• Name of the Species

    Image by InspiredImages from Pixabay 

    There are dozens of mythological races already in existence; more than I can list in any one post. There are also a broad range of races created by those who have gone before us in fantasy writing. From elves and dwarves to kenders and dementors. The vast variety means we, as writers, have all sorts of creatures to choose from when creating our fantasy worlds. There are also those races we writers create. 

    But once you create the race that’s perfect for your world, your storyline, and putting your main character through their paces, what do you call it and, more specifically, is it a proper noun? Do you capitalize the name?

    I have to admit, of all the details in my last novel, this was the one I got stuck on. I have three races, one of which has a strong cultural identity. I received feedback from several beta readers that they felt the name of the race, let’s call them Gigis for now, should be capitalized. And thus, began my search for how to handle this.

    From what I’ve seen in books, it depends on the author as to how capitalization is handled. Some don’t capitalize any of the race names no matter what- similar to how we don’t capitalize human, lion or dog.

    Others treat every species with a strong cultural identity as a proper noun. I looked through many books, and read lots of sources and discussions online. At the end of the day, this is what I came up with.

    I went the Tolkien route (as I think of it).

    When talking about the species as a whole, I treated it as a proper noun. So, when my main character speaks of the Gigi as an entire race, it’s capitalized. But when talking about a small group or an individual, the name becomes more like a descriptive word, and is not capitalized. 

    Funny how it’s the little things that can cause the biggest delays in editing. But it’s also all those little details we writers fret over that make the story. So, writers keep fretting. 

    Posted Jun 15, 2019, 9:04 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Log lines
    Image by Photo Mix from Pixabay

    Pitmad is tomorrow and my brain is obsessed with log lines.

    For anyone who doesn’t know, pitmad is an event on Twitter where you have three tweets you can send out over the course of a day. Agents and publishers watch the #pitmad tweets and if they 'like' your tweet, it’s an invitation to submit to them. Other authors are not supposed to 'like' the tweets, only retweet them. And considering each author can only send out three tweets for each work over the whole day, retweeting is important.  

    Pitmad is a crazy event with hundreds to thousands of tweets going out each hour. And you only have 140 characters to grab an agent or publisher’s attention. 140 CHARACTERS. Not 140 words. No that would be too easy. 140 characters and some of those characters are the hashtag for the event and the hashtag for the age.

    So, it’s all about making the characters you have count.

    All the agents I’ve seen talk about the event say the best tweets have character, desire, obstacles and the stakes- like a log line. I see stakes forgotten the most, and I've been guilty of that myself. It’s hard to fit it all in there, and make it sound unique as well. But while it’s a challenge, it’s so worth it if you find the right person.

    Which means my brain will be obsessing over log lines until the event is over tomorrow, and probably for a few hours after that as well.

    Good luck to anyone else who’s participating tomorrow!

    Posted Jun 5, 2019, 7:29 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Worldbuilding Notes
    Image by DarkWorkX from Pixabay 

    I generally take copious notes when creating a world. Mainly, because it helps me keep it all straight. I’m not always fabulous about keeping all the notes in one place though. I’m getting better. But I’m not yet great at it.

    With that being said, yesterday I found my notebook with my little (will never be seen by public eyes) scale map that includes rough distances between places. It’s the last bit of information I was missing before properly getting started on Book 2 of what will one day be a trilogy.

    This is my first time writing a follow up book and I am extremely grateful I keep as many notes as I do so I don’t have to comb through the last book trying to find out if that minor character who only appeared once in the first book but will be in several scenes in the second book, had green eyes or brown. That is just one of many details I am needing to refresh myself on.

    (I revised another book set in a totally different universe since I last worked on Book 1, so some details are murky.)

    The moral of this story- keep lots of notes of your world just in case you decide to write a sequel, or two. And keep them all in one spot. 

    Posted Jun 1, 2019, 9:31 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Titling a Trilogy
    Image by rawpixel from Pixabay 

    Half way through my novel, I realized that instead of it being one book, it was going to be two or, more likely, three. Now I have outlines for book two and three and I’ve started searching for the title of the trilogy.

    Naming characters comes pretty easy for me. But naming stories… not so much.

    Now, I'll admit to a certain level of snarkiness on my part. The place holder name for the trilogy is ‘Grey’ because I did not realize how many times that word shows up in the story until I had to change from the British spelling to the American spelling (gray). But naming the trilogy after what could be considered a misspelling, doesn’t seem like good mojo. Besides, the Grey Trilogy or Grey Saga really doesn’t have the pizzazz I'm looking for.

    I’m feeling pretty stuck on how to come up with the name so I turned to the very helpful writing community on Twitter and received all sorts of suggestions. I had several suggestions to name it after a theme or overarching plot. There were also those who named theirs after a place, area or a particular person. There was also the idea of picking a word or word that sums up all books (this cycles back to finding the theme).

    If I had a really awesome place name I'd go with that. Or if some incredible sounding rocks, like the Gems of Destiny, were the things sending the protagonists on their journey, I would totally use that. But, unfortunately, that’s not my story. And right now everything is sounding downright cheesy in my head. Asking myself what makes my story unique gets even more cheesy responses. Maybe I'll name it Burnt Cheese Saga just because. 

    But Burnt Cheese does not really sound like a fantasy trilogy, so to the drawing board I go. I’ll use all those suggestions from the writing community, get a big sheet of paper, and write out as many names as I can come up with.

    If I get really annoyed, I’ll hang said piece of paper on a dartboard afterwards and throw a dart to pick the name. Watch. It’ll land on Grey. Or Burnt Cheese. hahaha

    Posted May 29, 2019, 12:03 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Impostor Syndrome

    Writer’s impostor syndrome. I’ve heard this phrase, or something like it, quite often in the writing community and am currently struggling with it myself. As I sit here and type, there is a voice inside my head asking why anyone would care what I have to say. The voice is saying a lot of other, less nice things, especially about my ability to write, but it’s that question holding me back this evening.

    That self-doubt voice is an ugly voice, and one I am usually good at ignoring, but I’m extra tired this evening with working really hard at yardwork and the voice is taking advantage of my exhaustion to be loud. 

    Even when working on the story that's been accepted by a publisher, especially when working on that story, the voice is yelling its foulness at me. 

    Sometimes I use mantras to keep myself moving forward, most of the time I do my best to ignore the voice. When I write and am immersed in a story, there’s no room for it, all access routes are blocked. So there is solace in that. Not being so tired will help as well.

    At the end of the day I will write and blog and do these things that keep me sane no matter what the voice says. I guess you could say I’m more stubborn than that voice is loud.

    I know there are others who experience this or something similar. Finding a community to support and lift you up helps a lot. Pure stubbornness helps me.

    And it’s important to remember there is someone out there how will love the story that’s crawling around in your head. But they’ll never get to read it if you don’t write it. So keep pouring those words out, regardless of what the voice says. It has no idea what it’s talking about anyway. 

    Posted May 25, 2019, 9:20 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • World Building Thoughts
    Image by Stefan Keller from Pixabay

    It’s in the details.

    I think most fantasy writers are aware there will be a million and one items they know about the world they are constructing that will never get onto the written page. All those little details go into making the world believable to the reader.

    Even if the main character never buys a loaf of bread, it’s good for the writer to know how much a loaf of bread costs, what kind of wage (if any) the main character earns and so if they would have to settle for buying day old bread or buy that really nice sweet roll that costs twice as much.

    All those details, while never seen, can be felt when you read. A reader can feel when an author glosses over or, worse, ignores the world details they haven’t bothered constructing yet. That doesn’t mean spend three pages describing the average earned income of the middle class or how to make that sweet roll the MC craves. But it is important for the author to know because just as in day to day life, those details influence the culture of the book which then influences the characters.

    Keeping the detail realistic helps too. If you live in a hilly area, go outside, look at that hill that’s farthest from you and see its shape on the horizon. Then check how far that is. If you don't live in a hilly area, pick another landmark on the horizon. We live in the brilliant age where technology can tell us how many miles we are from something and, generally speaking, how long it would take to get there walking, by car, etc.. Use that information so when you map your world you have ideas about how long it will take your characters to get from point A to point B.

    And like anything else, keep notes. Copious notes. Draw a little map with rough distances on it. It doesn’t have to be pretty; it just has to be enough for you as the author to know if your main character left city T on day 1 it will take them four days to reach the town of Q traveling by foot. That way when they travel back to the city, the trip doesn’t suddenly take two days when they were traveling by foot in both directions.

    I like to break my notes up into sections like geography, money, cultural habits or influences, who packed what in what bag, etc.. I also keep a list of my characters and their descriptions plus chapter breakdowns with little notes about what happens in each chapter. 

    There’s a lot of information to keep straight in a novel and when you have an entire world floating in the gray matter between your ears, it’s good to have some physical notes to help you keep track of where what is and with whom. 

    Posted May 22, 2019, 8:57 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Cap Off

    Image by Alexander Lesnitsky from Pixabay 

    I have said it before and I will likely said it again: I have the utmost respect for people who can draw and especially those who can paint. Visual artistry in all its many forms is amazing to me; but today those who draw and paint, whether physically or digitally, are especially impressive in my mind.

    I know I can create images with words. I have always wished I could do the same with a pencil or paint brush. (I’m the kind of person whose stick figures are shaky.)

    I can doodle, to a degree, but to create an image that looks like something realistic or fantastical—now that’s a skill I would love to have. And after spending hours this week searching through images online for book cover ideas, I am that much more jealous and impressed by the artistry out in the world.

    I have a clear picture in my mind and if I can get my hands on a cloak, I might be able to create a photograph to mirror it. But I would dearly love to be able to sit down with a sketchpad and draw it out, or, better yet, grab a paint brush and paint it. I know such works take time but, man, I would love to have that skill.

    So my cap off to everyone out there who can draw, paint, sketch, illustrate, weave pixels, or take pictures. And thank you for sharing your images with the world. 

    Posted May 15, 2019, 11:54 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • A Beta Reader's Love

    Image by Couleur from Pixabay

    One of the wonderful things about having beta readers read my work is not only the editorial and developmental help they provide- pointing out plot holes, repetitive grammatical issues, etc.- but also having someone other than myself become emotionally invested in my characters.

    To keep the naming logic within my story, I need to change one particular name. I happen to mention it to a beta reader when they were giving me their feedback. As it turns out they are really attached to that name and so spent some time trying to talk me out of it. 

    In the end they understood where I am going with the name but their initial reaction of almost defending the name and character was amazing to watch. I love that they are so invested.

    It’s a wonderful feeling having someone care about my characters as much as I do. 

    Posted May 11, 2019, 9:44 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Springtime Black hole

    Image by Lutz Peter from Pixabay 

    I have fallen into a springtime black hole. It rained a lot in April, which is brilliant and wonderful, but the temperatures have jumped significantly higher since it stopped raining and the plants have gone insane! Grass that was only to my ankle is now above my knee or swallowing my children whole in some places.

    On top of that, where I live fire season usually starts the beginning of June which means the hours I can mow, weed eat, chainsaw, whatever, are dramatically reduced and since I have two young kids who don't like when I do any mowing type activities, that cuts down my timing even further. To be blunt, I have a little over three weeks to get done all the motorized gardening I can, which is feeling pretty daunting at the moment.

    I also need to plan and get in my vegetable garden so we can have certain foods this summer and into the fall.

    That’s the homestead side of life.

    On the writing side of life.

    I am in the final stages of ironing out my- hopefully- last issue with my WIP. My goal this morning is to get those changes lined-up so I can go crazy with Word’s search function and do all the little tweaks I need to do. I am also waiting on some feedback from a beta to see if there is anything else I should keep an eye on while going through this story.

    I expect the edits back for my other novel any day now so my days are feeling like a slow-motion mad dash to get my WIP finished in the mornings while afternoons are falling into the gardening black hole of all that must be done.

    May is proving to be an interesting month. 

    Posted May 8, 2019, 9:34 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Last Minute Changes

    Image by Erbs55 from Pixabay

    I’ve set myself the goal of getting my WIP edits completed before I receive the edits from the publisher for my novel that will be published. Once I have those edits, I want to devote my writing brain to them, so getting these edits finished is critical to me right now. 

    (I hope to query my WIP over the summer. You know, strike while the iron is hot—so to speak.)

    This edit is hopefully a final one and so I'm nitpicking and analyzing anything that even remotely bothers me. 

    Of course, as these things go, I realized a change I want to make throughout the novel. Thankfully, it isn’t a massive rewrite (I’ve already done that with this story). But it is going to set me back a little in my timing.

    All this means that, instead of being super close to being finished I’m pretty close to being finished. I need to iron out some details in my mind and then abuse the search function in Word and get all the changes made. After finding and replacing, I’ll give it one last scan to make sure the search function found all the items I need to change.

    It’s important to me to make this story the best it can be so if that means changing my timing to make those last changes, that’s what I’ll do. 

    Posted May 4, 2019, 9:13 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • My First Book Contract
    Image by Jill Wellington from Pixabay

    In my writing life so far I’ve written two novels, over a dozen short stories and numerous poems. I have enough rejection letters from agents for my novels and from magazines for my short stories, to wallpaper a room in my house.

    A couple months ago I queried a publisher and instead of getting the form rejection letter I’m accustomed to, I received a full manuscript request. After a lot of delighted squealing and doing a little happy dance, I did a quick review of the manuscript to make sure it followed their guidelines and then sent it off—fingers and toes crossed.

    Several weeks later I heard back from the publisher and literally let out a shout of joy while reading the email. They offered me a book contract! To add to the awesomeness of the moment, the contract was one I could read without having to study literary law first.  

    Phoenix Manifest Publishing is a new publishing house and a really lovely group of individuals. I’m incredibly delighted my debut novel will be with them.

    I know I have a lot of work ahead of me between editing, prepping, marketing and a ton of other things I don’t even know exist yet. But I’m excited for this adventure and learning all I can to make this book as successful as possible.

    I’ll keep you all posted. 

    Posted May 1, 2019, 11:41 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • A Little Writing Time
    Image by Bruno Glätsch from Pixabay

    I hear a lot of discussion about whether or not writers should write every day. I know a lot of schedules don’t allow for daily writing but I think it’s important to note that daily doesn’t necessarily mean writing for hours each day. Even twenty minutes a day as part of a regular schedule can be productive. 

    Just using myself as an example, I wrote half a novel with only twenty to thirty minutes a day six days a week. The other half of the novel I had closer to an hour on five days.

    It takes more days when it’s in small junks but it still gets the words on the page and that’s the most important part.

    If you can’t do daily, don’t beat yourself up, just do the days you can. If you can do daily give yourself one day off to avoid burn out. You're brain needs time to recharge, just like it would for any job.

    The most important thing is to find a schedule and stick to it. Your muse will know you’re reliable and show up more if you have a routine and stay with it- whether that's for twenty minutes six days a week or six hours once a week. Just get those words on the page.

    Posted Apr 27, 2019, 9:55 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • My Muse and Deadlines
    Image by Gerd Altmann from Pixabay 

    I'm still at the point where my deadlines are all self-imposed. For the most part I am good at self-motivation and keeping to deadlines even when they are self-imposed. Occasionally, though I need help, especially when there is a ton of work to be done around the house or lots of kid activities going on.

    During those times when I need extra motivation, I think of my muse as my boss. While she and I are good friends, she is a fickle creature at the best of times. Which means standing her up or missing turning in an assignment to her is seriously dangerous.

    The implication of pissing off the being whose words I channel onto the page is not pleasant. Not to mention the added threat she will often communicate about stories ideas with me through dreams and an angry muse can lead to some very dark dreaming.

    All that is plenty of motivation for me. 

    And yes, I know I have an overactive imagination. I’m good with that. It works for me.  :-)

    Posted Apr 24, 2019, 8:09 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Short Story Rejection
    Image by Karolina Grabowska from Pixabay 

    Two rejection letters in two days for short stories I’d submitted to magazines. The last rejection letter wasn’t a form letter though and said my writing was strong but not quite as strong as the ones they were accepting. I’m not sure whether to be discouraged or encouraged.

    I think I’ll focus on the compliment that my writing was strong, read through the stories to see if I can improve them and then go back to my list of potential magazines.

    And yes, I have been compiling a list of potential magazines and what they look for, style or tone notes I’ve made about them, and last time I read something of theirs so I know whether I need to go back and check the magazine again. Often when a magazine changes Editors, it changes its tone, sometimes slightly, sometimes vastly, and it is good to try to be as up to date as possible.

    (Rereading that paragraph, I sound so organized. The list I have is NOT organized. It’s a chaotic list in Excel with magazine names and then notes that I’m pretty sure only I understand. But it is an improvement from the scribbled list on scratch paper I did have.)

    Whatever method works for you, researching magazines to submit to takes almost as much time as creating the short story to submit, sometimes longer. 

    Hopefully the next time I submit a short story, it’ll be a ‘yes’ I get in response. 

    Posted Apr 20, 2019, 10:59 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Writing a Synopsis

    Image by Free-Photos from Pixabay 

    I think most authors agree, writing an effective synopsis is challenging. For me it feels like I’m banging my head against the wall for at least the initial draft, then going back through, sifting out the unnecessary and adding the glam (as I think of it). The glam is the emotional words that express the feeling and tension in the work.

    Everything I’ve heard, read, etc. says stick with third person present tense and try to write it with the voice of the story if possible. Also you need to only mention the principle characters. When you first introduce a character write their name in all caps.  Most synopsis requirements are for a page to two pages, but I've seen as high as ten pages. Easy right? Ha.

    Trying to squeeze 100,000 words into 500 without it sounding like- then this happened, and then this- can be crazy hard.

    A few tips I try to keep in mind when writing a synopsis:

    Remember the main character’s motivation. What’s her goal?

    Say your main character, Joan, wants to go home and is lost somewhere. Make sure that thread continues throughout the synopsis or there is some sort of resolution to it. If after Joan begins her trek home, she gets kidnapped and then transported to another world she has to save from destruction, don't forget to mention her trying to get home at the end when she's saving the alien world. It's a little detail, but since it is her primary motivation it's an important detail.

    You also need to show your MC’s internal struggle and growth as the story develops. This can be done with emotion words or descriptive words or phrases. Talking about a person who starts out afraid to stand up for themselves and then at the end uses their own personal fortitude can be enough to let an agent or publisher know their growth. 

    I find keeping chapter notes about what happens in each chapter not only helps me locate events I might want to revisit, it also helps me decide what information has to go into the synopsis and what can be left out. Just a few lines for each chapter can help me focus on the main arc and weed out the events that are supporting that arc. 

    Lastly, don’t be afraid to write the- then this happened, then this- version. You can always go back later to glam it up and smooth out the wrinkles. Multiple edits and doing a couple versions- one that's ten pages and one that's two- helps you be prepared for whatever submission requirements you might come across. 

    Good luck!

    Posted Apr 17, 2019, 9:29 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Foreshadowing

    Foreshadowing is an important layer to any story. It’s fun and, when done well, is invisible to the reader.

    I usually let the foreshadowing write itself in, and by that I mean that it comes organically while the story is being written. I know where the story is heading so dropping hints at natural points in the story line flows into the narrative without a lot of planning, usually.

    However, I recently received feedback on my WIP which has me adding additional foreshadowing to my WIP to ensure a twist does not feel like a harsh blind side.

    Because layering it in afterwards is different than how I normally do this, I’m finding it to be a bit trickier than usual and everything I add feels super obvious. I am aware that as the author it’s going to be clear to me it’s foreshadowing but in spots it feels downright blatant.

    My resolution to this difficulty is to accept it’s obvious and to focus on the result of the foreshadowing not being exactly what the reader might expect. If I foreshadow that the MC is going to be faced with a feral cat, I want to lead the reader to thinking of a tiger and that way when they meet a tiny house cat they will think it isn’t the issue or the issue isn’t big—until the house cat transforms into a crazy demon or something (just as an example).

    Hopefully I can pull this off and not make a little issue into a major one.

    After I get this rewritten, I’ll send it to another beta and see if I’ve fixed it or made it worse. In the mean time it’s definitely making editing more interesting.

    Posted Apr 13, 2019, 8:58 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Journey
    Image by Jan Alexander from Pixabay 

    Everyone’s journey is different, in life and in the details of life. My intention with these blogs is to share my journey from unpublished author to published and beyond. If some part of my story helps others either in literal tips, ideas, or inspiration, then my mission is complete. If it also entertains, then that's bonus points. 

    I wish the best for us all.

    Posted Apr 11, 2019, 8:44 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • World Building Tip
    Image by Stefan Keller from Pixabay

    Here’s a great tip I picked up regarding world building: As readers we base how believable a story is by our cultural history. Readers, generally speaking, are willing to suspend their disbelief so long as the story holds true to its own logic. If the author says the desert is made of crystal because of a magical fallout, most readers will roll with it and go along to see what other interesting things the author has devised.

    If an author is selling a book in the U.S. and sets up a medieval world with a king, queen, peasants and a whole bevy of titles in between, the reader is likely to go along no matter what you call the bevy of titles so long as they are moderately recognizable positions we would associate with from our own history (like knights and lords etc.).

    However, if an author creates the medieval world described above but adds that every farmer wears a gold crown, the reader is going to slam on the brakes. It will then be up to the author to justify those crowns because in our European history (which is what most Americans will associate Kings and Queens with), having a gold crown would only be reserved for those of the highest ranking. So, if the author has farmers wearing gold crowns, that would definitely take some explaining.

    The reverse is also true, that if the author has the King out tilling the soil for planting, most readers would be like, “wait, what?”. Again, if the author can come up with a plausible explanation they could make it work, but it’s good to keep in mind that the reader will be pulling from our shared world history when they read the book and how far they are willing to travel is based on how believable the author makes the story. 

    Posted Apr 6, 2019, 10:26 PM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Sleep Deprivation and Writing

    Image by Cimberley from Pixabay


    My youngest has a super mucus cold this week. Boogers are just flooding out of her and down her little throat so she’s up coughing half the night. The poor little thing is happy and a mess all at the same time.

    And I am sleep deprived.

    Sleeping wedged into a corner of her room is not the same as sleeping in my bed where I have room to move and shift if I need to.

    On the writing front my creative brain seems to be happy in the not-quite-coherent brain functioning that results from poor and/or little sleep. The analytical side I need for editing is seriously struggling though. Which is frustrating when all what I'm working on is editing and I really want to get it done. But it is what it is and there’s no way I’m standing up my muse or skipping my writing time. I’ve worked too hard establishing a schedule with my muse where we both show up to get the work done.

    So, I’ll continue showing up and will focus more on idea development this week and hopefully the cold will be over soon and we can both sleep. Then next week will be editing. 

    Posted Apr 3, 2019, 9:57 AM by Leslie Anne myles
  • Crutch Words

    Editing is a process. It’s a time to make sure the world you created makes sense and that Joe has the same color hair in scene three as he did in scene one. It’s also a time to look for story, character and scene arcs and a million other big-picture items.

    Once all the details are filled in and the big-picture items are addressed, it’s time to inspect the finer details like sentence construction and crutch words. 

    Crutch words are a great way to trim away the excess fat (as in words) from your story. Crutch words are words which add nothing to the sentence they’re in, and yet they litter the page. ‘That’, ‘almost’ and ‘just’ are big crutch words for me. I can remove 90% of them without changing the meaning of the sentence in which they reside. I consider most adverbs to be crutch words as well and those get a massive ‘omit’ mark during the editing process. I’ll keep the few which add quality to their sentence, but 95% of them will get the axe.  

    In my current work in progress I have also added ‘was’ to my crutch word list. The ‘to be’ verb is not usually one I attack as aggressively as I have in my current work in progress. But it’s a word that has gotten abused in the writing process in this one. I.e. “She was struggling with the rope” became “She struggled with the rope”.

    The must frustrating part of crutch words is once you identify them, it is horrifying how often they show up and I'm fully convinced my word doc is breeding them because no matter how many I remove, more are there in the next editing round. I'm bracing myself for the probability I will work on this a million times, think I have all crutch words eliminated, have others look at it, eliminate more crutch words, send it to an agent or publisher, and thirty minutes after sending it, spot at least five crutch words in the first two pages at which point steam will come pouring out of my ears. So I'm bracing myself for that now and doing my best to find and remove all the crutch words I can.

    *Image by OpenIcons from Pixabay 

    Posted Mar 30, 2019, 11:55 AM by Leslie Anne myles
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