First and Only Weekly Webzine Devoted to the Life and Works of Edgar Rice Burroughs
Since 1996 ~ 10,000 Web Pages in Archive
Over 1,200 Volumes
Collected From 1875 Through 1950
The surviving editions are held in trust in the archive of grandson Danton Burroughs
Collated and Researched by Bill Hillman
Shelf: R1
Code Indicating Source of the ERB Book Titles:
Mid-1920s ERB, Inc. Office Inventory: Displayed in Blue
50s Notebook presented by Danton to the McWhorter Memorial Collection ~  Displayed in Black
Titles in the present Danton Burroughs Collection dictated to Bruce Bozarth ~ Displayed in Red
Titles Collated by George McWhorter from the Porges Papers: Displayed in Green
Burroughs Library List Compiled by Phil Burger: Displayed in Grey
Lost Editions Uncovered by Hillman Research in Gold
RADIN, Paul: Crashing Thunder
RATH, E. J.    Mister 44
RAY: Rube Burrow
READ: Abolition of Inheritance
READE, Charles  Griffith Gaunt
REED, Manny ~ Afloat in the Forest - Voyage Among the Tree Tops - Manny Reed - Stoddard Knocks 1885 - Preface 1869
REED & KELLOGG: High School Grammar
REFERENCE: Aleus Synonyms & Autonyms
REFERENCE: Ass. For Identification (4 volumes)
REFERENCE: Geographics de Nombres? de Mexico (Geographical Numbers of Mexico)
REFERENCE: Magic of Literature (2 copies)
REFERENCE: National Geography: Cumulative Index to National Geography
REFERENCE: National Geographic January 1913 to January 1949
REFERENCE: Private Anthropological Cabinet
REFERENCE: Postage Stamp Catalogue ~ 1922
REISENBERG, Felix   Under Sail
REMICK, Grace M.   The Sheldon Six Anne
REMICK, Grace M.  The Sheldon Six Rose
REMSEN, Ira. Elements of Chemistry; A Textbook for Beginners. New York: Henry Holt and Company, 1890. Flyleaf inscription: “E. R. Burroughs, P.S. ’94. Phillips Academy, Andover and Yale, Cassia County, Idaho.”
REYNOLDS, George William MacArthur  Mysteries of the Court of London (10 volumes) ~ 1844 -1856
RHOADES, Nina   The Children on the Top Floor
RHOADES, Nina   Winifred's Neighbors
RICE, Alice Hegan ~ Quinn
RICHARDS, Laura E.   Joan of Arc
RICHARDSON, Anthony ~ High Silver
RICHMOND, Grace S.  Four Square
RICHTER, Irving S.   Throbs, Fancies
RINEHART, Mary Roberts   K
RINEHART, Mary Roberts   Love Stories
ROBINSON, Eliot H.   Mark Gray's Heritage
ROBINSON, Eliot H.   Smiles
ROBINSON, Eliot H.   Smiling Pass
ROBINSON, Eliot H. The Man From Smiling Pass
ROCHE, Regina Maria   The Children of the Abbey
ROCKWOOD, Roy   Lost on the Moon
RODERMUND, Matthew Jos. Fads in the Practice of Medicine and the Cause and Prevention of Disease. (This volume positively explains, for the first time in the world’s history, the causes of yellow fever, smallpox, diptheria, scarlet fever, measels, consumption, etc.) (The author of this volume was the first physician to positively demonstrate that the heart does not circulate the blood, but that the main power which produces the circulation is received through the lungs, from the air breathed.) Chicago: Twentieth Century Publishing Company, 1901.
ROGERS, Will ~ A6 , Illiterate Digest - New York 1924
ROGERS, Will   The Illiterate Digest
ROGERS, Will:   Illiterate Digest
ROGERS, Will. The Illiterate Digest. New York: Albert and Charles Boni, 1924.
ROHMER, Sax   Bat Wing
ROHMER, Sax   Brood of the Witch Queen
ROHMER: Brood of the Witch Queen
ROHMER, Sax   Dope
ROHMER, Sax   Fire Tongue
ROHMER, Sax   Grey Face
ROHMER, Sax   Tales of Chinatown
ROHMER, Sax   The Golden Scorpion
ROHMER, Sax   The Hand of Fu Manchu
ROLFE, William J., ed.   The Princessby Alfred Lord Tennyson
ROLT-WHEELER, Francis   In the Days Before Columbus
ROLT-WHEELER, Francis   Plotting in Pirate Seas
ROMER, A.: Anecdotal and Descriptive Natural History
ROSE, Henrietta N.   Grandma's Gems for Little Folke
ROSS, Clinton   A Trooper of the Empress
ROSS: Trooper of the Empress
ROSTAND, Edmond   Cyrano de Bergerac
ROSTAND, Edmond . Cyrano de Bergerac. Translated by Helen B. Dole. New York: T.Y. Crowell & Company, 1899. Flyleaf inscription: “E.R. Burroughs, Chicago, January 17th, 1903.”
ROWLAND, Henry C.  The Countess Diane
RUCK, Berta ~ Kneel to the Prettiest
RUCK, Berta ~ Lucky in Love
RUCK, Berta ~ The Bridge of Kisses
RUCK, Berta ~ The Dancing Star
RUCK, Berta ~ The Immortal Girl
RUCK, Berta ~ The Leap Year Girl
RUCK, Berta ~ The Subconscious Courtship
RYMING: Gun Notches
Paul Radin ~ April 2, 1883, Lódz, Pol.- died Feb. 21, 1959, New York City
Crashing Thunder: The Autobiography of an American Indian (1926)~ reprint editionS: 1983 University of Nebraska Press also University of Michigan Press

The Winnebago Tribe (1923)
Primitive Man as Philosopher (1927)
Social Anthropology (1932)
The Method and Theory of Ethnology (1933)
The Story of the American Indian (1934)
The Sources and Authenticity of the History of the Ancient Mexicans
Myths and Tales of the Ojibwa of Southeastern Ontario
El Folklore de Oaxaca
Primitive Religion, its Nature and Origin (1937)
A Study of Comparative Literature, Part II: The Culture of the Winnebago as Described by Themselves (1949)
The World of Primitive Man (1953)
Autobiography of a Winnebago Indian
The Road of Life & Death: A Ritual Drama of the American Indians
Primitive Man as Philosopher
The Trickster: A Study in American Indian Mythology
The Method & Theory of Ethnology
The Racial Myth
Paul Radin ~ 1883-1959  was born on April 2 in Lodz, Poland. He was the son of Dr. Adolf M. (a rabbi) and Johanna Theodor Radin. He attended school at City College and received his Bachelors Degree in 1902. After several different paths of graduate studies followed in different cities in Europe, he finally received his Ph.D. from Columbia University in 1911. Radin was predominantly an ethnologist; he conducted extensive fieldwork among the Ojibwa and Winnebago Indians in the Great Lakes Region. He was head of the Department of Anthropology at Brandeis University, taught at the University of California Berkeley, Cambridge University, Fisk University, the University of Chicago, Kenyon College and Black Mountain College and was Samuel Rubin Professor at Brandeis University. He wrote several books and articles including A Study of Comparative Literature, Part II, The Culture of the Winnebago: as Described by Themselves (1949), Social Anthropology (1932), The World of the Primitive Man (1953)and The Method and Theory of Ethnology (1933). Radin has written several more, but the list is so extensive it is inconceivable to include it here. 
References: This picture reprinted by permission of the American Anthropological Association from American Anthropologist vol 61 1959 Not for reprint.  American Anthropologist Vol 61 1959 American Anthropological Association. Written By Nikki Akins 
·    Emphasized ethnography
·    Descriptive and atheoretical, like Boas
·    An extreme cultural relativist
·    Pioneered the use of autobiography (the life history approach) in ethnography
·    Stressed the importance of the individual in culture
E. J. Rath ~ 1874-1922 ~  pseudonym of J. Chauncey Brainerd & Edith Rathbone Brainerd (Rathbone Jacobs)
Mister 44: 1916 Grosset & Dunlap ~  Illustrations by George W. Gage.

The Flying Courtship: NY: G. Howard Watt 1928. . E.J. Rath was the pseudonym of Chauncey and Edith R. Brainard. An aviation novel. 
Sam 1915
Once Again 1929
Good References 1921
Death Breaks the Ring 1941
Let's Go 1930
Elope If You Must 1926
Something for Nothing 1928
The Nervous Wreck 1923
A Good Indian 1927 ~Grosset & Dunlop. This novel  takes place in the Northwoods. Louis, an Indian from the North Woods goes to school in the states and works in a law office. Louis then returns to the northwoods of Canada with several office mates for an exciting adventure.
The Sixth Speed ~ 1908

Así es la vida  (1930) 
Clear the Decks  (1929)
Elope If You Must  (1922) 
Fast Life  (1932) 
Merrily We Live  (1938) 
The Nervous Wreck  (1926) 
The River of Romance  (1916) 
Too Many Crooks  (1927)
Too Many Crooks  (1919)
What a Man  (1930) 

E. J. Rath ~ 1874-1922 ~  pseudonym of J. Chauncey Brainerd & Edith Brainerd (Rathbone Jacobs) had many stories publushed in the pulps (All-Story and Munsey's), Saturday Evening Post, Everybody's Magazine, Household Magazine, etc.
Pioneer woman author of science fiction.
Clarence E. Ray
Rube Burrow
Rube Burrow
Rube Burrow ~ Train Robber.~ was born in Lamar County Alabama December 11, 1854, went to Texas in 1872, where he became a cowboy.  It has been said that he could lift a 700 pound sack and walk off with it, easy.  He was the outlaw king of Alabama and known as "Alabama Robin Hood", he never robbed a poor man. Rube Burrow robbed his first train with the help of his brother, Jim Burrow and two cowboys on Dec 1, 1886 in broad open daylight.  It was a passenger train on the Ft. Worth-Denver Railroad at Bellevue Texas, he took $300.00.  Two weeks later, at Ben Brooks, Texas, he relieved the baggage car attendant of $4,000.  For four years this bandit ranged the south always daring  and always successful. . . . Rube escaped jail, locking two guards in his cell, and taking another guard as a shield and went across the street to Glass’ Store looking for Jeff Carter to get back money that had been taken from him. Jeff Carter was waiting in the store, when Carter came outside, he and Rube exchanged gunfire. Afterwards, Rube was dead in the street and Carter was wounded. . . .
The Rise and Fall of the South's Most Famous Criminal
Harlan Eugene Read 
Abolition of Inheritance ~ 1926 ~ NY: The Macmillan Company ~ 312 pages ~ An exposition of the controversial idea to eliminate inherited wealth.
Charles Reade (1814-1884)
Griffith Gaunt or Jealousy ~ 1866 ~  NY: Harper & Bros.~.225 pages. ~ One of the 12 classic novels written in the late 1800`s. 
Online eText:

A Terrible Temptation ~ A Simpleton ~ It Is Never Too Late to Mend ~ Love Me Little, Love Me Long ~ Put Yourself in His Place 
The Box Tunnel ~ White Lies-
These and other 19th century Charles Reade books are featured at:

Charles Reade was a neglected 19th Century English novelist and dramatist. He is noted for his historical romance The Cloister and the Hearth. After being elected a fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford, he was called to the bar. His interests, however, soon turned to the theater. He achieved his first success with Masks and Faces (1852), written in collaboration with Tom Taylor. The play, concerned with life in the theater, was used as the basis for his first novel, Peg Woffington (1853). An ardent reformer, he began a long series of propagandist novels with It’s Never Too Late to Mend (1856), describing the cruelties of prison discipline. Others in the series included Hard Cash (1863), and Put Yourself in His Place (1870). He also wrote the novels Griffith Grant (1866), Foul Play (1869), and A Terrible Temptation (1871). His masterpiece, The Cloister and the Hearth (1861), is a picaresque novel concerning the adventures of Gerard, the father of Erasmus. In 1879 Reade collaborated with Charles Warner in writing Drink, a dramatization of Zola’s L’Assommoir.
Charles Reade by George Orwell
More Reade Sites

An autograph letter signed "Charles Reade" to the American newspaper Harper's Weekly: "The delivery of Harper's Weekly at my home has been remiss for some months past. To give you an immediate specimen I have not yet received a number containing an installment of "very hard cash." This may be due to scarcity of paper in the U.S. But please impress upon the worthy publishers that their American customers in case of a default have only to go a little way to find another copy whereas I depend entirely on my single copy." 
Reade wrote this letter sometime after 1857, the year that Harper's Weekly was founded. Reade's dependence on the publication demonstrates Harper's popularity both at home and abroad. 
The letter is dated April 16, 6 Botton Rnv Mayfair.

Manny Reed (Captain Mayne Reid)   April.4,1818 - October 22, 1883
Afloat in the Forest - Voyage Among the Tree Tops -  Stoddard Knocks 1885 - Preface 1869 also circa 1910. Hurst & Company NY. 229 pages. Frontispiece by Kratzner. Part of a Boys Adventure series by numerous authors (Alger, Cooper, Ellis, Henty, Kingston, Optic) -- The Donohue "Bound to Win" series ~ also wrote  "Boy Hunters," "Young Voyagers," "Boy Tar."

The Lone Ranch ~ 1893 ~ Street and Smith
The Hunter's Feast ~ 1890s
Boy Hunters, or, Adventures in Search of a White Buffalo.   New York, Hurst & Co.
The Rifle Rangers: 1899 ~ FM Lupton NY
Sketches by a Skirmisher: The Mexican War Writings of Capt. Mayne Reid Co. B, Second Regiment of New York Volunteers

Mayne Reid  was born on April 4, 1818 at Ballyroney, County Down, Northern Ireland.  At one time, he was one of the most widely read authors of both adult and juvenile adventure novels in Europe and North America.  Today, both Reid and the tales he authored are largely forgotten in the English-speaking world for which he originally wrote, although he still seems to have a following in other nations, principally Russia. The writing career of Mayne Reid, one of the nineteenth century's most prolific author of adventure novels, was sparked by his service in the Mexican War. Serving as an officer with the 2nd New York Volunteers, the highly-eloquent Reid participated the Battle of Chapultepec, where he was severely wounded.
Bio and Biblio:,M/life.htm
For a Bibliography see:
Reed and Kellogg
High School Grammar

Graded Lessons in English Online eText Edition:
Aleus Synonyms & Autonyms
Ass. For Identification (4 volumes)
Geographics de Nombres? de Mexico (Geographical Numbers of Mexico)
Magic of Literature (2 copies)
National Geography: Cumulative Index to National Geography
National Geographic January 1913 to January 1949
Private Anthropological Cabinet
Postage Stamp Catalogue ~ 1922
March 1949Postage Stamp Catalogue 1925 edition
Felix Reisenberg 1879-1939
Under Sail

Liberty Ship of the US Navy Armed Guard and Merchant Marine: SS Felix Reisenbergand the training ship Felix Reisenberg

Running the Easting Down by Felix Riesenberg ~ From The New York Evening Post
This is a jewel of a poem; it describes a single incident in a voyage - an incident that probably didn't last longer than ten minutes - which cost three lives and threatened the ship itself. Nothing could better describe the balance struck by the sailors of these vessels with the elemental forces of nature. The ship had rounded the tip of Africa and was headed for Australia, running almost directly before the wind - the wind of an impending storm, so strong that she was only using the fore course (the largest and lowest sail on the fore mast) and a substantially shortened fore topsail (the next sail up the mast). "Sea horses" (and "mad chargers") refer to "white horses" - the spume blown off the tops of the waves, which was likened to a herd of horses running alongside (what we, in smaller water, call "whitecaps"). The "last dog-watch" is the shortened evening watch, from 6-8 PM. "Bitts" are the ends of timbers which protrude through the deck - for tying up the ship or anchor, or mounting equipment such as the windlass.

Running the Easting Down by Felix Riesenberg 
From Cape Good Hope to Melbourne, with yards squared taut and true,
We drove East under fore course and a rag of tops'ls too.
The following seas ran close astern, deep troughed and crested white--
Sea horses fearful in the day, mad chargers in the night.
With head in spray, 'mid spuming drift, beneath a leaden sky,
We held our course 'fore the westerly gales as the Southern sea birds fly.
In sixty east and forty south, as near as we could say,
We shipped a sea in the last dog-watch that washed the wheel away.
To starboard went the helmsman, lashed to the broken rim,
The mad blue water swept the deck and two men followed him.
"Aft to the rudder-tackles!" God! How she thrashed about--
"Man the lee fore braces!" we heard the Captain shout.
Next she took a comber high on the quarter rail,
As ready hands 'way forward braced sharp the great foresail.
The weather leeches stiffened, she ran up, then fell off,
And a cable payed from the quarter-bitts steadied her 'cross the trough.
But aft in the black sea boiling lay death 'neath the storm clouds' frown,
In sixty east and forty south when running the Easting down.
Felix Reisenberg: Shipmaster, author of books on seamanship. His best known book is "Standard Seamanship for the Merchant Service".
Grace M. Remick
The Sheldon Six Anne 1920. Penn.  illustrated by Isabel M. Caley.
The Sheldon Six Rose 1921. Penn.  illustrated by Isabel M. Caley.
The Secret of the Storm Country
Many of her Storm County novels were adapted to film from 1914 through 1960
The Secret of Storm County: The silent film
Spurned by the townspeople because her father is a squatter, Tess Skinner nevertheless wins the love of the wealthy Frederick Graves, who secretly marries her. When Frederick's mother insists that he marry heiress Madelene Waldersticker, however, he lacks the courage to admit that he is already married and instead acquiesces to his mother's wishes. For her husband's sake, Tess conceals his crime of bigamy. When her baby is due, Tess is summoned before a council of churchmen and banished from the church  because she refuses to name her betrayer. Left alone upon the death of her father, Tess is shielded by Mr. Young, a middle-aged admirer who offers her and her baby the protection of his home. Several years later, Frederick dies of  a heart attack and Tess rewards her faithful friend by becoming his wife. 

Glenloch Girls: Online Text:
The Sheldon Six: Connie ~ 1923 Penn.  illustrated by Isabel M. Caley
The Sheldon Six: Susan ~ 1924 Penn.  illustrated by Isabel M. Caley

Ira Remsen 1846-1927
Elements of Chemistry: A Textbook for Beginners ~ 1890 ~ NY: Henry Holt and Co ~ Flyleaf inscription: “E. R. Burroughs, P.S. ’94. Phillips Academy, Andover and Yale, Cassia County, Idaho.”
"Note for Student" reads, "Although the reactions above briefly described may at first sight appear to be difficult to comprehend, they are in reality simple enough. The student is earnestly recommended not to slight them on account of the long names and complex formulas involved."
Dr. Ira Remsen
Dr. Ira Remsen 1846-1927  The President of the Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore
Photo taken from "The Americana, A Universal Reference Library in 16 Illustrated Volumes, 1903-1908." 
George William MacArthur Reynolds 1814 - 1879
Mysteries of the Court of London (10 volumes) ~ 1844 -1856
Online Edition (partial)
The Mysteries of London, and its later incarnation, The Mysteries of the Court of London, re-named after a dispute with the original publishers (Vickers and Stiff) led Reynolds to set up an independent publishing house with John Dicks in 1848, ran in uninterrupted weekly penny issues from 1844 to 1856. In its entirety, The Mysteries is approximately 4.5 million words in length, and Reynolds claimed that every one of them was his own, publicly denying that he employed ghosts writers in one of his many digs at Dickens over the years, although this is questionable. There are 624 weekly numbers, each comprising eight pages of double-column text and a juicy woodcut; a monthly issue of four stitched weekly numbers was also available, as was a bound volume of 52 numbers issued annually. The Mysteries was a Victorian publishing phenomenon, a consistent best-seller with weekly sales in the tens of thousands and which made its author famous and its publishers rich – a gothic soap opera intended largely for an urban working class audience, combining radical politics with luridly illustrated revelations of aristocratic and underworld depravity, never afraid to revel in sex and violence. 

The central plot of the labyrinthine Mysteries is surprisingly simple, and owes as much to Sade’s sisters Justine and Juliette as it does to Sue, being the story of two brothers, Eugene and Richard Markham, one of whom follows the path of “rectitude and virtue”, the other “chicanery, dissipation, and voluptuousness”. In Chapter IV, set in July 1831, the two brothers meet between two ash trees, a favourite childhood haunt, to bid each other farewell. The elder of the two, Eugene, has quarrelled with his father and intends to leave home and seek his fortune. They agree to meet at exactly the same spot in twelve years time to “compare notes relative to our success in life.” After the death of his father, Richard, too, heads for the “city of fearful contrasts”, that “modern Babylon”, London. The protean Eugene reptiles his way through the narrative under a variety of assumed names and identities until he comes to a sticky end, mortally stabbed by one of the many he has cheated, and dying in his brother’s arms – along the way he is, among other things, a seducer, a corrupt financier and, worst of all, a Member of Parliament. While Eugene is loyal only to his own desire, and as bent as a nine bob note, Richard is both honourable and heroic. In his adventures, Richard is wrongfully imprisoned in Newgate (where all London writers must go), before becoming involved in the Italian state of Castelcicala’s struggle for independence, finally becoming a hero of the republic and marrying Isabella, the daughter of the rightful ruler. Reynolds also exhibits a Dickensian scope for incidental characters, whose paths usually criss-cross with both brothers. The most important secondary characters are the dissolute Marquis of Holmesford; the sinister “Resurrection Man,” Anthony Tidkins, and his arch enemy James Cuffin (AKA “Crankey Jem”); the pot-boy Henry Holford, who breaks into Buckingham Palace and symbolically sits on the throne; and Ellen Monroe and Isabella Alteroni, who marry the brothers. Victoria, Albert and prominent members of Her Majesty’s Government also appear along with rakes, beggars, entrepreneurs, whores, servants, thieves, and killers too numerous to mention, although the author politely suggests that the young queen is kept ignorant of the suffering of many of her subjects by her advisors. 
We must read Reynolds, especially The Mysteries of London, if we wish fully to comprehend the fragmented, class alienated culture of the Victorian city during a period of vast social and political upheaval, if not downright crisis. Reynolds’s vision is, as Thomas notes, in every way as significant as that of Dickens and Mayhew and, in pushing the envelope of Victorian taste and decency in a way that the high literary narrative can never really do, perhaps ultimately more honest, for all its blood and thunder. . . . 

The Youthful Impostor -  1835
Grace Darling - 1836
Pickwick Abroad; or the Tour in France -  1837
The Modern Literature of France - 1839
Master Timothy's Bookcase - 1841
Reynolds's Miscellany of Romance, General Interest, Science and Art - 1845

George William MacArthur (G.W.M.) Reynolds 1814 - 1879  a man of independant and wealthy means who imitated Dickens not only in his creative work but also in publishing his own periodicals. Reynolds was born in Sandwich in 1814, the son of a naval flag-officer, Captain Sir George Reynolds. Captain Reynolds sent his son to Sandhurst Royal Military College at age fourteen to train for a career as an officer and a gentleman. Young George possessed a sensitive soul and an independent spirit however, and army life did not suit him. He consequently escaped Sandhurst as soon as he was able, dropping out in 1830 upon inheriting £12,000 from his mother, who had out-lived her husband by several years....
Read the full bio at the Literary Encyclopedia Site:
Wikipedia Entry
The R.E. Prindle Review of Mysteries of the Court of London
ERBzine 1797
ERBzine 1797a
Art ~ Chapter Titles ~ eText ~ Poetry ~ Song
The Mysteries Of The Court Of London
Nina Rhoades
The Children on the Top Floor
Winifred's Neighbors

Childrens Titles:
Making Mary Lizzie Happy 1914 Lothrop, Lee & Shepard Co
Plucky Little Patsy 
When Gretel Was Fifteen 1921 Lothrop, Lee & Shepard
This story was set at the outbreak of the first world war. Gretel, whose German-American family is suspected of "German plots," witnesses the distrust and prejudice that runs rampart during times of war.
The Story of My Life: Helen Keller ~ Part II. Letters (1887–1901): To Miss Nina Rhoades ~ Cambridge, Sept. 25, 1901.

Alice Hegan Rice   1870 - 1942

Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch 

Alice Caldwell Hegan was born at Shelbyville in Shelby County, Kentucky in 1870 and grew up in Louisville.  After finishing her education, Alice became involved in social and charitable work in the city, especially in the Cabbage Patch area.   This inspired her first and best known novel MRS. WIGGS OF THE CABBAGE PATCH (1901), which became a best seller.  In 1902 she married Cale Young Rice, a Poet from Dixon, who had attended Cumberland University in Lebanon, Tennessee and Harvard University Graduate School.  The Rices settled in Louisville and continued their writing careers.  Alice produced twenty novels and wrote many short stories, some of which were collaborations with her husband.  They also traveled extensively.  Alice died in 1942, Cale comitted suicide a year later.



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