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4/22/2014 8:40:37 PM
Academic Studies Press is proud to announce its newest series: Lithuanian Studies. (more)

4/22/2014 8:18:18 PM
The series "Antisemitism in America" was mentioned in The Jewish Voice. (more)

4/21/2014 7:25:33 PM
Antisemitism on the Campus: Past & Present received an excellent review in Forward! (more)

4/18/2014 9:29:19 PM
I Saw It: Ilya Selvinsky and the Legacy of Bearing Witness to the Shoah received a fantastic review in The Times Literary Supplement! (more)

3/20/2014 6:17:55 PM
Judaism Examined: Essays in Jewish Philosophy and Ethics has just been featured in "The Kosher Bookworm" section of The Jewish Star! (more)

3/6/2014 11:35:26 PM
Anthony Anemone and Peter Scotto discussed "I Am a Phenomenon Quite Out of the Ordinary": The Notebooks, Diaries and Letters of Daniil Kharms on the most recent Lapham's Quarterly podcast. (more)

2/14/2014 11:15:06 PM
Jewish Customs of Kabbalistic Origin: Their Origin and Practice received a glowing review in Wisconsin Bookwatch (The Midwest Book Review)! (more)

1/16/2014 11:21:36 PM
Prosaics and Other Provocations mentioned in "Favorite Books of 2013" in The New Yorker! (more)

12/3/2013 7:52:54 PM
Another Way, Another Time by Meir Persoff reviewed in the Journal of Modern Jewish Studies, November 2013. (more)

11/21/2013 12:53:20 AM
Living Jewishly: A Snapshot of a Generation featured in the "Community" section of Jewish News of Phoenix, AZ! (more)

11/11/2013 9:52:03 PM
A favorable review of Marat Grinberg's "I am to be read not from left to right, but in Jewish: from right to left": The Poetics of Boris Slutsky appears in the most recent Journal of Modern Jewish Studies (more)

11/4/2013 11:45:29 PM
Three Academic Studies Press titles reviewed in CHOICE this month! (more)

10/29/2013 10:18:53 PM
Steven Usitalo  was interviewed about his new book, The Invention of Mikhail Lomonosov, by Filipp Velgach of New Books in History. (more)

10/24/2013 7:15:17 PM
Author Event at the Library of Congress: Dr. Sara Reguer will be discussing her new book, The Most Tenacious of Minorities: The Jews of Italy on October 28th, from noon to 1:00 PM, in the African and Middle Eastern Division Reading Room. (more)

10/24/2013 12:00:37 AM
A new review of Chapaev and His Comrades in The Russian Review!         (more)

10/23/2013 12:19:27 AM
A glowing review of My Four Years in Soviet Russia by Yitzhak Erlichson just published in the October online book review magazine "MBR Bookwatch" (part of the Midwest Book Review). (more)

10/17/2013 8:27:23 PM
"If you want to understand contemporary Jewish life in Poland, this is the book to read."--From the great review of Katka Reszke's Return of the Jew by Connie Webber in this month's Jewish Renaissance (more)

9/16/2013 8:35:26 PM
Meir Persoff's Hats in the Ring featured in a full-page review in The Jerusalem Post Magazine on September 12! (more)

9/3/2013 6:06:25 PM
Meir Persoff shared his thoughts on Jonathan Sacks's tenure as Chief Rabbi--and the prospects for new Chief Rabbi Ephraim Mirvis--in The Guardian on Saturday. (more)

8/28/2013 12:34:42 AM
Reviews of two ASP books published in the fall issue of Slavic Review! (more)

8/13/2013 9:15:32 PM
Interview with Katka Reszke about her book, Return of the Jew, on the YIVO institute blog. (more)

8/5/2013 10:06:31 PM
"I Am a Phenomenon Quite Out of the Ordinary": The Notebooks, Diaries and Letters of Daniil Kharms reviewed on BOMBlog!         (more)

8/1/2013 10:51:21 PM
A new review of Reyfman`s Rank and Style in SEER! (more)

7/26/2013 7:38:12 PM
My Four Years in Soviet Russia featured on the YIVO Institute blog! (more)

7/25/2013 6:17:27 PM
A new review of "Tsar and God" and Other Essays in Russian Cultural Semiotics! (more)

7/24/2013 9:19:37 PM
Another positive review for Yuri Leving`s Keys to The Gift, published in SEER, April 2013! (more)

7/22/2013 11:10:59 PM
More positive feedback for Gone to Pitchipoi--a very favorable review written by Rabbi Dov Peretz Elkins for JewishMediaReview. (more)

7/8/2013 6:21:56 PM
Another very favorable review! God`s Kindness Has Overwhelmed Us reviewed by Berel Dov Lerner in the July issue of Reviews in Religion & Theology! (more)

7/5/2013 11:31:28 PM
A highly favorable review of Yuri Leving`s Keys to The Gift in the Spring 2013 issue of SEEJ! (more)

7/2/2013 7:35:52 PM
A new, favorable review of Gone to Pitchipoi by Rubin Katz in the most recent newsletter of The Hidden Child Foundation! (more)

6/25/2013 6:02:18 PM
Watch the video trailer for I Saw It: Ilya Selvinsky and the Legacy of Bearing Witness to the Shoah by Maxim D. Shrayer! (more)

6/24/2013 6:22:18 PM
A new review of Strictly Kosher Reading by Yoel Finkelman! (more)

6/20/2013 5:48:53 PM
Maxim Shrayer mentioned in the Boston Globe!  (more)

6/15/2013 12:25:52 AM
A review of Alternative and Biomedicine in Israel just published in the latest issue of Symbolic Interaction! (more)

6/3/2013 7:26:51 PM
Professor Maxim D. Shrayer (Boston College) is the new editor of our series "Borderlines: Jews of Russia/Eastern Europe and Their Legacy." (more)

5/16/2013 8:01:07 PM
A new, favorable review of Three Jewish Journeys Through an Anthropologist`s Lens published in the current issue of the Journal of Modern Jewish Studies! (more)

5/7/2013 10:20:07 PM
Three of our titles are in this month`s Slavic and East European Review! (more)

5/2/2013 10:04:59 PM
Hats in the Ring is the Jewish Chronicle's book of the week! Read the review at (more)

4/26/2013 1:37:20 AM
Anthony Anemone and Peter Scotto's translations of Daniil Kharms featured on the Paris Review's blog! (more)

4/24/2013 5:39:41 PM
Katka Reszke quoted in The Guardian's article on the resurgence of Jewish culture in Poland (more)

1/29/2013 8:58:26 PM
Interview with Katka Reszke featured in Inside Full of Color for her forthcoming title Return of the Jew (more)

1/21/2013 6:31:02 PM
New Review of The Pillar of Volozhin by Gil S. Perl, featured in Jewish Ideas Daily (more)

1/17/2013 5:53:07 PM
Congratulations to Jeffrey S. Kress for winning the National Jewish Book Award in Jewish Education! (more)

1/7/2013 8:08:13 PM
New Review of “I am to be read not from left to right, but in Jewish: from right to left" by Marat Grinberg, featured in H-Judaic (more)

1/7/2013 7:46:55 PM
New Review of Stefanie Pervos Bregman's Living Jewishly: A Snapshot of a Generation, featured in The Reporter Group (more)

5/10/2012 12:54:28 AM
The Muselmann at the Water Cooler is the 2012 winner of the Helen and Stan Vine Jewish Canadian Book Award in the field of Holocaust Studies! (more)

2/3/2012 6:41:35 PM
New Review for The Pale God published in Jewish Ideas Daily. (more)

2/1/2012 11:18:17 PM
New review in SEER for Yuri Leving's The Goalkeeper. (more)

2/1/2012 8:06:37 PM
New Review for Jewish Thought in Dialogue by David Shatz in The Journal of Modern Jewish Studies (more)

1/12/2012 6:12:46 PM
New Review for “I am to be read not from left to right, but in Jewish: from right to left”: The Poetics of Boris Slutsky by Marat Grinberg (more)

12/16/2011 6:29:20 PM
"I am to be read not from left to right but in Jewish: from right to left": The Poetics of Boris Slutsky reviewed in the Slavic Review (more)

11/16/2011 11:21:52 PM
Academic Studies Press titles now available electronically! (more)

11/7/2011 6:30:57 PM
Academic Studies Press is pleased to announce a new series: Classics in Judaica (more)

10/27/2011 11:38:05 PM
Sara Libby Robinson interviewed in the Boston Jewish Advocate (more)

Please write us with your questions or comments
(click here).

Jewish Studies Forthcoming

The following Jewish Studies titles are coming soon from Academic Studies Press:

Authority and Participation in a New Democracy: Political Struggles in Mapai, Israel's Ruling Party, 1948-1953.
by Avi Bareli
ISBN 978-1-936235-27-8
350 pp. cloth

Publication Date: May, 2014

Authority and Participation in a New Democracy focuses on the changes undergone by Mapai, Israel’s first ruling party, during Israel’s first years of independence, then analyzes the effects of these changes in relation to Israeli political culture. Bareli’s main claim is that it was only during this period that a hierarchically-organized group of leaders succeeded in imposing its dominance, fostering obedience within the party and creating oligarchic characteristics in Israel’s democracy. The influence of the kibbutz movement, the moshavim movement and of urban intelligentsia— who represented the opposite political view of participatory democracy—was reduced to a minimum. This process would have a profound impact on issues of equality, on the relations between veteran Israelis and immigrants from both European and Islamic countries, and on social and civic norms.

Series: Israel: Society, Culture, and History

Vygotsky & Bernstein in the Light of Jewish Tradition.
by Antonella Castelnuovo, Bella Kotik-Friedgut
ISBN 978-1-936235-58-2
225 pp. cloth

Publication Date: May, 2015

Vygotsky & Bernstein in the Light of Jewish Tradition examines the role that Jewish cultural tradition played in the work of the Russian psychologist Lev S. Vygotsky and the British sociologist Basil Bernstein by highlighting aspects of their respective lives and theories revealing significant influences of Jewish thoughts and beliefs. The authors demonstrate that theories and human life are dialectically interconnected: what research can reveal about a man can also provide a better understanding of the very nature of his theory. This book is a valuable resource for psychologists, sociologists and students interested in the sociocultural formation of mind.

Series: Judaism and Jewish Life

The Transmission of Passion: Practicing Psychoanalysis Within and Beyond the Borders of the Land of Israel.
edited by Moshe Halevi Spero
456 pp. cloth

Publication Date: March, 2015

The authors in this collection reflect deeply and self-consciously about practicing psychoanalysis within or alongside the borders of the Land of Israel. Unique passions characterize the lives of those who live there, on the individual and group level, and this will be true for the psychoanalyst who has been born and raised in Israel or who has immigrated there and has had to struggle with transformations in language, values, and identity. In Israel, one passionately believes or disbelieves, or strives to be dispassionate, with varying degrees of success. The boundaries of the land can “contain” these dynamics, but this depends on how the boundaries are defined, internalized, and symbolized. The dimension of passion will grip the patient and analyst at some point during the evolution of the transference and counter transference matrix, and may bind the two together or drive them apart. Using rich clinical presentation and theoretical innovation, the authors in this compendium discuss these conflicts and consider how terror, war, political ideology, primitive personality structure, the Holocaust, and idiosyncratic religious beliefs arouse these hidden passions and challenge analytic neutrality. Throughout, the authors carefully reexamine the development of their own personal identity, ideology, and professional perspectives in order to ascertain whether or not, or under what conditions, passion can be creatively transmitted.

Series: The Psychoanalysis and Jewish Life Book Series

Devar Sephathayim: The Karaite Chronicle.
by Yaron Ben-Naeh, Dan Shapira, Aviezer Tutian
300 pp. cloth

Publication Date: September, 2015

Devar Sephathayim is a Hebrew historical chronicle from the “Tulip Epoch” in the Ottoman Empire composed by R. David Lekhno, a Jewish-Rabbanite sage from the Crimean Khanate. The treatise covers events in the Ottoman Empire, the Khanate of the Crimea, Muscovy, what is now Ukraine, Poland-Lithuania and Saffavid Iran between 1680-1730. It is based on different sources, mostly oral, and presents versions of the historical events as comprehended by mid-level officials in the Crimean Khanate and their Jewish acquaintances. The events mentioned in the composition are generally political and not of specific Jewish interest, but there are also many references to local Jewish history in the Crimea, Istanbul and Ukraine. This chronicle presents another layer in Ottoman-Jewish historical writings and breaks some academic prejudices regarding the medieval Jewish historical consciousness. This volume includes an annotated English translation, an edition of the Hebrew original and a short introduction.

Series: Jewish History

The Convergence of Politics and Prayer: Jewish Prayers for the Government and the State of Israel.
by Yoel Rappel
320 pp. cloth

Publication Date: December, 2014

The “Prayer for the Welfare of the Government” serves as a positive expression of Jewish loyalty to non-Jewish rulers. The “Prayer for the Welfare of the State of Israel” requests peace and blessing for the inhabitants of the Land of Israel, its leaders, and soldiers, and expresses hope for and belief in the complete ingathering of the exiles in the Land of Israel. The two prayers are very political, and until now have not yet been the subjects of in-depth and extensive research. This monograph is groundbreaking in its analysis of the connections between the two prayers, their histories and early texts, the messianic meaning of the Tefillah le-Shlom ha-Medinah, the acceptance of this prayer, and alternative prayers intended to change its content and meaning.

Series: Studies in Orthodox Judaism

Italian Jewry in the Early Modern Era: Essays in Intellectual History.
by Alessandro Guetta
260 pp. cloth

Publication Date: February, 2014

Between the years 1550 and 1650, Italy's Jewish intellectuals created a unique and enduring synthesis of the great literary and philosophical heritage of the Andalusian Jews and the Renaissance`s renewal of perspective. While remaining faithful to the beliefs, behaviors, and language of their tradition, Italian Jews proved themselves open to a rapidly evolving world of great richness. The crisis of Aristotelianism (which progressively touched upon all fields of knowledge), religious fractures and unrest, the scientific revolution, and the new perception of reality expressed through a transformation of the visual arts: these are some of the changes experienced by Italian Jews which they were affected by in their own particular way. This book explores the complex relations between Jews and the world that surrounded them during a critical period of European civilization. The relations were rich, problematic, and in some cases strained, alternating between opposition and dialogue, osmosis and distinction.

Series: No Series

The First to be Destroyed: A Historical Sketch of the Jewish Community of Kleczew, Poland, from its Origin until the Holocaust.
by Anetta Glowacka-Penczynska, Tomasz Kawski, Witold Medykowski, edited by Tuvia Horev
450 pp. cloth

Publication Date: July, 2014

The Jewish community of the city of Kleczew came into existence in the sixteenth century. It remained large and strong throughout the next four hundred years, and in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries it formed between 40 and 60% of the total population. The Kahal of Kleczew acquired its autonomy in the eighteenth century, and formed a separate Jewish quarter of the municipal infrastructure, possessing a synagogue, a cemetery, a ritual bath, and a cheder. In the years 1918-1939, Jewish life in Kleczew developed strongly political-social aspects, with branches of multiple political groups and organizations forming and attracting members. After the outbreak of war in 1939, Kleczew’s Jewish inhabitants were the first victims of the Nazis’ mass extermination campaign, murdered between September and November 1941. This edited volume presents and explores the history of this complex, long-lived Jewish community. 

Series: No Series

The Codification of Jewish Law and an Introduction to the Jurisprudence of the Mishna Berura.
by Ira Bedzow, Michael Broyde
350 pp. cloth

Publication Date: May, 2014

The Codification of Jewish Law and an Introduction to the Jurisprudence of the Mishna Berura analyzes the jurisprudential methodology of Rabbi Israel Meir Kagan of Radin, the author of the Mishna Berura. It also provides an introduction to the codification of Jewish law and the methodology of codification more generally. The authors demonstrate that Rabbi Kagan had a unique approach in that he tried to balance opposing forces of tradition and modernity. He also attempted to provide definitive halakhic guidance to every question of Jewish law, based on four central questions and ten halakhic principles. After a comprehensive introduction, the authors provide 250 examples from the Mishna Berura to demonstrate their findings and to clarify their thesis in practical and clear terms.

Series: No Series

Soviet Jews and World War II: Fighting, Witnessing, Remembering.
by Gennadiy Estraikh, Harriet Murav
270 pp. cloth

Publication Date: April, 2014

This volume discusses the participation of Jews as soldiers, journalists, and propagandists in combating the Nazis during the Great Patriotic War, as the period between June 22, 1941, and May 9, 1945 was known in the Soviet Union. The essays included here examine both newly-discovered and previously-neglected oral testimony, poetry, cinema, diaries, memoirs, newspapers, and archives. This is one of the first books to combine the study of Russian and Yiddish materials, reflecting the nature of the Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee, which, for the first time during the Soviet period, included both Yiddish-language and Russian-language writers. This volume will be of use to scholars, teachers, students, and researchers working in Russian and Jewish history.

“This collection tells stories of Jews in World War II which are practically unknown in the West. These stories are not about the Warsaw Ghetto or Auschwitz, but about Soviet Jewish soldiers, partisans, intellectuals and artists, men and women who fought in the bloodiest battles that the world has known. Drawing on a wide variety of little-known sources, such as private letters, archival documents, memoirs, newspaper reports, novels, poems, photographs and film, this book paints a vivid and dramatic picture of human suffering and heroism." –Mikhail Krutikov, University of Michigan

“An impressive introduction to new sources and groundbreaking methods in the study of Soviet-Jewish experience during the Second World War. The studies combine an impressive range of critical and historical approaches with solid learning.” –Olga Litvak, Clark University

Series: Borderlines: Russian and East European-Jewish Studies

Shoa and Experience: A Journey in Time.
edited by Nitza Davidovitch, Dan Soen
310 pp. cloth

Publication Date: November, 2014

Shoah and Experience is a collection of essays offering important insights on the nature of Holocaust education with implications for Holocaust education development for future generations, in Israel and worldwide. Special attention is given to the evolving nature of contemporary multimedia society in which youth are inundated with stimuli of all kinds. Hence, consideration is given to the incorporation of multidimensional aspects of learning and experience in Holocaust education in order to enhance students' understanding on cognitive, emotional and moral levels. This book will help Holocaust educators and curriculum developers to design Holocaust education and attune it to the nature and the needs of the current generation. It is intended to prepare educators to initiate and lead programs and encounters designed to teach today’s youth about the Holocaust from multiple perspectives.

Series: The Holocaust: History and Literature, Ethics and Philosophy

The Angel of Jewish History.
by Ronny Miron
470 pp. cloth

Publication Date: April, 2014

The Angel of Jewish History casts a philosophical gaze upon the relationship between the traditional Jewish past and the present through the metaphysical worldviews of five formative Jewish studies scholars: Yosef Hayim Yerushalmi, Amos Funkenstein, Gershom Scholem, Baruch Kurzweil, and Nathan Rotenstreich. Their hermeneutic worldviews and writings deal with the nature and formation of modern Judaism, the Wissenschaft des Judentums, historicism, the image of the Jewish past and tradition, secularization, and God’s status in present-day Jewish reality. In this volume, these issues are explored against the background of the tense discourse between the perception of modern Jewish reality as a break from the past and tradition and the argument for continuity despite the changes and developments of modernity.

“Ronny Miron’s brilliant new book is the first to address the philosophy of Jewish history as the interplay between immanence and transcendence, between what is exposed and what is hidden, between subjectivity and collective memory. In her close readings of Yerushalmi, Funkenstein, Scholem, Kurzweil, and Rotenstreich she explores the dialectics involved in their various attempts at coming to terms with the metaphysical dimensions of the Jewish past, whose transcendent elements cannot be made fully transparent by the subjective consciousness of the historian. Miron’s impressive work of synthesis will no doubt emerge as an indispensable addition to the fields of Jewish history and Jewish philosophy alike.” –Anthony Kauders, Keele University

“Who is the Angel of Jewish history? God? Jews? Historian? Mystic? Poet? Practical Man? Doubtlessly all of them including a Philosopher like Ronny Miron who seeks to interpret the views of the five XX century Jewish thinkers in the hermeneutical way and discloses unavoidable tensions and bridges between immanence and transcendence, past and future, secularism and religion. This is a book not exclusively for the Jews who try to understand the enigma of their history, but it provides also the unique opportunity to grasp that the Jewish History is a pattern of the History of any Nation.” –Alfred Marek Wierzbicki, The John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin

Series: Emunot: Jewish Philosophy and Kabbalah

Assimilation and Polonization Among Jews in Inter-War Poland (1918-1939): Organizational, Social and Ideological Aspects.
by Miri Freilich
310 pp. cloth

Publication Date: August, 2015

In the early years of the twentieth century, a group of Polish and Galician Jews who considered themselves "assimilationists" became active in Polish-Jewish society. They typically lived in the big cities (Warsaw, Lodz, Krakow and Lvov) and came either from the richer segments of the Jewish community or the upper middle class, were fluent in Polish, and identified with Polish culture and nationalism. In addition to the "assimilationists" there were Jews such as Henryk Shtrasman  (1897-1940), his wife Lili (Alicia) (1908-1957), and their friends, who considered themselves to be Poles in all respects. They served in the Polish army and reached senior positions in Polish government, academia, and cultural and scientific institutes. Alienated from their Jewish identities, they saw no need to declare themselves "assimilationists." This volume explores the history, beliefs, and activities of each group, showing how Polish Jewry was developing before the sudden changes brought about by the Second World War.

Series: Jews of Poland

Shoah through Muslim Eyes.
by Mehnaz M. Afridi
275 pp. cloth

Publication Date: June, 2015

Available in paper:

Publication Date: June, 2015

In Shoah through Muslim Eyes, the author discusses her journey with Judaism as a Muslim. Her book is based on the struggle with antisemitism within Muslim communities and her interviews with Shoah survivors. Rejecting polemical myths about the Holocaust and Jews, Afridi offers a new way of creating understanding between the two communities through the acceptance the enormity of the Shoah. Her journey is both personal and academic: the reader can find nuances of her belief in Islam, principles of justice, and the loneliness of such a journey. The chapters discuss the Holocaust and how it was in truth unprecedented, interviews with survivors, antisemitism and Islamophobia, camps in Arab lands, and Islam and memory. Afridi includes newly-uncovered Muslim-Arab narratives that enhance our understanding of the reach of the Holocaust into Muslim lands under the Vichy and Nazi governments.

Series: The Holocaust: History and Literature, Ethics and Philosophy

The Siddur of Prayer: Philosophy, Poetry and Mystery.
by Eliezer Schweid, translated by Gershon Greenberg
400 pp. cloth

Publication Date: October, 2014

Series: Reference Library of Jewish Intellectual History

Studies in Maimonides and the Medieval Jewish Philosophers of Provence.
by Howard Kreisel
300 pp. cloth

Publication Date: September, 2015

In this volume, Howard Kreisel revisits some of his most important essays, many of them appearing here in English for the first time. They are updated and revised to reflect new thought and developments in the field of medieval Jewish philosophy.

Series: Emunot: Jewish Philosophy and Kabbalah

The Struggle for Jerusalem and the Holy Land Between Judaism and Islam.
by Nissim Dana
280 pp. cloth

Publication Date: April, 2014

The Struggle for Jerusalem and the Holy Land Between Judaism and Islam is a new inquiry into the Qur’an and classic Islamic sources on the people of Israel, their Torah, and their links to the Holy Land. In recent generations, the Muslim and Arab world has been suffused with publications on the subject of the people of Israel and their affinity to the Land of Israel. Most of these publications are tendentious, written with a hostile attitude toward Jews and Judaism; indeed, some of them are tainted with antisemitism. The Qur’an also deals with the question of the status of Eretz Israel, the Land of Israel. Many of its exegetes, following in the tracks of Islam’s holy book, have done so as well—and somewhat surprisingly, perhaps, express an approach asserting that this land is promised exclusively to the people of Israel.

Series: No Series

The Israeli Nation-State: Political, Constitutional, and Cultural Challenges.
edited by Fania Oz-Salzberger
380 pp. cloth

Publication Date: May, 2014

This volume of original essays, by some of Israel’s most remarkable public and academic voices, offers a series of state-of-the art, accessible analyses of Israel’s ever-evolving theater of statecraft, public debates, and legal and cultural dramas, its deep divisions and—more surprisingly, perhaps—its internal affinities and common

Contributors: Fania Oz-Salzberger, Yedidia Z. Stern, Ayman K. Agbaria, Aviad Bakshi, Ariel L. Bendor, Ruth Gavison, Michael M. Karayanni, David Passig, Avi Sagi, Gideon Sapir, Anita Shapira, Daniel Statman, Gadi Taub, Shira Wolosky, Alexander Yakobson, Yaffa Zilbershats.

Series: Israel: Society, Culture, and History

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