And I quit school at ninth grade. I had great marks, I was a smart kid but I didn’t care. They weren’t teaching what I want. I didn’t give a . You it’s important in life if you don’t give a . It can help you a lot.
I’m an entertainer first and foremost. But there’s art involved here and an artist has an obligation to be en route, to be going somewhere. There’s a journey involved.
The verge of failure that we’re on is because two wonderful qualities that made us a successful species, cooperation and competition, are way out of balance.
We decided to quit radio because we’ll go to Hollywood and become stars.
George Carlin’s Top 10 Rules For Success
Evan: He was an American comedian, actor, social critic and author.
He’s widely regarded as one of the most important and influential stand-up comedians of all time.
He was known for his black comedy and his thoughts on psychology, politics, religion and various taboo subjects.
He’s George Carlin and here’s my take on his top 10 rules for success.
Rule number one is my personal favorite and I’m curious to figure out which one you guys like the best.
Also as George is talking if he says something really meaningful to you, really moving or inspiring try to copy and paste it into the comments below and put quotes around it so other people can be inspired as well.
George Carlin’s Rules
- Find your place
- Train yourself
- Be restless
- Organize yourself
- Have plans
- Don’t take NO for an answer
- Give up things that hurt you
- Follow your dreams
- Speak from the heart
Rule #1. Find Your Place
I was a victim of my own success and I did some Ed Sullivan’s I hate. On those Ed Sullivan shows I began to realize not just there everywhere all these shows, I didn’t fit. And here’s what I was missing I was missing who I was. I began with a dream of being Danny Kaye which is a very mainstream dream it’s very Middle America.
It’s a people pleaser job and I dreamed a path that was traditional comedian, a disc jockey comedian actor big success. A mainstream dream. Meanwhile what I really was was an outlaw and a rebel because I had lived there got that kind of life. I got kicked out of three different schools.
I got kicked out of the Air Force. I got kicked out of the choir. I got kicked out of the altar boys. I got kicked out of summer camp. I got kicked out of the Boy Scouts. And I quit school at ninth grade. I had great marks, I was smart kid, but I didn’t care. They weren’t teaching what I want.
I didn’t give a . It’s important in life if you don’t give a . It can help you a lot. So I didn’t give a and I was this kind of I was a pot smoker when I was 13. We broke the law, we broke into cars, we broke into offices, we broke into Columbia University, we broke into stores.
We did all sorts of unlawful things. And I was that kind of person. I was one who swam against the tide of what is expected and what is what the establishment wants from us. But I didn’t know that about myself because this dream blinded me.
The Free Speech Movement
This dream was about America about the path that we all follow, the middle of the road, middle class America mainstream will dream. And being while I’m sitting there like this you know those people that . Look at this stupid . No I don’t want to be in the bunny number.
Can I get out of the bunny number please. I don’t want to put on that uniform. You know and and and I didn’t know this dissonance was inside me and in the period this is happening all through the 60s the counterculture was forming, the Free Speech Movement started in Berkeley, the hippies were growing into a force and peace, love, power, blow, flower power, pot smoking, anti-authorities.
Ding ding ding ding ding. Anti-authority pro over the establishment burned down the math building. Wow ding ding ding ding ding ding. So I gravitated toward that because I was that person really and and the people I hung around with were that way.
The musicians I knew in the late 50s had gone through that transition suddenly they look different and their music changed. And I’m listening to people like the Buffalo Springfield, I’m listenening to Bob Dylan I’m listening to these people there I realize these artists are using their talent to project their feelings and ideas.
I was more than just a comedian
Not just please people. And I suddenly was able to see my place and to realize I was in the wrong place. You see in 1967 the Summer of Love, the peak of the hippie movement I was 30. I was entertaining people in nightclubs who were 40. And they were at war with their kids who were 20.
There was a generation war. I was in the middle of it. I was 30, 20, 40 and I’m going what the am I doing over here? These are the people that will at least understand me and give me a chance. So it took two years I didn’t go to the mountain and come back different. I didn’t do a button down I didn’t do a whatever you those people who just go away and they’re back new suddenly.
I took two years to change and it happened on television. So it was if I had I denied that part of myself and finally it came into full flower. And I never became a really big success until that. I probably had 200 television appearances by that time and I still wasn’t realized as a writer comedian as a comedian. By that I mean I hadn’t let myself grow into that and and I found out later I was more than just a comedian.
Rule #2. Train Yourself
This was a turning point in my life and it’s one that people should know about. When I was a young boy I was a mimic and I could imitate people in the neighborhood authority figures, teachers, shop owners, other parents, cops on the beat. And people on television, I could do little imitations there were largely imitations of other people doing imitations.
That’s how you learn to do Jimmy Cagney you see another guy do it on stage and you say oh, okay, and you copy him. It’s easier because they point out the highlights of sweet but neighborhood stuff I I was kind of the class clown in this in school.
And then after school I was kind of like the neighborhood wiseguy one one of the neighborhood wiseguys on the street corner. And I would gather a little audience because I would put together little routines. I had little parodies that I did. I lifted things, everyone steals from comedians when they’re starting.
So I would steal imitations in Humphrey Bogart and Jimmy Cagney and Peter Lorre. And I would do fake commercials that I had heard or read in Mad.
Well Mad Comics came along a little bit later there was another magazine called Thousand Jokes and I put together little routines and and they would say, “Georgie, hey Georgie “do that thing about such” and I would stand up and do it and it would come out differently each time.
And I developed this ability to to stand up in front of a group of people and get their attention and get their approval. That was important to me, apparently.
I began to form an idea that I wanted to be in the movies
When I was a little kid I’d go to my mother’s office and I and she’d say, “Imitate Mae West. “Do the imitations, do the imitations.” And I would do the imitations for the ladies in her office and they would laugh and I noticed I don’t remember noticing this per se but I must have noticed that this got me the attention of adults.
‘Cause don’t forget I was alone in that house most of the day when I wasn’t in school I came home and I was alone. I got the attention of these adults and I got their approval through their laughter. They were more or less saying good boy George, good going, way to go, yes he’s good, he’s cute, ain’t I cute, ain’t I clever.
That’s what this job is. So as a youngster I wanted to be a comedian I I was probably only eight or nine or 10 years old when I began to form an idea that I wanted to be in the movies like Danny Kaye and like Red Skelton, and be and I call that being an actor but it was actually being a comedian.
And pretty soon I found out the word comedian and I want to be a comedian. And when I graduated from eighth grade the last thing I graduated from by the way. My mother asked me what I wanted and one of the brothers at school brother Conrad had told us that he can get a clergyman’s discount on cameras.
Healthy thing for me to be doing
So I asked him if he could get a clergyman’s discount on tape recorders. Now this was five years after the second world war tape recorders had come out as consumer items but they were as big as a small Buick, they were large they were like this big. And you had to buy them in a showroom up up above the street they were announced a sale in stores.
I bought this big Webcore long story and I’m keeping it long that. I used it I used it to do voices and do little sketches and skits and fake radio shows and fake newscasts and commercials. And I used it to more or less train myself for the thing I wanted to do.
My mother was very progressive to have bought me that as a graduation present. I mean it she was a far thinker to see that in me and go ahead and foster that and reward that. Even though she wanted me she didn’t want me to follow it but she knew it was a healthy thing for me to be doing.
Rule #3. Be Restless
Interviewer: Why do you still care enough to keep you’re at a point in your life where you could go back you could do your month in Vegas and Florence Henderson could open up and you could go and hit a couple of balls and then some pinball. Why you still care so much?
Well I’m not comparing myself to any of these people believe me but you wouldn’t say to Picasso why are you going to put those brushes down. Get rid of the canvas, you’ve done it. You know I’m an entertainer first and foremost but there’s art involved here and an artist has an obligation to be en route, to be going somewhere.
There’s a journey involved here and you don’t know where it is and that’s the fun. So you’re always going to be seeking and looking and going and trying to challenge yourself. So without sitting around thinking of that a lot it drives you and it and it keeps you trying to be fresh, trying to be new, trying to call on yourself. Calling yourself a little more you know.
Rule #4. Organize Yourself
Write everything down. You have to write you have to write write write write write write all your ideas down and classify them.
My first boss when I was 18 told me that. He said, “Find a folder put your ideas on paper. “Any idea you don’t think you can use it now “if it seems useful put it down on paper “and then classify it because good ideas that don’t mean “anything unless you can find them again.” Yeah you can’t go through a pile of papers, 10 years old of notes. You have to now you can use a computer.
I had before that I had index cards and things. You have to be able to find race, religion, business, government, politics, men and women, sex you know all the. And then those categories you break them down into categories. So organize yourself.
Rule #5. Cooperate
I think being on this planet one of the first things people would say if we were all dumped down here let us say there were only 10 of us. And we were dropping into this planet already formed one of the first things we would say what after a moment or two would be, “Is everybody okay? “Let’s get something to eat.”
And that should be the first thing any society says, “Is everybody okay? “Let’s get something to eat.” And we don’t because we have this private property thing, property, property rights over people’s rights. And I just think that that competition got the upper hand over cooperation. This species was successful.
And that’s part of the American experiment.
George: No as part of the human species.
The humans species.
The the verge of failure that we’re on is because two wonderful qualities that made us a successful species, cooperation and competition, are way out of balance now.
Competition is everything. Cooperation happens after a flood happens for a few days and everybody goes back. Right, and we need we need to get that balance back if we can get that balance back there’s hope.
Rule #6. Have Plans
You’ve always been a planner.
You had this operation.
Plans they call it.
This optimistic attitude that if you planned it well enough and you meant well it’s going to happen, you believe that?
Well I would only plan things I felt you know that obviously that I wanted and thought I was qualified for. But this is the good example this career planning, when I was a kid I said well first I’ll be first I’ll be, see I wanted to be an actor I called it actor because I saw them in the movies and I knew they were movie actors.
So Danny Kaye and these guys I thought actor okay okay so first I’ll be a stand-up comedian. And don’t forget when I was a kid all the only place stand-up comedians worked was nightclubs. Those kind of really more or less sophisticated places where where you saw in the movies you know and people danced and there was a singer and there was a comic. And and I never got into those places I was too young and it wasn’t in my world.
Build up my confidence
So I knew about comedians from radio and from television later but movies when I was a youngster. So I aimed at that and I thought well the way to get there would be to first become first get into radio, that would be my first move. Because then I could practice using my voice and I could learn to speak and do a lot of these things without an audience directly in front of me.
Which is the usual thing in radio. They’re not sitting in the studio and therefore I wouldn’t be as nervous or afraid and I could kind of build up my confidence. And then I could become a stand-up comedian because by then there were further venues for comedians.
And I thought then I can be a stand-up comedian. And then I can go then if I’m really good at that then they have to let me in the movies. And that was the way I looked at they had to let me in the movies. And that was the plan and it became more sophisticated as I got went through 13, 14, 15 years and and started to actually think of ways to go about it.
Rule #7. Don’t Take No For An Answer
Don’t take no for an answer. If it’s if it’s not working well that night it’s not you, it’s the audience. Blame it on the audience. Because if it worked on Friday night it ought to work on Saturday and if it doesn’t it’s their fault. It’s over simple but you know what it works as a formula, just go on and do the Sunday night show and forget Saturday night. Keep kicking them in the nuts.
Rule #8. Give Up Things That Hurt You
You got to have luck in this world, part of its your genetic makeup, that’s luck. And then what you do with it is also partly genetic because hard work is genetic. The desire to do hard work, the willingness to work hard and be determined and not be said not be turned aside, that’s all genetic too.
It can be altered, it a little reinforced but some of the people who who had so much edgy promise they died young I mean Lenny Bruce, Sam Kinison, Andy Kaufman in his way. Freddie Prinze, John Belushi, Bill Hicks and it’s just I don’t know. Of course Bill had a natural disorder of his own. I think so did Andy but but it’s not always behavior. But sometimes it’s just genetic.
I’ll do something
But it’s just that I think there’s a degree of luck and intellect involved in giving up things that hurt you. That the drug and alcohol thing it seems to me comes down to this, drugs and these things are wonderful, they’re wonderful when you try them first they’re not around for all these millennia for no reason.
First time mostly pleasure very little pain. Maybe a hangover. And as you increase and keep using whatever it is the pleasure part decreases and the pain part, the price you pay increases until the balance is completely the other way and it’s almost all pain and there’s hardly any pleasure.
At that point you would hope then the intellect says, oh. Oh this doesn’t work anymore. I’m going to die. And I’ll do something. But you need people around you who can help you and you need something to live for, you have to have something to look forward to, to bring you out you know. There’s are a lot of people who don’t have a lot to live for and they’re sort of stuck inside.
Rule #9. Follow Your Dreams
I was out of a job for a while and then I got called down to a Fort Worth where another guy from radio in Shreveport had moved on, a Sales Director. And he wanted me for their station in Fort Worth so he brought me down there so number one station. I got the homework shift seven to midnight.
Took all answered my own phones, took all my own requests and dedications. And suddenly one day Jack Byrnes showed up from Boston. He says he says, “I’m going out to give Hollywood “one last chance at me.” That was his attitude which is the way to look at things.
And he his tires were bald so he luckily a news job had opened that day and he got that job and he was my nighttime newsman. And you know the rest, we went down to an after-hours comedy joint which was really a coffee house called The Cellar in Fort Worth.
I got lucky every time I turned around
And we did impromptu sketches every night impromptu skits and two-man stuff. And it was so successful we left radio. We said screw this you know we had great jobs we were making like 300, 400 a week. It’s 1960 and we’re in Fort Worth a good market and we could have gone on from there but we decided to quit radio because we’ll go to Hollywood and become stars. Because we have this filthy act that we did, filthy.
It was just and those days filthy comedy was not it didn’t have a market for it at all. And there we were how naive but how wonderful when you’re in that age period to just get in my newly bought Dodge Dart Pioneer with the tinted windows and the AM/FM radio and drive to Los Angeles on spec. You know on speculation. We had about $300 and we got lucky out there we got lucky. I got lucky every time I turned around.
Man: Well when you went out there you got a job at a club.
George: Yeah we well no what happened was this first we went out there and we were looking to see how we could get into show business. We knew we had this act we had written in the daytime we’d write stuff and learn. It’s terrible so we would go to places and look at other people and we would hang around Dino’s on the strip and figure Frank Sinatra might come in.
We hung around the Brown Derby one night and Rock Hudson came floating through. You know we just we were just using up our money. And one day we went back to the apartment and the rest of our money had been stolen out of a sock drawer.
Good hiding place George. And we had no money. So we thought well gee we hadn’t counted on that. And we had vowed not to work just to go straight into show business. We didn’t want jobs none of that bellhop stuff, none of that car hop, none of that stuff. Where we won’t go into radio out there.
But what happened was the only thing we knew was radio. And the only we really felt we should we deserved was radio. The biggest, the second biggest market in the country. I mean it was sheer lunacy to expect to just get into that market. But we went we went around we went first to KFWB number one in the market, top 40 station.
And they we didn’t have tape or anything, they didn’t want us you know. So we’re walking along we see this radio station KDAY right near Hollywood and Vine. It’s actually it’s Selma and Vine between Sunset and Vine and Hollywood and Vine. We walked in there and that’s where my star on the walk is now out in Hollywood.
I had them put it out in front of that radio station it’s kind of nice. We went in there and they were looking for a morning comedy team . I mean it’s just all luck you know you just get lucky and you’re on a roll.
They were looking for guys like us.a We did a tape for them, they loved us, they called us the Wright Brothers instead of our real names they called us the Wright Brothers.
Only a stepping stone
But it did a big publicity campaign ads in variety full-color ads and everything and put us on the air. And here we are on the air about let’s see it would only have been about two months after we got there. And it was just sheer madness you know there we were.
Man: That wasn’t good enough for you?
Goerge: No no. What we did what we did was still work on the act we’re going to work on the act ’cause this is only a stepping stone you know. And now we’re making about 500 a weekend each you know that’s good and we’re great. But we’re practicing this act after hours this was also a daytime station by the way.
Even though it was a 50,000 water and had a big signal out on the west coast, it was a day timer. And we went off the air at sundown and in the studio we would work on these routines we were getting serious now. And nearby about two blocks away was a coffee house that was the way for us to get in.
I think you guys can make it
They were now coffee houses, it was the era of the beatniks and coffee houses liked offbeat entertainment. And we knew we could get in there and and do our stuff for the owner maybe and get a shot just get a hootenanny shot. Get a single shot you know. And we went over there, he liked us and he hired us for two weeks.
And we’re still rehearsing our act and a guy came walking through the studio because it was an office building and you could see the studios on your left and there were little offices here.
He was a song plugger, he was a guy who used to do PR for songwriters and stuff and record labels. And he saw us and he used to be the road manager for Rowan and Martin. And he says, “I think you guys can make it.” You know so we gave him he became our manager. We went in this little coffeehouse.
Began a career that worked out very well
They held us over for six weeks. Lenny Bruce came in and saw us. Mort Sahl came in and saw us. And based on that Mort, Lenny Bruce we got a contract with GAC one of the biggest agencies in the country. They had New York offices, Chicago and Beverly Hills offices and we got into nightclubs where we quit radio again.
We quit, we said, “Sorry about that “we’ve got something to do.” And we went on and began a career that worked out very well. Two years together we were on The Tonight Show with Jack Parr that October. We drove out of Shreveport in March we drove out of Shreveport in March and that October we were on NBC television at night on the biggest show for a comedian. It’s just stupid you know man. But man it can happen. It can happen.
Rule #10. Speak From The Heart
By the way, speaking of American values aren’t we about due to start bombing some small country that only has a marginally effective air force? Seems to me like we’re a couple of weeks overdue to drop high explosives on helpless civilians.
People who have no argument with us whatsoever. I think we ought to be out there doing what we do best gang, making big holes in other people’s countries. I hate to be repetitious but God we are a warlike lot you know, we can’t stand not to be with somebody. We couldn’t wait for that cold war to be over could we, just couldn’t wait for that cold war to be over so we could go and play with our toys in the sand.
Go play with our toys in the sand. And when we’re not invading some sovereign nation or setting it on fire from the air which is more fun, then we’re usually declaring war on something here at home. Do you ever notice that we’d love to do that, don’t we? We love to declare war on things here in America. Anything we don’t like about ourselves we have to declare war on it.
Don’t do anything about it, we just declare war on. We got a war it’s the only it’s the only metaphor we have in our public discourse for solving a problem it’s called declaring a war. We got a war on poverty, the war on crime, war on litter, the war on cancer, the war on drugs. But you ever notice there’s no war on homelessness is there? Nah no war on homelessness, you know why? There’s no money in that problem. There’s no money in that problem. Nobody stands. It’s true.
Getting their own magazine
Nobody stands to get rich off of that problem. You can find a solution to homelessness with a corporate swine and the politicians could steal a couple of million dollars each you’d see the streets of America begin to clear up pretty goddamn quick, I’ll guarantee you that.
I will guarantee you that. So, I got an idea for homelesss and you know what you’re going to you’re not not going to do, give the homeless their own magazine. Give them their own magazine. It will make them feel better for one thing. That’s a sure sign of making it in this country. Every group in this country that makes it and arrives at a certain level has its own magazine.
Give Working Mother magazine. Black Entrepreneur magazine Hispanic Business magazine. In fact any activity any activity engaged in by more than four people in this country has got a magazine devoted to it. Skydiving, mountain climbing, snowmobiling, backpacking, bungee jumping, duck hunting, shooting someone in the asshole with a dart gun, they probably have a magazine for that. Sure they have, I know they have a magazine.
Walking. Walking! There’s actually a magazine called Walking. Look Dan, the new Walking is out. Here’s a good article, putting one foot in front of the other. Getting their own magazine. Give them. Give the homeless their own magazine. You know what you call it? Better Crates and Cartons.
Then when they get finished reading it they can use it to line their clothing. That’s a good sound business solution. That’s kind of answer you get from a conservative American business message, yeah let them read it when they get finished reading they can use it to plug up the holes in them piano crates.
It’s something we believe in
They all seem to like to live in a good sound practical conservative American business solution. I’ll tell you what they ought to do about homelessness. First thing change the name of it. Change the name of the condition. It’s not homelessness, it’s house lessness. It’s houses these people need. A home is an abstract idea. A home is a setting, it’s a state of mind.
These people need houses, physical tangible structures. But where you going to put ’em? Where are you going to build ’em? Nobody wants you to build low-cost housing near their house. People don’t want it near them. We got something this country you’ve heard of it’s called NIMBY N-I-M-B-Y. Not in my backyard. People don’t want any kind of social help located anywhere near ’em.
You try to open up a halfway house, try to open up a rehab center for drugs or alcohol, try to build a little home for some retarded people who want to work their way into the community people say, “Not in my backyard.” People don’t want anything near especially if it might help somebody else.
Part of the great American spirit of generosity we’re always told about. Big generous American nation. Ask an Indian about that. Ask an Indian how generous this country is. If you can find one. You got to locate the Indian first. We’ve made them just a little difficult to find.
Or if you need current data select the black family at random and ask them how generous this country has been. People don’t want anything near them even if it’s something we believe in. Something they think society needs like prisons. Everybody wants that right everybody wants more prisons. That’s the new answer to all of our problems. Lock a lot of up.
I am getting tired
Everybody wants more prisons. Say, “Build more prisons!” But not here. Well why not? What’s wrong, what’s the problem, what’s wrong with having a prison in your neighborhood? What seemed to me like it would make it a pretty crime free area, don’t you think? You think a lot of crackheads and muggers and pimps and hookers are going to hang around in front of a prison? Boom ain’t coming anywhere near it.
What’s wrong with these people? All the criminals are locked up behind the walls. If a couple of them do break out what you think they’re going to do hang around? Check real estate trends. Oh that’s gone! That’s the whole idea of breaking out of prison is to get the as far away as you possibly can. Not in my backyard. People don’t want anything near ’em except military bases.
They don’t mind that, do they? No, they like that, give ’em an army base it makes them happy, why? Jobs, jobs. Self-interest. Even if the base is loaded with nuclear weapons they don’t give a They say, “Ah, I’ll take a little radiation “if I can get a job.” Working people have been over so long in this country those are the kind of decisions they’re left to make. I got just the place for low-cost housing.
I have solved this problem. I know where we can build housing for the homeless golf courses. Perfect. Golf courses. Just what we need. Plenty of good land in nice neighborhoods. Land that is currently being wasted on a meaningless mindless activity engaged in primarily by white well-to-do male businessmen who use the game to get together to make deals to carve this country up a little finer among themselves. I am getting tired. Really tired.
I am getting tired of these golfing in their green pants and their yellow pants and their orange pants and their precious little hats and their cute little golf carts. It is time to reclaim the golf courses from the wealthy and turn them over the homeless.
Golf is an arrogant elitist game and it takes up entirely too much room in this country. Too much room in this country. It is it is an arrogant game on its very design alone. Just the design of the game speaks of arrogance. Think of how big a golf course is. The ball is that big! What do these pinheaded pricks need with all that land? There are over 17,000 golf courses in America.
They average over 150 acres apiece. That’s over three million acres, that’s 4,820 square miles. You could build two Rhode Island’s and a Delaware for the homeless on the land currently devoted to this meaningless mindless arrogant elitist racist. Racist. There’s another thing, the only blacks you’ll find in country clubs are carrying trays. And a boring game for boring people. Do you ever watch golf on television? It’s like watching flies . And a mindless game. Mindless.
There’s another idea whose time has passed
Think of the intellect. Think of the intellect it must take to draw pleasure from this activity. Hitting a ball with a crooked stick and then walking after it! And then hitting it again! I say, “Pick it up asshole, “you’re lucky you found the thing.” “Put it in your pocket and go the home!” “Go the home.” No.
No chance of that happening. Dorko in the plaid knickers is going to hit it again and walk some more. Let these rich play miniature golf. A lot of windmill for an hour and a half or so. See if there’s any real skill among them. Now I know there are some people who play golf who don’t consider themselves rich. ’em! And shame on them for engaging in an arrogant elitist pastime.
Hey here’s another place we could put some low-cost housing, cemeteries. There’s another idea whose time has passed. Saving all the dead people in one part of town? What the hell kind of a superstitious religious medieval bull idea is that? Plow these mothers up, plow them into the streams and rivers of America. We need that phosphorus for farming. If we’re going to recycle let’s get serious!
Thank you guys so much for watching. I made this video because HHGoodFella asked me to. So if there’s a famous entrepreneur that you want me to profile next leave it down in the comments below and I’ll see what I can do.
I’d also love to know what of George Carlin said had the biggest impact on you and why. Which rule resonated the most with you. Leave it in the comments and I will join in the discussion.
Finally I want to give a quick shout-out to Yousof Naderi, thank you so much for picking up a copy of my book. It really really really means a lot to me.
For those of you watching if you want to chance at a shout-out in a future video make sure to pick up a copy of the book and email in your receipt so we can keep track. Thank you guys so much for watching. Continue to believe or whatever your one word is. And I’ll see you soon
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