fireplacey winter.

by Anonymousreply 10403/28/2019

"J.T." by Jane Wagner. Not sure which came first , the children's special on CBS or the book, but it matters not. Both were/are very touching and both had a profound effect on me as a kid.

by Anonymousreply 10503/28/2019

I read everything by Edward Eager.

by Anonymousreply 10603/28/2019

Amelia Jane books by Enid Blyton

by Anonymousreply 10703/28/2019

SEX by Madonna

by Anonymousreply 10803/28/2019

Some of these books look pretty good. I'm going to get some for my nephews.

Thanks all

by Anonymousreply 10903/28/2019

[quote]“Red Riding Hood screamed, not out of alarm at the wolf's apparent tendency toward cross-dressing, but because of his willful invasion of her personal space.”

by Anonymousreply 11003/28/2019

Has no one mentioned Harriet the Spy yet? Where are the lesbians at, I always heard it was their favorite and one of mine.

by Anonymousreply 11103/28/2019

R12 Yes Wrinkle in Time for me as well in 1967 in 4th grade. It was the moment my mind expanded greatly

by Anonymousreply 11203/28/2019

Flowers for Algernon. I can’t remember if I liked it or if was “first” book. Sad, so probably first book. Never mind.

by Anonymousreply 11303/28/2019

I loved The Shy Stegosaurus of Cricket Creek, and its sequel, The Shy Stegosaurus of Indian Springs.

by Anonymousreply 11403/28/2019

The Robber Barons, by Matthew Josephson. An inspirational book about America's titans.

by Anonymousreply 11503/28/2019

Jane Eyre - the woodcuts were fascinating.

by Anonymousreply 11603/28/2019

Some threads on datalounge are ones that I can count on to be more positive than others. A little snark here and there, I can handle, but some topics are mostly snark and thevproverbial pointless bitchery. This thread is relatively a safe zone, as are a lot of the ones about various music/arts related topics. Many of the responses on this topic were like "oh yes, I forgot about that one" and I enjoyed and appreciated being reminded of a particular book or author. Good job, OP, for what it is worth.

by Anonymousreply 11703/28/2019

The Happy Hollisters by Jerry West and Goodness Had Nothing To Do With It by Miss Mae West

by Anonymousreply 11803/28/2019

Fattypuffs and Thinifers

by André Maurois

A very funny anti-war book.

by Anonymousreply 11903/28/2019

Oh Lord, I Wish I Was a Buzzard

by Anonymousreply 12003/28/2019

The Mouse and the Motorcycle. With this cover.

by Anonymousreply 12103/28/2019

I don't know if this counts since it's not fiction, but the nerd in me was addicted to and mesmerized by these children's encyclopedias when I was a kid. . .

by Anonymousreply 12203/29/2019

Mistress Masham's Repose by T. H. White.

by Anonymousreply 12303/29/2019

"The Wizard of Oz" is very different than the movie. "The Wiz" utilizes characters not in the 1939 movie, and even "Wicked" has references to characters not in the movie. Certain physical aspects of the witch from the book are mentioned in "Wicked" such as only having one eye that always stays awake. As a kid, I read various editions, including an abbreviated version. Each of the books had very unique illustrations that give a completely different visual.

by Anonymousreply 12403/29/2019

A novella, The Snow Goose by Paul Gallico

by Anonymousreply 12503/29/2019

R84 -- I love E. Nesbitt but never heard of that book. I'm going to buy it right now. Thanks.

by Anonymousreply 12603/29/2019

The Borrowers by Mary Norton. Also The Littles, similar theme but quite different, by John Lawrence Peterson.

by Anonymousreply 12703/29/2019

Cover for "The Littles".

by Anonymousreply 12803/29/2019

The Westing Game by Ellen Raskin.

by Anonymousreply 12903/29/2019

Did You Carry the Flag Today, Charlie? by Rebecca Caudill.

The ending had a sense of triumph, and I somehow related tightly to Charlie, who had a good heart.

by Anonymousreply 13004/15/2019

One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish

by Anonymousreply 13104/15/2019

This book is genius at capturing a child’s perspective.

by Anonymousreply 13204/15/2019

Anything by Madonna

by Anonymousreply 13304/15/2019

Marvin

by Anonymousreply 13404/15/2019

Marvin.

by Anonymousreply 13504/15/2019

The Monkey and The Crocodile

by Anonymousreply 13604/15/2019

The Five Chinese Brothers

by Anonymousreply 13704/15/2019

R56 I used reading as an escape, too. I loved Encyclopedia Brown and Nancy Drew books.

“Summer of My German Soldier” was also a huge favorite.

by Anonymousreply 13804/15/2019

The Ghost of Windy Hill

by Anonymousreply 13904/15/2019

I loved Robert Lawson’s ‘Rabbit Hill’ and ‘The Tough Winter’. I also enjoyed the Mrs Piggly Wiggly series.

We also used to read a children’s etiquette book called ‘Goops and How to be Them’

by Anonymousreply 14004/15/2019

Marvin

by Anonymousreply 14104/15/2019

I used to like the Tillerman novels by Cynthia Voigt

by Anonymousreply 14204/16/2019

BFG, SuperFudge, Tom Sawyer. I had that sanitized version of Tom Sawyer. I read it 1 million times. I didn’t know until I was an adult how much they took out. I was aware of Huckleberry Finn and it’s contents, but I didn’t realize how much of Tom Sawyer was censored in my copy

by Anonymousreply 14304/16/2019

Upvote for R65, R100, R122 and R125. I loved sci fi/mythology and any kind of adventure books. I recognize a lot of old favorites here, but would add "Dar Tellum" by James Berry, sort sci fi with training wheels, and the Three Investigators series which has some subtle gay undercurrents to it on rereading:

by Anonymousreply 14404/16/2019

All of the “Eloise” books but especially “Eloise in Moscow.”

by Anonymousreply 14504/16/2019

I'm thinking of a series of books I loved as a fairly young child but forget the titles now.

There was a young female character, a child, but not a human being, she and her family were like "brutes" and she had a doll made of rocks, or with a rock for a head. She liked this candy bar called.....I can't recall "bobos"? "Bonjos"? She was a brute-like creature but sweet and very sensitive. I think she had a younger sister too. I really loved her and read all of the books. I am in my mid 50s if that helps.

by Anonymousreply 14604/16/2019

No idea r146 but it sounds weirdly familiar

by Anonymousreply 14704/16/2019

Animal Farm.

by Anonymousreply 14804/16/2019

"Sneezer"--- this was sort of like one of those Golden Book type books that parents read to their kids. It had been a favorite of my older brother who of course outgrew it, and my Dad started reading it to me and I loved it dearly. It is also a very dear memory of my Dad that he read it to me so often. It got thrown out or given away. As a teenager, I cried. As an adult, about ten years ago, a fellow teacher found a copy on ebay and gifted it . She remembered me referencing it and the fact that I figured that a copy could not be found. Very much not much of a literary masterpiece, even for a children's book that was never going to be nominated for a Caldecott Medal, but I am so indebted to Sara, who helped me reconnect with an actual copy of "Sneezer".

by Anonymousreply 14904/17/2019

Lots of good memories here - here's a few I haven't seen mentioned - Gone-Away Lake by Elizabeth Enright - The Trouble with Jenny's Ear by Oliver Butterworth - The Mixed up Files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler by E.L. Konigsberg --------Big Red Irish Red ---- Black Beauty - Treasure Island. - Two Years Before the Mast - Johnny Tremain --

by Anonymousreply 15004/17/2019
by Anonymousreply 15104/17/2019

Does Archie comics count?

by Anonymousreply 15204/17/2019

Oops, r146 here. I just googled "brute family", and apparently that IS the title, lol. I complicate things all the time!

by Anonymousreply 15304/17/2019

Put Me In The Zoo. I loved when he made his spots multicolored. And then when he made them very small.

by Anonymousreply 15404/17/2019
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