Exhibitions: California

Carmel
Classic Portraits: Yousuf Karsh & Bob Sadler
Weston Gallery
June 17, 2017 to August 6, 2017
6th avenue & Dolores
Carmel, California - CA93923
Armenian-Canadian photographer Yousuf Karsh grew up during the Armenian Genocide, and was no stranger to devastation. A pillar of strength, of perseverance, amidst such turmoil, he went on to become and called one of the greatest portrait photographers of our time. Holding 15,312 sitting and producing over 250,000 negatives, Karsh photographed many of the world's most-prominent personalities including, royal figures, writers, actors and artists. Bob Sadler, a contemporary, explores with his body of work titled "Inherent Worth and Dignity", perseverance in the face of hardship. Using the medium of photography in a similar studio setting as Karsh, Sadler's work of homeless men living in the Monterey Bay area is an attempt to weaken the stereotype of homelessness and build empathy while change the political dialog.
La Jolla
Summer of Love: Elaine Mayes
Joseph Bellows Gallery
June 10, 2017 to August 26, 2017
7661 Girard Avenue
La Jolla, California - CA92037
Joseph Bellows Gallery is pleased to announce its upcoming solo exhibition, Summer of Love, by Elaine Mayes. The exhibition will open on June 10th and continue through August 26th, 2017. In addition to Mayes' solo exhibition in the atrium gallery; a group Summer Selections exhibition will run concurrently. Elaine Mayes: Summer of Love coincides with the 50th anniversary of the summer of love; a period of great social, cultural, and political change that brought together over 100,000 like-minded young people to San Francisco to usher in a new era.
La Jolla
Summer Selections
Joseph Bellows Gallery
June 10, 2017 to August 26, 2017
7661 Girard Avenue
La Jolla, California - CA92037
Los Angeles
Nobuyoshi Araki: Tombeau Tokyo
Little Big Man
May 20, 2017 to July 15, 2017
801 Mateo Street
Los Angeles, California - CA90021
When viewing Araki’s vast new series, Tombeau Tokyo, it’s clear that his fertile imagination is squarely focused on the varying stages between life and death (the name itself, Tokyo Tomb in French, gives us clear indication). This monumental corpus is comprised by a vast series of still lifes, but perhaps the French term is more fitting—nature morte, or dead nature in literal translation. In the Oxford English Dictionary, a further extended figurative definition is given for the french term, which sums up the mood precisely: “sickly; lifeless.” While lifeless might be a step too far as Araki’s vitality is present, it’s clearly in a state of decay. Where once Araki worshipped at the altar of Eros—the Greek god of sexual desire—he now appears before Thanatos, the god of death.
Los Angeles
Jim Marshall: Jazz Festival
Leica Gallery
June 15, 2017 to July 31, 2017
8783 Beverly Boulevard
Los Angeles, California - CA90048
Los Angeles
Now Then: Chris Killip and the Making of In Flagrante
J. Paul Getty Museum
May 23, 2017 to August 13, 2017
1200 Getty Center Drive
Los Angeles, California - CA90049
Poetic, penetrating, and often heartbreaking, Chris Killip's In Flagrante remains the most important photobook to document the devastating impact of deindustrialization on working-class communities in northern England in the 1970s and 1980s. The fifty photographs of In Flagrante serve as the foundation of this exhibition, which includes maquettes, contact sheets, and work prints to reveal the artist’s process. The show also features material from two related projects—Seacoal and Skinningrove—that Killip developed in the 1980s, included selectively in In Flagrante, and revisited decades later.
Los Angeles
Generation Wealth
Annenberg Space for Photography
April 8, 2017 to August 13, 2017
2000 Avenue of the Stars
Los Angeles, California - CA90067
GENERATION WEALTH by Lauren Greenfield examines the influence of affluence over the last 25 years, illustrating the globalization of materialism, celebrity culture and social status. This timely, thought-provoking collection explores how “keeping up with the Joneses” has become Keeping Up with the Kardashians, magnifying the aspirational gap between what we want and what we can afford. The exhibit is not about the rich, but the pervasive desire for more.
Los Angeles
Thomas Annan: Photographer of Glasgow
J. Paul Getty Museum
May 23, 2017 to August 13, 2017
1200 Getty Center Drive
Los Angeles, California - CA90049
During the rise of industry in 19th-century Scotland, Thomas Annan ranked as the preeminent photographer in Glasgow. Best known for his haunting images of tenements on the verge of demolition—often considered precursors of the documentary tradition in photography—he prodigiously recorded the people, the social landscape, and the built environment of Glasgow and its outskirts for more than twenty-five years. This exhibition is the first to survey his industrious career and legacy as photographer and printer.
Los Angeles
LACP
dnj Gallery
July 15, 2017 to August 26, 2017
2525 Michigan Avenue, Suite J1
Los Angeles, California - CA90404
The Los Angeles Center of Photography proudly presents its Fourth Annual Members’ exhibition, a beautiful collection of photography selected by Paula Tognarelli from the Griffin Museum of Photography in Winchester, MA. LACP Members submitted a total of 1,300 entries for the juried exhibition. Of these, 51 images were chosen for exhibition from 45 different photographers. This is an annual call for entry exhibition in the summer of each year.
Los Angeles
PHIL CHANG Matte Black Marks, Matte Black Pictures
M+B
June 29, 2017 to August 31, 2017
612 North Almont Drive
Los Angeles, California - CA90069
Los Angeles
On the Streets in Los Angeles
Los Angeles Center of Photography
June 30, 2017 to August 4, 2017
1515 Wilcox Ave.
Los Angeles, California - CA90028
The Los Angeles Center of Photography (LACP) cordially invites you to attend a first in a series of exhibitions featuring street photography called “On the Streets.” This exhibition, held at the Los Angeles Center of Photography, features street shooting in Los Angeles – “On the Streets in Los Angeles.” 41 images will be on display representing the work of 38 different artists. The artists showing work are students having partaken in LACP’s series of street shooting classes, taught by Julia Dean: “Street Shooting 1,” “Street Shooting 2” and “The LA Street Shooting Collective.” Each exhibiting artist carefully selected one single image that best represents his or her work. Exhibiting artists: Wednesday Aja, Stephanie Asch, Benedict Bacon, Elizabeth Bauman, Jeff Bynum, Erin Davis, Julia Dean, Thouly Dosios, Michelle Elkins, Sally Ann Field, Ellen Friedlander, Andy House, Vanessa Jonsson, Gail Just, Rob Krauss, Patty Lemke, Ali LeRoi, Franck Leveneur, Caryl Lightfoot, Willie Mack, Leba Marquez, Graham Marriott, Rebecca Mizrahi, John Nilsson, Ibarionex Perello, Bob Primes, Basak Prince, Victor Ramos, Peter Rath, Sarah Rooney, Amanda Rose, Safi Alia Shabaik, Tom Szabadi, Tim Taylor, Ann Toler, Kevin Weinstein, Jan Wesley, Hilary White
Los Angeles
Sebastião Salgado A Life in Photography
Peter Fetterman Gallery
June 3, 2017 to September 2, 2017
2525 Michigan Avenue Gallery A1
Los Angeles, California - CA90404
Peter Fetterman Gallery is pleased to present a new exhibition of the photographs of Sebastião Salgado opening Saturday, June 3rd, along with a lecture by the photographer at the Getty Museum, Los Angeles on Tuesday, June 6th. An additional exhibition of Salgado's globally acclaimed project GENESIS will make its West Coast museum debut at the Museum of Photographic Art, San Diego on Thursday, June 1st. Spanning the entirety of Salgado's career, with sixty images on view from 1978 through 2014, the chronologic installation at Peter Fetterman Gallery will showcase iconic prints and new acquisitions culled from the myriad of socio-political topics, cultures and conflicts explored by the photographer. The installation will specifically focus on the human subjects of Salgado's work and are selected from his several long-term, anthropologic reportages including Other Americas (1986), Workers (1993), Migrations (2000) and Genesis (2013). Salgado is often referred to as a “concerned photographer” who imbues his subjects with dignity; Focusing an empathetic lens on marginalized people working and struggling through hardship as result of political or environmental influence, or maintaining their traiditional way of life against the encroachments of modernity.
Los Angeles
Oracle
The Broad
April 29, 2017 to September 3, 2017
221 South Grand Avenue
Los Angeles, California - CA90012
In an increasingly small world that spans politics, culture and commerce, The Broad will present an interpretation of the elusive globalizing forces at work in contemporary society in Oracle, a free collection installation this spring that will fill the museum’s first-floor galleries with more than 30 works from the Broad collection. Opening April 29, 2017, the four-month installation will feature works by over 20 artists including El Anatsui, Mark Bradford, Peter Halley, William Kentridge, Julie Mehretu, Shirin Neshat, Albert Oehlen, Jeff Wall and Terry Winters, plus recent acquisitions by Ericka Beckman, Sterling Ruby, Oscar Murillo, Tauba Auerbach and Andreas Gursky. Four artworks in the installation will make their debut in Los Angeles, including one work completed by the artist this year.
Los Angeles
Sarah Charlesworth: Doubleworld
Los Angeles County Museum of Art - LACMA
August 20, 2017 to November 26, 2017
5905 Wilshire Boulevard
Los Angeles, California - CA90036
The exhibition title, Doubleworld, is taken from a 1995 photograph of the same name, which presents two 19th-century stereoscopic viewing devices, each holding a stereophotograph of two women standing side by side. At play is the artist’s interest in the way viewing is mechanically shaped as well as the theme of doubling, which presented itself throughout Charlesworth’s career as she continued to revisit iconography and objects, often with sly variations. Included in the exhibition are photographs from 10 bodies of work made between 1977 and 2012 arranged to accentuate her continued interest in color, form, and light. Invested with a rare precision and dedication, Charlesworth produced a body of work that continues to inspire contemporary artists and viewers who are drawn to our increasingly image-saturated culture.
Los Angeles
Photography in Argentina, 1850–2010: Contradiction and Continuity
J. Paul Getty Museum at the Getty Center
September 16, 2017 to January 28, 2018
1200 Getty Drive Center
Los Angeles, California - CA90049
From its independence in 1810 until the economic crisis of 2001, Argentina has been perceived as a modern country with a powerful economic system, a massive European immigrant population, an especially strong middle class, and an almost nonexistent indigenous culture. This idea of a homogenous and progressive society underlines the difference between Argentina and its neighbors. Comprising three hundred works by sixty artists, this exhibition examines crucial periods and aesthetic movements in which photography had a critical role, producing—and, at times, dismantling—national constructions, utopian visions, and avant-garde artistic trends. Curated by Judith Keller, Idurre Alonso and Fabian Leyva-Barragan.
Los Angeles
The Metropolis in Latin America, 1830-1930
J. Paul Getty Museum
September 16, 2017 to January 7, 2018
1200 Getty Center Drive
Los Angeles, California - CA90049
Over the course of a century of rapid urban growth, sociopolitical upheavals and cultural transitions reshaped the architectural landscapes of major cities in Latin America. Focusing on six capitals—Buenos Aires, Havana, Lima, Mexico City, Rio de Janeiro, and Santiago de Chile—The Metropolis in Latin America, 1830–1930, presents the colonial city as a terrain shaped by Iberian urban regulations, and the republican city as an arena of negotiation of previously imposed and newly imported models, which were later challenged by waves of indigenous revivals. Photographs, prints, plans, and maps depict the urban impact of key societal and economic transformations, including the emergence of a bourgeois elite, extensive infrastructure projects, rapid industrialization, and commercialization. Curated by Maristella Casciato and Idurre Alonso.
©Augusto Malta (Brazilian, 1864–1957)
Los Angeles
Found in Translation
Los Angeles County Museum of Art - LACMA
September 17, 2017 to April 1, 2018
5905 Wilshire Boulevard
Los Angeles, California - CA90036
Found in Translation: Design in California and Mexico, 1915–1985 is a groundbreaking exhibition and accompanying book about design dialogues between California and Mexico. Its four main themes—Spanish Colonial Inspiration, Pre-Hispanic Revivals, Folk Art and Craft Traditions, and Modernism—explore how modern and anti-modern design movements defined both locales throughout the twentieth century. Half of the show’s more than 250 objects represent architecture, conveyed through drawings, photographs, and films to illuminate the unique sense of place that characterized California’s and Mexico’s buildings. The other major focus is design: furniture, ceramics, metalwork, graphic design, and murals. Placing prominent figures such as Richard Neutra, Luis Barragán, Charles and Ray Eames, and Clara Porset in a new context while also highlighting contributions of less familiar practitioners, this exhibition is the first to examine how interconnections between California and Mexico shaped the material culture of each place, influencing and enhancing how they presented themselves to the wider world.
Los Angeles
Eleanor Macnair
Kopeikin Gallery
October 24, 2015 to December 19, 2019
2766 S. La Cienega Blvd.
Los Angeles, California - CA90034
Photographs rendered in play-doh
Oakland
Dorothea Lange: Politics of Seeing
Oakland Museum of California
May 13, 2017 to August 13, 2017
1000 Oak Street
Oakland, California - CA94607
Few 20th Century photographers have produced such instantly recognizable and iconic works as Dorothea Lange. Gain a new understanding of this beloved American photographer in OMCA's upcoming exhibition Dorothea Lange: Politics of Seeing. Through the lens of her camera, Lange documented American life with riveting, intimate photographs that showed the major issues of the times. This spring, view the emotional and political impact of her works in this major exhibition, which coincides with the 50th anniversary of the artist's gift of her personal archive to the Oakland Museum of California. From documenting the plight of Dust Bowl migrants during the Great Depression to magnifying the grim conditions of incarcerated Japanese Americans during World War II, Lange's photographs demonstrate how empathy and compassion—focused through art—can trigger political action. View approximately 100 photographs, including vintage prints, unedited proof sheets, personal memorabilia, and historic objects. Examine how Lange's artistry and advocacy swayed minds and prompted significant change in this nation's history. Discover how her work continues to resonate with millions, illustrating the power of photography as a form of social activism.
Palm Springs
Reflections on Water
Palm Springs Art Museum
September 18, 2015 to September 4, 2017
101 Museum Drive
Palm Springs, California - CA92262
Water defines human experience. The average person is composed of approximately 60% water. It nourishes life as the body’s most necessary substance. This elementary liquid is essential for sustaining all life on the planet. As a result, the politics of water are woven into the fabric of social and economic institutions at both the regional and global level. Disputes over its distribution are at the center of struggles among interests competing for natural resources. In the desert, water is even more vital for survival than in places where it exists in abundance. Its very lack defines the desert, and yet even that ecological system could not exist without it.
Riverside
Michael Lesy: Looking Backward
California Museum of Photography
March 11, 2017 to July 15, 2017
3824 Main Street
Riverside, California - CA92501
Michael Lesy: Looking Backward looks at how the United States viewed the world at the dawn of the twentieth century. Presented in tandem with the release of Lesy’s book, Looking Backward: Images of the World at the Beginning of the 20th Century, published by W.W. Norton in conjunction with the California Museum of Photography, the exhibition is drawn from scholar Michael Lesy’s 2013 Guggenheim Fellowship, which he spent researching in the museum’s Keystone-Mast Collection, the largest surviving archive of stereoscopic photographs.
Riverside
Mundos Alternos Art and Science Fiction in the Americas
California Museum of Photography
September 16, 2017 to February 4, 2018
3824 Main Street
Riverside, California - CA92501
UCR ARTSblock presents Mundos Alternos: Art and Science Fiction in the Americas in fall 2017. A wide-ranging survey exhibition, it brings together contemporary artists from across the Americas who have tapped into science fiction’s capacity to imagine new realities, both utopian and dystopian. Science fiction offers a unique artistic landscape in which to explore the colonial enterprise that shaped the Americas and to present alternative perspectives speculating on the past and the future. In the works featured in the exhibition, most created in the last two decades, artists employ the imagery of science fiction to suggest diverse modes of existence and represent “alienating” ways of being in the world. Mundos Alternos brings into dialogue the work of international artists from across Latin America with Latino artists from throughout the US. Drawing on UCR’s strong faculty and collections in science fiction, ARTSblock offers a groundbreaking account of the intersections among science fiction, techno-culture, and the visual arts.
Sacramento
Photography: Permanent Collection
Crocker Art Museum
January 1, 1880 to January 1, 2050
216 O Street
Sacramento, California - CA95814
The strength of the Crocker’s photography collection is its holdings of American photography since the mid-20th century. Examples represent major artistic movements ranging from surrealism to straight photography, street aesthetic, new topographies, and the conceptual. The collection has corollary strength in imagery of the American West, both historic and contemporary.
San Diego
Sebastiao Salgado: Genesis
Museum of Photographic Arts - MOPA
May 24, 2017 to September 30, 2017
1649 El Prado
San Diego, California - CA92112
Genesis is a quest for the world as it was, as it was formed, as it evolved, as it existed for millennia before modern life accelerated and began distancing us from the very essence of our being. It is a journey to the landscapes, seascapes, animals and peoples that have so far escaped the long reach of today’s world. And it is testimony that our planet still harbours vast and remote regions where nature reigns in silent and pristine majesty.
San Diego
Seeing is Believing?
Museum of Photographic Arts - MOPA
February 21, 2015 to December 31, 2017
1649 El Prado
San Diego, California - CA92101
Did you know that some early photographs were known as the “mirror with a memory”? Discover the answers to this question and more in MOPA’s new gallery where you’ll explore the origins of photography, and its impact on how we view the world around us and ourselves.
San Francisco
Larry Sultan: Here and Home
San Francisco Museum of Modern Art - SFMOMA
April 15, 2017 to July 23, 2017
151 Third Street
San Francisco, California - CA94103
This major retrospective examines the work and career of Larry Sultan (American, 1946–2009), an internationally renowned photographer with deep ties to the Bay Area as both an artist and an educator. Sultan's often intensely personal images-many drawn from his own family's history - blend documentary and staged elements in their explorations of storytelling, family, and domesticity. Larry Sultan: Here and Home explores the artist's 35-year career through more than 200 photographs, a billboard created with conceptual artist and frequent collaborator Mike Mandel, a film, and Study Hall - a room offering a unique glimpse into Sultan's exploratory process. Works on view include Sultan's early collaborative projects of the 1970s, made with Mandel, as well as his later work including Pictures from Home (1983-92), The Valley (1997-2003), and Homeland (2006–09)
San Francisco
"Expired" by Kerry Mansfield
Themes + Projects
June 3, 2017 to July 29, 2017
1275 Minnesota Street
San Francisco, California - CA94107
In elementary school, I spent many lost afternoons hiding in a library nook reading. Settled deeply into a green vinyl beanbag chair, I was surrounded by the scent of musty paper. After learning how to write my name in grade school, the first rite of passage was to inscribe it on a library check-out card promising the book’s safe journey and return. I remember reading the list of names that had come before me and savoring the feeling that I was a part of this book’s history-- a shared, communal experience exposed by curly-Q handwritten names and room assignments. I imagined the repeat customers devouring the book well past its due date--act of defiance that’s become invisible with the introduction of the bar code.
San Francisco
First Exposures
June 14, 2017 to August 19, 2017
2040 Oakdale Avenue
San Francisco, California - CA94124
First Exposures is one of our favorite art-based youth mentoring programs and we are proud to support them by hosting this exhibition. The show will be up from June 14 through August 19, 2017. Please stop by to learn more about this incredible program and to see some really cool photography.
San Francisco
Circus
SF Camerawork
July 13, 2017 to August 19, 2017
1011 Market Street, 2nd Floor
San Francisco, California - CA94103
Juried exhibition
San Francisco
Richard Misrach: The Writing on the Wall
Fraenkel Gallery
July 13, 2017 to August 19, 2017
49 Geary Street
San Francisco, California - CA94108
Fraenkel Gallery is pleased to present Richard Misrach: The Writing on the Wall, recent photographs made in response to the 2016 US presidential election. For four decades Richard Misrach has been one of the most significant and influential photographers of the American landscape. He is perhaps best known for his monumental, ongoing epic, Desert Cantos, a multifaceted study of our political, cultural, and environmental relationship to the natural world.
San Francisco
Fran Meckler: Papua New Guinea in Color
World Affairs Council
May 2, 2017 to August 2, 2017
312 Sutter Street, Suite 200
San Francisco, California - CA94108
Fran Meckler, award-winning documentary photographer and Bay Area resident, takes us on a journey through Papua New Guinea, giving us a taste of the country’s sprawling beauty and deeply entrenched traditions. “The land of the unexpected,” Papua New Guinea is a country where few tourists journey and where centuries-long traditions have been preserved. Through Meckler’s work, viewers will have the chance to explore this largely uncharted land and gain a broader perspective of life in this corner of the world.
San Francisco
Mike Mandel Good 70s
San Francisco Museum of Modern Art - SFMOMA
May 20, 2017 to August 20, 2017
151 Third Street
San Francisco, California - CA94103
Good 70s explores the tongue-in-cheek, socially conscious work of conceptual artist and photographer Mike Mandel (American, b. 1950), focusing on projects he made during what was, for him, an incredibly productive decade. This exhibition includes photographs, books, and a film, all made during the same period he was collaborating with his friend, the photographer Larry Sultan.
San Francisco
Sandrine Hermand
June 29, 2017 to August 20, 2017
2 Marina Blvd
San Francisco, California - CA94123
Fort Mason Center for Arts & Culture (FMCAC) is pleased to present Sophie Calle's Missing, a large-scale exhibition curated by Ars Citizen of the internationally acclaimed French artist. Featuring four of Calle's most prominent projects, the exhibition is her most extensive to date in the United States. Conceived as a journey, Missing gathers four of Sophie Calle's major projects – itinerant since their creation – into a site-responsive presentation across the historic and scenic FMCAC campus on the San Francisco waterfront. The corpus offers an overview of Calle’s art since the 1980s, and includes her iconic projects spanning the last decade: Take Care of Yourself, Rachel Monique and Voir la mer. Unveiling through a narrative of intimate stories, both personal and collective, Missing emphasizes the analogy of mother and sea ("mère" and "mer" in French), while proposing a reflection on the universal concepts of disappearance, loss and absence, central in the artist's work and exploration.
San Francisco
Summer Selections 2017
Corden Potts Gallery
June 22, 2017 to August 26, 2017
49 Geary Street, suite 410
San Francisco, California - CA94108
Jane Fulton Alt, Anne-Laure Autin, Susan Burnstine, Jeri Eisenberg, Peter Eriksson, Susan Friedman, Miho Kajioka, Beth Kientzle, Beth Moon, Jacqueline Walters, Yelena Zhavoronkova
Photo © Jacqueline Walters
San Francisco
Lost Nation - Danny Wilcox Frazier
Leica Gallery San Francisco
June 6, 2017 to August 4, 2017
463 Bush Street
San Francisco, California - CA94108
The Gallery at Leica Store San Francisco is excited to present its latest exhibition, Lost Nation, featuring photographs by documentary photographer Danny Wilcox Frazier. Lost Nation is a collection from three series of photographs: Driftless, Bury Me Not On The Lone Prairie and A Detroit Requiem, all of which were made over the past fifteen years in marginalized communities across the United States. Known for his long term approach, Frazier has worked extensively around the globe but shifted his focus onto the emotional landscape of small town America where he is from.
San Francisco
 Fantasy Life: Tabitha Soren
San Francisco Arts Commission Galleries
July 20, 2017 to December 15, 2017
401 Van Ness Avenue
San Francisco, California - CA94102
In 2002, Tabitha Soren started photographing the new draft picks for the Oakland A's. In addition to many of those draftees, she followed players from major and minor leagues throughout their careers, photographing their lives in the game as well as personal milestones. Presented by the San Francisco Arts Commission Galleries Art at City Hall program, Fantasy Life features an exhibition of 180 photographs on the ground floor, and nine large-scale banners in the North Light Court featuring tintype images of the SF Giants in action. Soren's photographs are accompanied by documents ranging from team assignments to first-person narratives from the SF Giants and team members across the country.
San Jose
Fragile Waters
San Jose Museum of Art
March 17, 2017 to August 6, 2017
110 South Market Street
San Jose, California - CA95113
Water is very much on the minds of Californians after six years of drought. Fragile Waters celebrates this precious, essential resource and encourages dialogue about water conservation. One hundred and seventeen black-and-white photographs by three artists whose works span a century create a powerful collective statement. The exhibition will feature thirty-seven works by Adams - including rarely seen historic images from his family’s private collection- along with photographs by Ernest H. Brooks II and Dorothy Kerper Monnelly.
Stanford
The Eye and the Sky: Trevor Paglen in the Cantor Collection
Cantor Arts Center
March 18, 2017 to July 31, 2017
Lomita Drive at Museum Way
Stanford, California - CA94305
This is a focused exhibition (17 works) that positions contemporary photographer Trevor Paglen’s Time Study alongside the work of 19th and 20th-century photographers in the collection. Paglen’s haunting images raise and respond to questions about technologically mediated visual perception. This is the first installation in the new series In Context.
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