Abroad in Prague
 From the Director
 Historic moment: Bulgaria and Romania...
 Faculty news and study abroad
 Contact us

Group Title: CES Gazette
Title: CES Gazette ; vol. 4 no. 2
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00086424/00010
 Material Information
Title: CES Gazette ; vol. 4 no. 2
Series Title: CES Gazette
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: University of Florida Center for European Studies
Publisher: University of Florida
Publication Date: Spring 2007
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00086424
Volume ID: VID00010
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.


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Table of Contents
    Abroad in Prague
        Page 1
    From the Director
        Page 2
    Historic moment: Bulgaria and Romania join the European Union
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Faculty news and study abroad
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Contact us
        Page 8
Full Text

The CES Gazette
Volume 4 Issue 2 Spring 2007
News from University of Florida's Center for European Studies, a U.S. Department of Education Title VI National Resource Center



by Billy Kramer
My experiences in Prague this past summer not
only surpassed my expectations, they opened
my eyes to a different culture rife with history
and unique traditions. Every district I mean-
dered through, synagogue or chapel I visited,
and individual I spoke with evoked a different
story. For instance, one of the most memo-
rable moments of my trip occurred on my
first weekend in Prague when I visited Stary
Widovsky hfbitov (The Old Jewish Cemetery).
After entering, I noticed a family huddled
around a tombstone saying the Kaddish (Jew-
ish mourner's prayer). This, along with the
numerous tilted and crowded headstones, made
me wonder just how many generations of Jew-
ish families have roots within this particular
cemetery. It was a very moving spectacle which
prompted numerous reflections on my beliefs,
feelings, and surroundings. In retrospect, I felt
as if I was taking part in history; being drawn
to a different, more surreal time where every
spoken word had a deeper, more powerful
meaning. Although I experienced this moment
alone, it will stay with me for the rest of my
My days in Prague's Charles University
were timeless and exhilarating. Not only was I
treated as an equal but my teachers were some
of the best I will ever have, from the front desk
clerk teaching me how to say my room number
in Czech, to Holly Raynard and Eva Eichhorn

A Jewish cemetery in Prague.
To learn more about the CES Study Abroad Programs, see pages 6-7.
imparting knowledge about every inch of the city, I felt as if I were a
member of a family. Every day in class I discovered new facts about sites
situated only a few blocks away from my dorm room.
Hence, my new-found knowledge was actualized among the
historic streets of Prague. I especially appreciated every ounce of effort
Holly and Eva put into teaching their classes. Through them I learned
to appreciate Czech culture and to see a side of Prague that a tourist
could never imagine. They truly made the trip worthwhile.
Finally, my only regret is not being able to visit every point of
interest. Prague is such a large, beautiful city with so much to offer that,
upon going back, I will have many places to visit without re-tracing my
footsteps. I hope to, one day, share my many experiences with my family
and allow them to visit a city so awe-inspiring that it commands respect.
Thank you to everyone at the Center for European Studies for arranging
this trip, I will never forget my friends or memories in Prague.
Editor' Note: The Prague program will next run in Summer 2008.

Contact us ............................................................ 8

Table of Contents
From the Director......................................................2 CES Online ................................................................4
Graduate Student Brown Bag Series.........................2 Upcoming Events ................................................. 5
Historic Moment: Bulgaria and Recent Events .............................................................5
Romania Join the European Union..........................3 Faculty News ..................................... ............... 6
Spreading Our Message Far and Wide .....................3 CES and Study Abroad............................................. 6

Celebrate Bulgarian and Romanian Accession
With Recipes from the CES Kitchen ......................4

The CES Gazette
Volume 4, Issue 1

Amie Kreppel, Director
Petia Kostadinova, Assistant Director
Gail Keeler, Editor
Brano Kovalcik, Editor
Jane Dominguez, Graphic Design

The CES Gazette is published each semester
to provide information to faculty, students,
and supporters of European Studies about
the activities and programs of the CES.
For further information, please visit our
website at www.ces.ufl.edu.


Graduate students have the opportunity to present
their Europe-related research to the academic com-
munity each Tuesday from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the
brown bag series. Talks are held in Anderson 216.
Soda and chips are provided. Bring your own lunch.
In February, Lisa Booth (pictured right) pre-
sented her research on Russian music of the 1960s
and how it was influenced by American rock-n-roll.
Over 50 people attended.
Proposals are still being accepted. Students
can submit a 500-word description of the research
project and its relevance to European studies. Submit
hard copy to "Brown Bag Series" at our address on
page 8, or email to hraynard@ufl.edu. All presenters
are invited to submit their full papers to the "CES
Best Graduate Student Paper on Europe" Competi-
tion. The winner will receive a plaque and $500 in
research support.
Dates still available are March 20, April 10 and 24.

Scheduled so far are:
March 6 "Immigration and Work through Literary Works and Public Dis-
course: Madrid, Valencia and Alicante at the Beginning of the New Millennium"
by Karina E. Vazquez

March 27 "Rewriting Music His-
tory: the 'Purification' and Perversion
of Cultural Scholarship in the Third
Reich" by Christopher Cary

April 3 "Distinguished Ladies and
Daughters of the Heart: Catholic
Women in Spain's Second Republic"
by Samuel Pierce

April 17 "Portuguese Immigration
Reform in an EU Context" by Fairuze

The CES Gazette, News from the University of Florida Center for European Studies, Spring 2007

This year the Center has benefited more than ever from increased collabora-
tion and co-sponsorship of a broad variety of activities ranging from a sympo-
sium on the global and national dimensions of German Cinema organized by
Barbara Mennel (Germanic and Slavic Studies) to a four-part speakers series
on the role and influence of Muslims and Jews in Christian Europe across the
ages organized by Nina Caputo (History) and Andrea Sterk (Jewish Studies &
History). Other events include a discussion of the changing family structure
in Turkey presented by Dr. Zeynep Copur, a visiting scholar in the Depart-
ment of Sociology, and a talk by Former Ambassador Harriet Elam-Thomas on
Greece, Turkey, and Cyprus organized in coordination with the UF Interna-
tional Center.
Our Assistant Director, Dr. Petia Kostadinova, participated in the Florida
International Business Summit on February 6 in Jacksonville. The Summit,
organized by UFIC and co-sponsored by Enterprise Florida, Jacksonville Port
Authority and others, aimed to highlight business opportunities for Florida in in-
ternational markets worldwide. Dr. Kostadinova was part of a panel on Regional
Trade Agreements and her presentation focused on the importance for Florida of
the European Union, the most successful regional trading bloc in the world.
Events such as these take advantage of the wealth of resources and expertise
available at UF and serve to insure that faculty and students, as well as the broad-
er community, have the opportunity learn about a wide variety of Europe related

Conratulations! Our graduate assistant Magda Giurcanu and hus-
band Mihai are happy to announce that Stefanie Anne Giurcanu was born 17
January at 7.36 a.m. Her weight is 3.5 kg. Everyone is OK.

page 2



On the first day of 2007, former communist
Eastern European countries, Bulgaria and
Romania, joined the 25-member Euro-
pean Union (EU). The two countries bring
30 million new members to the EU. The
countries moved through a long process
(beginning in 1988 for Bulgaria and 1990 for
Romania) of application, reform, reporting,
talks, and negotiations to fulfill all obliga-
tions of membership in the EU.
The criteria for EU membership are
three-fold: political, economic and legislative.
Before joining the EU, applicant countries
must show that they have stable and func-
tioning democracies, with regular free and
competitive elections, adherence to the rule
of law, and protection of human and minor-
ity rights. Members must adopt the entire set
of laws and regulations governing the EU.
Both countries will receive funding from

the EU for institution building measures
as well as measures designed to promote
economic and social cohesion, large-scale en-
vironment and transport investment support,
and agricultural and rural development. Bul-
garia and Romania combined have already
received over 4.5 billion Euro, pre-accession.
In its final monitoring report in
September 2006, the Commission gave its
green light for Bulgarian and Romanian
accession, but insisted on further reforms.
The countries will be closely monitored
on the remaining areas of concern. These
include the justice system, the fight against
corruption, police co-operation and the fight
against organized crime, money-laundering,
and financial control.
If the requirements are not met, the
Commission can invoke safeguard measures,
which could lead to the suspension of funds.



Dr. Petia Kostadinova, the Center's Assistant
Director, gave a radio interview on the 4th of
January with Columbia University's WKCR
89.9. She commented on Bulgaria and
Romania's accession into the EU.
One common fear associated with the
EU accession of these two countries concerns
their relative poverty and thus their economic
burden on the EU budget. While it is true
that Bulgaria and Romania have the low-
est GDP per capital in the EU, $3,480 and
$4,490, respectively in 2005 (The Econo-
mist, January 2007), their GDP growth
rates are among the highest within the new
member states. In 2005, Bulgaria had a GDP
growth rate of 6%, on par with the Czech
Republic, while Romania's growth rate of
4.1% for the same year, was similar to that
of Hungary. Both growth rates were higher
than those of Poland and Slovenia (UN
Statistical Division). Thus, while in the short

term, these two countries have a long road of
economic development ahead of them, if his-
tory teaches us any lessons, they would follow
the paths of Spain, Portugal, and Ireland
towards economic prosperity.
Another common fear is that the new
member states will contribute to the influx
of immigrants to the wealthier EU member
states, such as Germany, France or the UK.
There is little doubt that many of the new
EU citizens associate membership primarily
with freedom to travel and more importantly
ability to earn a higher wage elsewhere. Yet,
the combined population of the two new
member states (7.7 million for Bulgaria and
21.7 million for Romania) constitutes only
6% of the total EU population of 486.2 mil-
lion. Any migration to the wealthier member
states will have a negligible impact on overall
population structures.

The CES Gazette, News from the University of Florida Center for European Studies, Spring 2007

page 3

With Recipes from the CES Kitchen

1 cucumber, diced
1 onion, diced
sunflower oil
150 grams (5 ounces)
Bulgarian white cheese
(sirene) or feta cheese

Remove the stem and the seeds of the peppers (raw
or roasted and peeled). Cut into small strips then add
the diced tomatoes, cucumbers and onion. Add salt,
oil and vinegar, and mix.
Form a pile of the mixed vegetables into the
shape of a pyramid, then grate the white cheese over
the salad to form a "snow cap." Garnish with the
olives and the parsley and serve.

Sarmale A traditional Romanian dish
(Stuffed Cabbage or Grape Leaves)

3 1/4 cups long grain rice, rinsed
1/2 pound carrots, chopped
1 pinch salt to taste
1/2 teaspoon dried dill weed
6 ounces parsnips, chopped

Place rice in a medium bowl, and
pour boiling water over it. Let soak
for 15 minutes, then drain.
Heat 2 tablespoons of oil in a
large skillet over medium heat. Add
the carrots, parsnips, onions and
tomato paste. Cook and stir until the
vegetables are tender. Transfer the
vegetables to the bowl with the rice.
Heat 2 more tablespoons of oil
in the same skillet over medium-high
heat. Add the pork, and cook for
about 2 minutes, just until browned
on the outside. Transfer to the bowl
with the rice and vegetables; season
with dill and black pepper. Stir until
everything is well blended. Set the
mixture aside to cool.
Carefully remove the leaves from
the head of cabbage, and place them

Evgenia says, "Shopska
salata e nai-populiarnata
bulgraska salata, koiato
nosi imeto si ot jitelite na
Sofia, Shopite. Podho-
diashta za letnite meseci,
tazi leka i osvejavashta
salata e chudesna prez
cialata godina. Vkusa
i se useshta nai-dobre s
chasha rakia. Nazdrave!"

"Shopska salad is Bulgaria's most famous salad. It is named for the Shoppi, or
natives of Sofia. Perfect in the summertime, this light and refreshing salad is
wonderful year-round. It tastes best when accompanied by a glass of rakia (a
national drink similar to brandy, usually made from grapes). Cheers!"


Visit CES on the web at www.ces.ufl.edu for the
most up-to-date listing of news and events and
additional information about the Center.

2 pounds pork loin roast, finely diced
1 pound onions, chopped
3 tablespoons tomato paste
1/4 cup vegetable oil
1 medium head cabbage

in a large pot with about 2 inches of
water. Bring to a boil, and cook for 5
to 10 minutes, until tender and flex-
Remove the cabbage leaves from
the pot, but leave enough in the bot-
tom to cover. On each of the remain-
ing leaves, place about 2 tablespoons
of the pork and rice mixture in the
center, and wrap the leaf around to
cover. Place the stuffed cabbage leaves
into the pot.
When the pot is full, place a few
boiled cabbage leaves over the top.
Pour boiling water into the pot to
cover the cabbage rolls, and place over
medium-low heat. Cover, and simmer
for 45-60 minutes, depending on the
heat (rice should be tender).
Pofta bund!

The CES Gazette, News from the University of Florida Center for European Studies, Spring 2007

Shopska Salata (Salad)

3-4 tomatoes, diced
4-5 green or red peppers
black olives

page 4


Politics & Religious Identities
in Pre-Modern Europe: Case
Studies in Poland d Spain
March 1, 4 p.m.
Smathers Library Conference
Room West 212
Lecture by Benjamin Ehlers
and Pawel Kras, part of the
symposium The East in the
West? Muslim Jews in Christian

ment in Greek Studies
March 2-3, Friday evening at
Sweetwater Branch Inn
Saturday morning at the Reitz
Dinner and performance on Fri-
day; showcase of the research of
students and faculty on Saturday.

TeachingAbout the
European Union
March 22
Global Education Workshop
for teachers. CES faculty Amie
Kreppel, Petia Kostadinova,

Conor O'Dwyer, Maria Stoilko-
va, and a panel of graduate
students will address the K-12

International Coffeehouse
March 23, 7-9 p.m.
Reitz Union Bryant Lounge
An opportunity for international
and domestic students, faculty,
and staff to mingle.

Hawthorne School
March 30
Several of our faculty will ad-
dress the students.

Jean Monnet Conference
March 30-31, All Day
Anderson 216
Understanding European Inte-

Reproducing the West:
The History & Politics ofPopu-
lation Growth &Movement
April 5, 4:30 p.m.
Smathers Library Conference

Room West 212
Lecture by Matthew Connelly,
part of the symposium The East
in the West? Muslim Jews in
Christian Europe.

April 13
Lectures followed by perfor-
mance and reception.

Anne Frank's Own True Heir:
Freedom Writers
April 15, 2 p.m. tour, 3 p.m.
Harn Museum of Art
Dr. Anastasia Ulanowicz,
Assistant Professor in English
lectures as part of the 'Creativity
as Survival' program. Includes
a gallery tour of the works of
South African artist William
Kentridge and others.

European Euphoria
April 25
K-12 teacher workshop on the rites
of spring and fertility in Europe.

Commemorative Publication
June, TBA
Paris, Place de la Concorde
Marking the historical signifi-
cance of the Hotel de Tallyrand
Building, restoration of the
State apartments, and Marshall
Center. Sponsored by CES,
College of Design, Construction,
and Planning, Department of
Interior Design, and the France-
Florida Research Institute.

Language Teacher
Summer Institute
July 16-27, 2007
An interactive, in-depth course
designed to maximize language
input in the classroom. Spon-
sored by CES, Linguistics,
Department of Germanic/Slavic
studies, and Department of
Romance Languages and Litera-
tures. Both classroom and com-
puter lab instruction stimulates
middle and high school teachers
to take their teaching skills to
the next level.

In the beginning of December
2006, Petia Kostadinova ad-
dressed 40 public school teach-
ers in a workshop organized by
the International Center called
"Everyday Art." Petia's topic was
"Wearable art and more: Tradi-
tional artifacts from Eastern Eu-
rope." She showed many decora-
tive and utilitarian textiles and
ceramics from Bulgaria and other Eastern European countries while
contrasting the design motifs and styles of creation.

To celebrate the holidays, the
Polish Student Association
sponsored its annual Wigilia,
a Polish Christmas Eve din-
ner. Traditional food, music,
and cultural curiosities were
shared by the 50 attendees at
the Keene Faculty Center.

We had a record turnout to hear Dr. Tatiana Kostadinova's lecture
on "Corruption, Electoral Competition, and EU Accession in East-

ern Europe." Dr. Kostadi-
nova presented her research
on corruption and perceived
corruption in Eastern Euro-
pean countries. There was
much discussion about how
to define corruption, corrup-
tion today as compared to the x-
time period of her study, and
measurement indices. She is
Assistant Professor in Political
Science at Florida International University.

The Greek American Student Association continues their vigorous
presence on campus. Among other things, they organized a Hel-
lenic Social under the sponsorship of AHEPA, to promote fellow-
ship among students and the community, with dance, live music and

Our study abroad information session on the 24th of January at-
tracted 30 students who wanted to learn details about our programs.
This was the largest turnout we have ever had. Earlier in the day, we
spoke to dozens of students at the Study Abroad Fair, where all the
University's programs were represented.

The CES Gazette, News from the University of Florida Center for European Studies, Spring 2007

page 5

Dr. Maria Stoilkova has joined CES and the
Department of Arl.-p.1l...,. She received
her Ph.D. in Anthropology in 2004 from the
University of California, Berkeley. Her dis-
sertation research centered on the emigration
experiences of young Bulgarian professionals
following the collapse of the Cold War system,
both abroad and in the U.S. She joins us in
mid-year after completing a project this past year with the World
Bank in D.C. on human trafficking and migration management
in the post-communist Eurasian region. Dr. Stoilkova also taught
over the past two years at Columbia University, where she held a
postdoctoral fellowship at the Harriman Institute. Her academic
interests include transnationalism and international migration, cit-
izenship and the politics of belonging, social reproduction and the
political economy of Eastern Europe. She is launching her teaching
career with UF in a graduate seminar on international migration.

CES faculty Petia Kostadinova was awarded a CLAS Faculty Trav-
el grant to sponsor her attendance at the annual meeting of the
Midwest Political Sciences Association to be held in Chicago, IL
during April 12-15, 2007. Dr. Kostadinova will present a paper en-
titled "Globalization and Neo-Liberal Economic Reforms in East-
ern Europe" and will serve as a discussant on a panel 'Economic
Reforms in Communist and Post-communist Countries.'

With funding from the CLAS Humanities Scholarship Enhance-
ment Fund, Conor O'Dwyer will travel to Poland in summer
2007 to do research on a project examining the recent resurgence
of populist and illiberal political parties in that country. This re-
surgence raises questions about the extent to which the EU, which
Poland joined in 2004, can promote liberal norms in postcommu-
nist countries after they have gained membership. Exploring one
aspect of this question, O'Dwyer's summer research will focus on
the public controversy surrounding Gay Pride parades in Poland.

Tom Kostopoulos published an article with the title "Cheiron in
America: Mythical Allegory in John Updike's Centaur" in the
Greek Journal "Ombrela" which is published under the aegis of
the Academy of Athens. The article was written in Greek.

Hana Filip, Assistant Professor in Czech Studies, received a
publishing agreement for her new book with Oxford University
Press. The book's working title is "Aspect" and is a cross-linguis-
tic study of Slavic, Germanic, Romance, Finnish, and Hungarian

Dr. Filip was nominated for the teaching award at UF. She was
also invited to teach a course during the Summer School in Lin-
guistics, organized by the Linguistics Society of America and to be
held at Stanford University. The faculty was selected from among
the professors of linguistics in the USA and abroad who forge new
directions of research in linguistics.


Study Abroad Program
in Krak6wl Wroclaw:
The capital of Poland for almost 500 years, Krak6w boasts
one of the best-preserved medieval city centers in Europe,
while offering a lively, contemporary social and cultural life.
Wroclaw, the "Polish Venice," is a city of islands and bridges
located at the geographic and commercial crossroads of Eu-
rope. The city enjoys a thriving arts life and a vibrant youth
Students will spend four weeks in Krak6w studying
Polish language and culture at Jagiellonian University (JU).
They will also meet for an interdisciplinary humanities
seminar taught by UF faculty that begins in Krak6w and
continues in Wroclaw for the final two weeks of the program.
Both cities will be used as the "classroom" providing a living
context for the literature, history, architecture, film and art
discussed in the course.
Contact Info:
Chris Caes Ewa Wampuszyc
caes@ufl.edu ewamp@ufl.edu
3326B Turlington Hall 3326B Turlington Hall
392-8902 x204 392-8902 x203

The CES Gazette, News from the University of Florida Center for European Studies, Spring 2007

Sign Up For Our Email Newsletter!
Want to know what we're doing? What grant monies are available for European study? What international events are approaching?
Sign up for our weekly email newsletter, CES Weekly Updates, by dropping an email to Brano Kovalcik at branoko@ces.ufl.edu.

page 6

Salzburg Study Abroad Program:
The Salzburg Summer Program is a six-week summer overseas
studies experience open to UF and non-UF students. The program
will include courses in Music and European Studies, and students
can earn up to 6 credit hours that will count towards University of
Florida summer requirement.
Instruction is in English, except for German language class.
Even though the Salzburg European Studies program is perfect
for History and Political Science majors, and those students who
want to complete the introductory German language sequence, it
is available to students of all majors. The Music department offers
a component with studio and music history courses. All courses
offered through the Salzburg College.
Contact Info:
Glenn Kepic, gkepic@advising.ufl.edu, 107 Academic Advising
Center, 392-1521 x107

Summer Study Abroad at Vesalius Col-
lege, VUB in Brussels, Belgium:
Brussels is the unofficial capital of Europe hosting the headquar-
ters of the EU institutions as well as literally hundreds of related
organizations. A primary goal of the program is to introduce
students to life in Europe today through examination of the EU.
Courses may include visits to the major EU institutions and guest
speakers from those institutions to discuss current events like
enlargement of the EU, the common currency (the euro), and the
evolving Transatlantic relationship between the EU and USA.
UF students participating in the program will be able to partake
fully in student life at Vesalius College, an English language inter-
national college within the Dutch speaking Belgian Vrije Univer-
siteit Brussels (VUB). Unless previously discussed and approved by
the Program Director, all students must take a 3-unit course, EUS
4950 Overseas Studies in Europe (topic varies by year).
Contact Info:
Amie Kreppel Petia Kostadinova
kreppel@ces.ufl.edu petiak@ces.ufl.edu
3324C Turlington Hall 3324A Turlington Hall
392-8902 x210 392-8902 x207

Deadlines and Announcements
The deadline to apply to CES sponsored study abroad programs
and scholarships is March 1, 2007.

Benefits of CES sponsored programs:
* Students receive UF GPA credit for courses taught by UF faculty
and transfer credit for all other courses
* College of Liberal Arts and Sciences (CLAS) students satisfy
their 9-credit summer requirement by taking just 6 credits in a
CES sponsored study abroad program
* Students satisfy their International ("I") credit by living in Eu-

To learn more about each program, please visit our website: www.ces.
ufl.edu/eusp/abroad.htm or to apply, go to www.abroad.ufic.ufl.edu.

Prague Summer
Study Abroad Program:
Prague, the capital of the Czech Republic, is one of the most beau-
tiful cities in Europe. Built on seven hills along the banks of Vltava
river, the city is not only a cultural and architectural museum of
the middle ages but also a vibrant cosmopolitan meeting place,
home to Kafka, Kundera, and Mozart. Prague has a special Old
World charm. The whole inner city is a protected area with hun-
dreds of ancient houses, palaces and churches offering many op-
portunities for scenic walks. Museums, concert halls, and theaters
are easily accessible to students, as are student clubs, numerous
cafrs, cafeterias and restaurants.
Students combine English-language curriculum with an
in-country cultural experience. Czech language instruction is also
available for those interested (but not required). Non-degree and
non-UF students also welcome!
Contact Info:
Holly Raynard
3326C Turlington Hall
392-8902 x208

The CES Gazette, News from the University of Florida Center for European Studies, Spring 2007

page 7


The Center for European Studies
3324 Turlington Hall
PO Box 117342
Gainesville FL 32611-7342

Contact us:

Dr. Amie Kreppel
Email: kreppel@ces.ufl.edu

Dr. Petia Kostadinova
Assistant Director
Email: petiak@ces.ufl.edu

Phone: (352) 392-8902

Gail Keeler
Outreach Coordinator
Email: gkeeler@ces.ufl.edu

Brano Kovalcik
Academic Programs Coordinator
Email: branoko@ces.ufl.edu

Fax: (352) 392-8966

Felissa Scott
Coordinator for
Administrative Services
Email: fscott@ufl.edu

Graduate Assistants:
Evgenia Ilieva
Iryna Ivashchuk
Mirjam Allik
Online: www.ces.ufl.edu

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