Семья и семейная жизнь


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1. What do some foreigners notice when they visit some Oriental, Asian, African and even European countries?

^ 2. What kind of families do people live there in?

3. What are the advantages of living in such a family for a young couple, according to the text?

4. How do old people benefit from socializing with younger children?

5. What problems are old people often faced with?

6. What changes took place in the American family in the 20th century?

7. What problems can people of three generations living together have?

8. What are advantages of having old people living in the same home?
2. Summarize both advantages and disadvantages of living in an extended/nuclear family? Use the texts and/or add your own ideas. Work with a partner.
Living in an extended family


^ Family members

Advantages

Disadvantages

The young couple

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^ The children

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^ The older relatives

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^ Living in a nuclear family

Family members

Advantages

Disadvantages

The young couple

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^ The children

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Taking points
^ 3. With a partner and then with the group, discuss the following questions.
1. Which type of family is more preferable for a young family to live in?

2. What are advantage/disadvantages of living in a nuclear and extended family? Which overweigh which, advantages or disadvantages, in your opinion?

3. Which of type of family would you personally prefer to live in? How can you account for your choice?

4. There is sure to be someone in your group with their own family life (a married person) experience. Interview them about their family life and relationship with their in-laws.

Listening Comprehension
1. You will hear an Englishman and an Indian woman discuss the kinds of families common in their cultures. First look at the words you will hear and make sure you understand them.
gear around smth – move, centre around. In England everyone’s lives are geared around their two parents.

have your say (in/on) - to have the opportunity to give your opinion about something. You'll get a chance to have your say. Parents can have their say in the decision-making process.

continual - occurring without interruption, continuous. (often with a negative implication). She was fed up with the continual arguments.

fragile - easily broken or damaged Be careful with that vase - it's very fragile.

fall apart - to break into pieces. The book fell apart in my hands.

pros and cons - the advantages and disadvantages of something. We discussed the pros and cons of going to university.

take over (phr.v.)- to take control of something. Maria's been my partner since I took the business over from my father.

intrusive - affecting someone's private life or interrupting them in an unwanted and annoying way. The photographers were pushy and intrusive.
^ 2. Listen to the recording and while listening write down brief answers to these questions.

1 Does the Indian woman agree that there is no family life in England?

................................................................................................

2 Is the typical English family nuclear?

................................................................................................

3 List the pros and cons of the extended family.

Pros: .................................................................................................

.................................................................................................

Cons: .................................................................................................

.................................................................................................

4 Who is expected to look after old people in England?

.................................................................................................
^ 3. Listen to the recording again and say, which kind of family, nuclear or extended, they describe. While listening, put N or E to mark them.
1. ... it’s very different

2. ... everyone’s lives are geared around their the two parents

3. ... it’s a standard family

4. ... the lifestyle is very different because everyone has a say in everyone’s life.

5. ... it’s a continual thing

6. ...such a fragile thing

7. ... it can fall apart so easily

8. ... people expect that the state is expected to take that role over

9. ... the life in ..............can also be quite intrusive

10. ...it doesn’t give much room for individuality

11. ... and rather conservative as well I suppose
4. Summarize the information about the nuclear and the extended family. Add pros and cons to your table (Ex. 2, p. 9).
5. Three people are discussing what they will do with their parents when the latter get old. Two of them come from a European culture. First look at the words you will hear and make sure you understand them.
weird, a – unusual and strange . I had a really weird dream.

a home – a place where people live and looked after, for example, old people or children who have no parents. (a retirement home, a nursing home, a children’s home).

a granny flat - бабушкина квартира" (небольшая квартира для пожилого члена семьи; обычно пристраивается к дому)

sweep smth. under the carpet - не дать хода чему-л., замять дело; замалчивать, скрывать что-л. (неприятное)
^ 6. Listen to the recording and while listening write down brief answers to these questions.
1. How old are the first speaker’s parents?

………………………………………………………………………..

2. Does he want to have his parents living with him – why? Why not?

………………………………………………………………………..

3. In India, where do grandparents live?

………………………………………………………………………..

4. Does the Indian woman want to have her parents living with her? Would they agree?

………………………………………………………………………..

5. According to the third speaker, why are old people’s

homes so terrible?

………………………………………………………………………..

6. What is the best solution for elderly people?

………………………………………………………………………..
^ 7. Listen to the recording again and say who these words belong to, 1st, 2nd or 3d speaker , and which culture they represent.
1. … Well, I’m about that age where I have to decide what I’m going to do with my parents when they sort of reach an age when they’re not going to be able to look after themselves.

2. … I know that sounds selfish but I really don’t think I would like to have them living with me.

3. … a lot of the grandparents live with their grandchildren and their children and I mean they play a vital role in the home.

4. … I think it would be such an unnatural situation to suddenly have them back or to be in a situation where they’re there in sort of my world.

5. … I suppose if that was the only alternative, yeah that would be what I’d do.

6. … But really, you know, I would feel happier if they if they came to me.

7 .… the idea of them living with me does seem pretty weird and wild.

8. … if I were an old person, I would hate to be just surrounded by nothing but old people.

9. … I like some kind of cross section; I think that idea is sweeping them under the carpet.

10. … I think the best alternative, idea is what we call, is to have a ‘granny flat’ which is to have a house next door.

11. … Next door but separate enough to live in your own little space.
8. With a partner and then with the group, discuss the following questions.
1. What idea typical of Western culture does this conversation emphasize?

2. Why wouldn’t 2 speakers have their elderly parents living with them?

3. Why wouldn’t the Indian woman, contrary to their tradition, have her grandfather living with her?

3. The third speaker finds living in a home terrible, but still he doesn’t seem to mind it. How does it characterize him?

4. All the three speakers agree that a granny flat is the

best solution. Why?
Listening Comprehension
1. The radio report you will hear includes 3 stories told by women who were faced with a dilemma of either caring for their aged relatives at their homes or sending them to a nursing home. Before listening, look at the words below and make sure you understand them.
caretaker, n - a person employed to look after people or animals.

take up, phr v - if something takes up a particular amount of time, space, or effort, it uses that amount.

sitter, n - a person who provides care and companionship for people who are ill.

companion, n -a person, usually a woman, employed to live with and assist another.

move in, phr v - when you move in somewhere, you begin to live there as your home.

reassurance, n - reassurances are things that you say to help people stop worrying about something.

take its toll - have an adverse effect, esp. so as to cause damage, suffering, or death.

babysit, v - If you babysit for someone or babysit their children, you look after their children while they are out.

fight with smb- quarrel or argue with smb.

resentment, n - bitter indignation at having been treated unfairly.

predicament, n - a difficult, unpleasant, or embarrassing situation.

trapped, adj - If you feel trapped, you are in an unpleasant situation in which you lack freedom, and you feel you cannot escape from it.

retarded, adj - less advanced in mental, physical, or social development than is usual for one's age.

Personal names: Bob Edwards – a radio host; Katherine Ferguson – a reporter, Susan, Margaret, Vivian – women looking after their aging relatives.
^ 2. Listen to the radio report and say whether these statements are false or true.
1 ___ There are over 25 million Americans aged 65 and older.

2 ___ Their children both men and women have become their caretakers.

3 ___ They help their parents either to live independently or take them into their own homes.

4 ___ Susan says that she had to look after her mother.

5 ___ Margaret says she was becoming a full-time sitter for her mother-in-law.

6 ___ Katherine Ferguson says now there are more older Americans than ever before.

7 ___ When Susan’s mother-in-law became blind, they took her to live with them.

8 ___ When Vivian’s mother moved in, her full-time job became caretaking.

9 ___ It was not easy for Vivian to control her temper.

10 ___ Full-time caretaking places stress on family relations.

11 ___ The hardest part of caretaking is inability to express your emotions, especially negative ones.

12 For that reasons these women joined a support group where they could talk about their sense of duty.

13 ___ Margaret had to bring her brain-damaged mother to her home.

14 ___ Margaret liked to idea of being mother to her aging mother.

15 ___ These women can be described as caught in the middle of three generations.

16 ___Finally, all three women placed their mothers in nursing homes.

17 ___ But it didn’t make their lives happier.

18 ___ Even if you can afford it, there’s the emotional price to pay.

19 ___ Their caretaking experiences taught them a good less.

20 ___ They would rather go to a nursing home than live with their children when they advance in years.
^ 3. Listen to it a second time and fill in the missing parts.
1. According to Bob Edwards, the report is on those grown up children who become caretakers and the issues ………………………………………………………………………..

2. Margaret: My mother would …………………………………

or another bone and I would have to go flying off to take care of her.

3. Ferguson: More and more …………………………………… find themselves in the position of caring for parents. Susan and her husband had not made plans for a time when his mother would be ……………………………………………………

4. Susan: When she came, she actually became my constant companion. I took her with me when we went to the grocery store. I took her with me shopping. I took her with me ………………………………………………………………………..

5. Ferguson: When Vivian’s mother moved in, she found her days defined by her mother’s ……………………………………..

6. Vivian: When I was asked for the tenth time what time I was coming home, …I said “………………………………………… , I told you ten times already, I’ll be back in time to fix your lunch.”

7. Ferguson: Seven days a week, fifty-two weeks a year for five years, the strain of full-time caretaking takes its ……………….. loving daughters and their family. …Susan and her husband found the constant lack of privacy ……………………………….. …………………on their marriage.

8. Ferguson: Not expressing the anger and resentment…was in large measure the reasons they sought out women in the ………………………………………………………………………..

9. Susan: You want to take care of them, but the process of caring for them makes you ……………………………………….. Your whole life is changed.

10. Ferguson: While caring for her mother, Margaret experienced what many others found. ………………………….. when daughters care for dependent mothers.

11. Margaret: It’s like having a …………………………………… to care for.

12. Ferguson: The three women are among those now described as caught in the middle of ……………………………. For Susan and Margaret ………………………...……………….. made the decision.

13. Ferguson: But even when finances are not a major consideration, there’s the …………………………………………. for having a parent in a nursing home.

14. Vivian: And it scares you, you can see yourself in somebody like that. And it’s not easy …………………………….

15. Caring for aging parents has helped these women face ……………………………………………………………………….. Being in a nursing home seems …………………………………. asking their own children to become caret takers.
Taking points
4. With a partner and then with the group, discuss the following questions. If necessary, listen to the report again.
1. The report addresses the problem common to many cultures. How would you formulate it? What factors aggravate it and make it difficult to resolve?

2. The reports mention only women who care for their aging relatives and calls them ‘caught in the middle of two generations.” Why, do you think?

3. What problems do aging people experience as is given in the report?

4. What strain, physical and moral, does full-time caring take its toll on loving daughters? Give examples from the report.

5. What lesson does the experience of caring for your old nearest and dearest teach caretakers?

6. Are there any other alternatives of dealing with this problem?
^ 5. Do you know that about 25% of the world’s people live in societies where husbands can have more than one wife? Such a practice is called polygamy.

Look at this picture and read the accompanying text. Any comment?
Polygamy is a form of marriage in which a person has more than one spouse. Although multiple marriage is not legally recognized in the United States, some Americans have polygamous relationships. This family in Nevada consists of a husband with ten wives and several children.
Listening comprehension
^ 1. You are going to listen to what a Ugandan woman says about polygamy in her country. First look at the words you will hear and make sure you understand them.
compound, n (here) – an area that contains a group of buildings and is surrounded by a fence or wall.

rotate, v (here) – alternate, take turns.
^ 2. While listening, write down brief answers to these questions.
1. According to the speaker, why is polygamy practised in Uganda?

...................................................................................................

2. How many wives did her father and grandfather have?

...................................................................................................

3. What advantages does polygamy have for grown-ups and children? ...................................................................................................

3. Look at the picture of this monogamous family. What culture do you think they come from? Discuss it with a partner.
Reading Comprehension
^ 1. The text below throws more light on the current family in the United States. Before reading it, look at these words and make sure your understand them.


awareness, n


knowledge or understanding of particular subject or situation.

think back to, phr v

If you think back, you make an effort to remember things that happened to you in the past.


depletion, n

reducing something in size or amount, especially supplies of energy, money or similar.


burden, n

1. a heavy load that you carry; 2. something difficult or unpleasant that you have to deal with or worry about. ^ My elderly mother worries that she's a burden to me.


diminish, v

make or become less. The threat of nuclear war has diminished.


occur, v

happen; take place. The accident occurred at about 3.30.


assign, v

to give out as a task. …assigned homework to the class.


swinger, n

a member of a couple, especially a married couple, who exchanges sexual partners with other couples.


underlying, a

basic, fundamental.


transient, a

a situation that lasts only a short time or is constantly changing.


unheard-of, a

something that has never been known or done; very unusual:

^ He'd dyed his hair, which was almost unheard-of in the 1960s.


consumerism, n

the preoccupation of society with the acquisition of consumer goods. (идеология потребления, потребительство).


^ 2. Now skim the text and say if what is stated there is typical of Belarusian families.
The American Family: Then and Now
Whenever I talk to my grandfather, I always leave with a greater awareness of the difference between his family and mine. Thinking back to our many conversations and shared memories, there are several ideas about families that seemed to have changed considerably between the days of his youth and mine.

The first thing that comes to mind is the difference in size of his family and mine. Size refers to two different things here. First, he was one of ten children. I am one of three. Anybody with ten children today would be viewed as strange, antique, or, even worse, unpatriotic – “You are contributing to the depletion of resources and overpopulation of our country!” A large number of children are no longer needed to carry on the work of the family and are no longer a source of security or pride. Today, in our urban lifestyles, they are simply economic burdens, costing tens of thousands of dollars to house, feed and clothe. Second, the size of the word ‘family’ itself has diminished. In my grandfather’s time, the meaning of ‘family’ included uncles, aunts, cousins and grandparents, who almost all lived near enough to be a regular part of one’s life. Today, the word ‘family’ means the nuclear family (parents and children), not the extended family of the old days. In addition, due to a number of unfortunate causes, the family increasingly consists of only one parent.

The second area of change that has occurred between my grandfather’s time and mine is the role and status of the husband and wife. In the old days, according to my grandfather, the responsibilities assigned to the man and woman were quire separate. The man’s place was outside the home, earning a living to support the physical needs of his family. The woman’s place was in the home, giving birth to and raising children, caring for and feeding the family, nursing the sick and the aged. On the other hand, the great majority of mothers today are employed at least on a part-time basis outside the home, and are expected to supplement the husband’s income. Women are much more active in the affairs of politics, business and government that they ever were in the days of my grandfather’s youth. Today, more than ever, women are becoming equal partners in marriage.

The third area of difference which I have noticed is the very practice of marriage itself. In the days of my grandfather, the word ‘marriage’ meant only one thing: the union of one man and one woman, for good or for bad, until ‘death doth them part’. Marriage was traditionally looked upon as something permanent, a sacred bond between man and woman for the purpose of raising a family. In comparison, marriage today can mean different things to different people. And to some people it doesn’t mean much at all. There are a number of alternatives to the traditional marriage, none of which was acceptable fifty years ago. There are homosexual marriages, group marriages, communal living arrangements, and swingers’ groups, each of these being different from the others in the number and type of relationships desired. The word ‘relationship’ is often used today when talking about marriage. The word reveals an underlying understanding that marriage today, in its many forms, is no longer a permanent or lifelong situation, It is a transient, temporary development that two or more people agree to until it is no longer mutually beneficial.

As a result of all these changes, the statistics of the typical marriage have also changed. My grandfather told me that he hardly knew any divorced people, yet half my classmates have divorced parents. In my grandfather’s time it seemed that everyone was eager to get married. These days, however, more and more people are choosing to marry at a later age, and a growing number have decided to remain single. Today, being single does not mean a life without sex, however. It simply means that some do not feel that the legal act of marriage is necessary to have successful intimate relationships with other people – something unheard of in my grandfather’s day.

It seems that the very word ‘marriage’ has changed in meaning. I suppose our emphasis on change and consumerism has led to all these new varieties that characterize today’s marriages and families. I told my grandfather that I was sure I would get married and have a family as he had. The question is, what those words will mean when I come to that day.
^ 3. Give answers to the following questions.
1. What are ‘several ideas about families that seemed to have changed considerably’, according to the speaker? Give them in brief.

2. What are the speaker’s ideas of the size of the family?

3. What does the narrator mean by the ‘practice of marriage itself’’?

4. How have the statistics of the typical marriage changed?

5. According to the speaker, what has changed the meaning of the word ‘marriage’?
^ 4. Pick up from the text words and phrases characteristic of the then and now families and marriages. Fill in the appropriate boxes.





Traditional family

Modern family

Size

1. a large number of children…, a source of security and pride

2…extended family



Few children)…,a lot of children considered strange, antique, unpatriotic; economic burdens…


^ 2…nuclear family, more single-parents family

Role and status of spouses







Practice of marriage






Marriage statistics










Taking points
^ 5. With a partner and then with the group, discuss the following questions.
1. The text describes the changes that have occurred in the American family. And what about the Belarusian family? Have there also been any changes?

2. Are there any large families (those having many children) in Belarus? Do you happen to know one?

3. Today, having a lot of children in the US would be viewed as strange, antique and unpatriotic. And what about Belarus? Is it necessary to encourage birthrate in this country? Is the population in this country increasing or decreasing?

4. Have the role and status of spouses changed in our country? How?

5. Do you happen to know any of the alternative relationships mentioned in the text? What do you think of them?

6. In terms of sociolinguistics, what purpose does the use of the word relationship serve, in your opinion? Which would you prefer, relationship or marriage? Why?

7. The text states 2 reasons for the changes in the family life, ‘emphasis on change and consumerism”. Can you enlarge on them and/or add more reasons?

8. Is there anything in the text that wouldn’t be true of Belarusian families? Don’t you think that they tend to be more stable than those in the west?

9. Have there been any changes in your family (your grandparents’ and/or your parents’ and yours)?
Listening comprehension
^ 1. This recording adds to the changes in the traditional family now underway in the United States.

Before listening, look at the words and expressions below that you will hear and make sure you understand them.
Personal names: Kitty Felde [‘feldi], Shannon Gibson, Pat Howard, Thomas Coleman, John Brown.

Geographical names: California, Los Angeles, Oregon, Wisconsin, New Jersey, Virginia, West Virginia.

Organisations: the US Census Bureau - Бюро переписи населения США; the Family Diversity Project – a private agency; the New York Court of Appeals - апелляционный суд Нью-Йоркa; the Internal revenue Service (Налоговая служба США), National Public Radio.
profile - characteristics of something.

foster (family, parents) - are people who officially take a child into their family for a period of time, without becoming the child's legal parents.

stepfamily - a family that is formed on the remarriage of a divorced or widowed person and that includes a child or children.

secretary of state - секретарь штата, должностное лицо, хранитель официальных документов и печати штата.

qualify for - подпадать под право на.

champion, v - защищать, выступать в защиту; отстаивать, поддерживать.

grapple with, v - бороться; схватиться, сцепиться.

survivor – (legal) единственный оставшийся в живых наследник.

rent-controlled apartment- квартира, темпы роста квартирной платы в которой регулируются законом города.

play out (phr v) - доиграть до конца, закончить.

labour union – профсоюз.

legitimize, v - узаконивать (что-л.).

guardian - опекун, попечитель.

health insurance - медицинское страхование, страхование здоровья (вид личного страхования, предназначенный для покрытия расходов на медицинское обслуживание).

tax return - налоговая декларация.

dependent - иждивенец, материально зависимое лицо (лицо, находящееся на содержании или пользующееся материальной и иной поддержкой другого лица или организации).

mess with , phr v – вмешиваться, лезть не в свое дело.

challenge, v - ставить под сомнение, оспаривать.

back smth, v – поддерживать.
^ 2. These word combinations occur in the text you will hear. Can you give their Russian equivalents?
A wage-earning father, a disappearing species, to fit the profile, the growing ranks of non-traditional groups, foster parents, stepfamilies, a sixth-grader, a mouth full of braces, her stepfather’s visitation rights, a biological father, the outside world, to register with the secretary of state as a family, a ten-dollar fee, to qualify for family status, to fill out a form, unrelated seniors, for economic reasons, consider smb a family, to champion the family registration concept, Executive Director, to grapple with the problem, a housing survivor case, to evict a surviving family member; related by blood, marriage or adoption; to set up criteria, an ongoing process, to play out fully, California state law, registration procedures, automatic legal benefits, to legitimize one’s status, legal guardian to four teenage boys, to cover smb by health insurance, to claim smb on one’s tax return as a dependent, to have at one’s disposal, to challenge smb’s family certificate, backers of the project, to gain acceptance.
^ 3. Listen to the text and say whether these statements are true or false.
1. Half the population of the United States live in traditional families.

2. The number of non-traditional families is growing.

3. California has become the first state in the USA to recognize non-traditional groups as families.

4. Shannon Gibson worries about her father’s visitation rights if her mother were to die.

5. The Shannons have registered with California’s secretary of state as a stepfamily.

6. The family registration concept was initiated by the private company called The Family Diversity Project.

7. The New York Court of Appeals actually recognized the right of inheritance by a family member who was not a relative.

8. According to a California state law, a family is liable to registration as it is a kind of association.

9. A number of other states can register a family as an association.

10. The registration as a family involves automatic legal benefits.

11. Registration is an important first step in helping non-traditional families gain acceptance.
^ 4. Listen to the text again and fill in the missing parts.
1. The traditional family in the USA is a disappearing ………………………………………………………………………..

2. Only 50 percent of the families fit this …………………………

3. Many of country’s institutions ………………………………….. these non-traditional groups.

4. California has been the first to register them as ……………... families.

5. Six-grader Shannon Gibson has………………….. fathers.

6. She worries about her ………………………….. visitation rights if her mother were to die.

7. Pat is not her biological father but he’s ……………………… her since she was two.

8. The Howards have registered as an …………………………. family to be formally recognized.

9. For a ………………………………………, any group or people can qualify for family status just by filling out a form.

10. California isn’t the only state …………………….. with the question what constitute a family.

11. The problem is how to distinguish a family from a ……………………………………………………………………. .

12. Registration as family in California is possible because a family is also an …………………………………………………….

13 .A number of other states have registration procedures similar to those in California, but they haven’t registered a ……………………………….……………. yet.

14. As is the case with John Brown, some institutions would ……………………………………………. his family certificate.

15. But the backers of the project say that registration is first step in helping non traditional families gain ……………………..
Taking points
^ 5. With a partner and then with the group, discuss the following questions.
1. What proves that the traditional family in the US is a disappearing species?

2. Do all the states in the country recognize non-traditional families? What kinds of such families are mentioned in the text?

3. What does the case with the Shannon family show?

4. What other non-traditional families can register under Californian law?

5. Does a registration certificate guarantee such families legal benefits in terms of insurance and taxation?

6. According to the text, are members of such families optimistic about their legal status?
Vocabulary revision & development
1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9   ...   28

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Мр «Прилузский», мр «Усть-Куломский», мр «Корткеросский», мр «Сысольский», Эжвинский район мого «Сыктывкар», мого «Ухта», мр «Печора»,...
Семья и семейная жизнь iconМаргарет Мид \"Как растут на Новой Гвинее\"
Введение III. Воспитание в раннем детстве IV. Семейная жизнь VII. Мир ребенка XIV. Воспитание и личность Приложение I. Этнологический...
Семья и семейная жизнь icon"Семья-это кристалл общества" (В. Гюго)
По мнению автора, семья это основа общества, главная его ячейка, которая оказывает существенное воздействие на процесс социализации...
Семья и семейная жизнь iconСемья более священна, чем государство”
Семья – это малая группа, члены которой связаны брачными узами или родственными отношениями, общим бытом и взаимной ответственностью....
Семья и семейная жизнь iconВы понимаете под семьей?
Семинар. Проведите микроисследование по замещающей семье (с родителями и детьми, указать возраст) (опекунская, семья приемная, семья...
Семья и семейная жизнь iconСемья в системе жизненных ценностей 16-17-летних подростков, проживающих в мегаполисе
Цветкова Н. А., кандидат психол наук, директор психологического консультативного центра «СемьЯ»
Семья и семейная жизнь iconЗдоровая семья частица сильного народа
Семья – замысел вечносущего Бога, сотворившего все во благо людям. Это заставляет нас размышлять о ее устройстве, о ее назначении...
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