Pathfinder Tales: Prince of Wolves

4.40/5 (based on 75 ratings)
Pathfinder Tales: Prince of Wolves
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Howls in the Dark

For half-elven Pathfinder Varian Jeggare and his devil-blooded bodyguard Radovan, things are rarely as they seem. Yet not even the notorious crime-solving duo is prepared for what they find when a search for a missing Pathfinder takes them into the gothic and mist-shrouded mountains of Ustalav. Beset on all sides by noble intrigue, mysterious locals, and the deadly creatures of the night, Varian and Radovan must use both sword and spell to track the strange rumors to their source and uncover a secret of unimaginable proportions, aided in their quest by a pack of sinister werewolves and a mysterious mute priestess. But it'll take more than merely solving the mystery to finish this job. For shadowy figures have taken note of the pair's investigations, and the forces of darkness are set on making sure neither man gets out of Ustalav alive...

From fan-favorite author Dave Gross comes a new fantastical mystery set in the award-winning world of the Pathfinder Roleplaying Game.

300-page mass market paperback
ISBN–13: 978-1-60125-287-6
ePub ISBN-13: 978-1-60125-331-6

Prince of Wolves is also available as a digital edition on the following sites:

Prince of Wolves is sanctioned for use in Pathfinder Society Organized Play. Its Chronicle sheet and additional rules are a free download (225 KB zip/PDF).

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4.40/5 (based on 75 ratings)

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An engaging start, minus some speedbumps

4/5

An adventuresome little story that admittedly takes a bit of getting used to the format at first. I wasn't expecting a first-person narrative from a story I'd been informed in advance had two central protagonists, and it took a bit to figure out when the chapters changed perspectives. By the end of the novel however it was easy to determine just based on the first line or two of dialogue - Varian and Radovan's internal narrations are vastly different, fitting for two characters so starkly unlike one another.

The story itself was interesting, kept me wanting to read more and solve the mystery, and almost all the characters were memorable and easily identifiable. I do have to agree with some of the other reviews that Varian at the beginning was very off-putting, but he does improve over the course of the book and I presume in hindsight that his initial presentation was meant to be a turn-off so the reader could see his development over time. Radovan on the other hand was appreciable from the get-go, and with few exceptions his narration tended to cover the more interesting or entertaining chapters. Hopefully in future novels in the series it'll be more balanced between the two.


Mediocre Read

3/5

I read the reviews of Prince of Wolves before reading the book, and eagerly anticipated reading it for myself. I wasn't really impressed.

The story was good. I felt like the author did an excellent job of fleshing out the details of Ustalav and the Sczarni. The mystery was also engaging.

I also like the character Radovan. He seemed very real and I cared about his story.

Varian Jeggare, on the other hand, is one of the most thoroughly unlikable protagonists I've ever encountered. He's insufferably arrogant, unable to bear the thought that Radovan may ever be anything other than completely subservient to him. He's rude and condescending to everyone (including Radovan) whom he views as his social inferior. Furthermore, his vocabulary is so stilted and overly complex that he sounds like an unintelligent person trying to pretend that he's smart.


Best I've read...

5/5

Hands down the best of the three Pathfinder Tales I have read so far. Read more of my review on Rising Phoenix Games.


Best tale for Golarion support

5/5

I have just finished re-reading this for the third time. I consider this the best among Pathfinder tales (I have read sixteen of these up to now) from Golarion supporting knowledge point of view. This book made me love Ustalav and the way Dave Gross increase the available data inside Paizo books (Inner Sea World Guide among the others) is wonderful. I really really loved Virholt history and Ustalavic Sczarni. Thanks for this book Paizo!


Writing Style Turns Me Off

3/5

As I have mentioned in the title I disliked the writing style. I do not like how Dave Gross switches from two completely different characters in 1st person, so it's hard to understand the story and piece it together.
I really disliked the way how Varian Jaggare speaks. His constant use of rarely used and complicated vocabulary makes me want to skip his chapter entirely. I always have to look at my dictionary just to understand what he is talking about. His side of the story starts off slow, but it does get slightly more interesting throughout the process. I do like Radovan's side of the story though. His misfortunes and the way he tells his story keeps my attention.
The story revolves more around Radovan and less on Varian. I probably only disliked it because of its lack of action (in the beginning of Varian Jaggare's story), difficult vocabulary, and the writing style, but it's worth reading if you can get past those problems.


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Contributor

Zaister wrote:
Although, your aversion to first-person narrative is weird, I can somehow relate, as there is something that I really can't stand to read, and that is a novel written in the present tense. There are a few books that I'd really like to read but just can't as they are written like that. One that I can remember off the top of my head, as an example would be Polar City Blues by Katherine Kerr.

Katharine's a friend of mine. I'll admit I haven read that much present tense stuff myself and I asked her why she chose that for the story. She explained that present tense was very much in fashion with the old detective stories and she was wanting to pick up some of that flavor for her story, despite it being set in a future SF universe.

Once I started reading more screenplays, however, present tense became very comfortable for me, though you don't see it too often in the SF/fantasy fields. Michael Cassutt uses it for his section of Inside Straight, the first book of the latest Wild Cards trilogy.

First person is pretty regular, and I've used both that and first person epistolary. The oddest, I think, is stream of consciousness, but depending on the story, that can be quite appropriate as well.

About the only form of writing I find off-putting is second person, though as that's generally only used for horoscopes and choose-your-own-adventure novels, it's not as common.

Sovereign Court RPG Superstar 2009 Top 32, 2010 Top 8

Zaister wrote:
Although, your aversion to first-person narrative is weird, I can somehow relate, as there is something that I really can't stand to read, and that is a novel written in the present tense. There are a few books that I'd really like to read but just can't as they are written like that. One that I can remember off the top of my head, as an example would be Polar City Blues by Katherine Kerr.

The best 'present tense' I've read was in David Drake's 'But Loyal to His Own'. Drake slips to present tense when the guards come in to arrest/shoot Joachim and Worzer. It stays in present tense from the moment the doors slide open until Joachim's pistol jams. Reading the tense switch always made my 'mind's movie screen' show it in slow motion, then lurch back to normal speed as Worzer goes for the dropped rifle.

"It has been three fifths of a second since Joachim drew his pistol." That will always stick in my head.

I enjoyed this book. Trying to get the new roomie to read more (and smoke less). Going to lend her my copy.

Sovereign Court RPG Superstar 2009 Top 32, 2010 Top 8

Sneaky wrote:

I really enjoyed the book but I have a question for Dave Gross...

** spoiler omitted **

Speculation:

Spoiler:
The Twin either refers to Radovan's dual nature (Most Tieflings don't go into Crinos mode when hit with fire) or maybe to Radovan and Varian's relationship. The empty throne then reflects that Radovan wouldn't take the throne.

Sovereign Court

Matthew Morris wrote:
Trying to get the new roomie to read more (and smoke less). Going to lend her my copy.

Nothing goes with a book like a cigarette.

Sczarni

Adventure Path Charter Subscriber; Pathfinder Adventure, Companion, Lost Omens Subscriber
Matthew Morris wrote:
Sneaky wrote:

I really enjoyed the book but I have a question for Dave Gross...

** spoiler omitted **

Speculation:

** spoiler omitted **

Further speculation:

Spoiler:
The twin could mean the vampire taking the role of the young woman, and the empty throne could mean the empty roles in nobility between the dead nobles, and the fact that Radovan's ancestor was the 'last prince' of the country, meaning that the countries throne has been empty since

Dark Archive Contributor

Matthew Morris wrote:
Sneaky wrote:

I really enjoyed the book but I have a question for Dave Gross...

** spoiler omitted **

Speculation:

** spoiler omitted **

I prefer not to spoil mysteries with a pronouncement on the "facts," but I like Matthew's answer. Nine times out of ten, a clever reader is going to give you a more interesting interpretation than my plain statement of intent could offer.

Sovereign Court

Pathfinder Card Game, Maps, Starfinder Maps, Starfinder Roleplaying Game Subscriber

Thought the book was a little slow getting started but once I got into it read very well.

I have one question though.

Spoiler:
Are we going to see the "Steal Book" spell available in any Pathfinder module or AP?
It would go great in the next one based in Ustalav


Tim Statler wrote:

Thought the book was a little slow getting started but once I got into it read very well.

I have one question though.
** spoiler omitted ** It would go great in the next one based in Ustalav

Check out Kobold Quarterly #14 for the answer to your spoiler.


How long has it been since I insisted that everyone must read this book ASAP? I'm sure it's been too long.

Dark Archive Contributor

Mairkurion {tm} wrote:
How long has it been since I insisted that everyone must read this book ASAP? I'm sure it's been too long.

I agree. Time for you to crack that whip, Mairkurion.


::Cr-ack!::

Read your Prince of Wolves, people! It's there for buying and reading. Discussion may follow after you thank me for whipping you into doing what you already shoulda. (And I guess the author, too, if you must.)

Seriously, between PoW, the Advanced Gamemastery Guide, and all those ENnies, the soundtrack at Paizo ought to be Ray Charles' Wonderful World on loop for the next month or four.

Grand Lodge

ePub version has been converted and works on the Kindle!

Dark Archive Contributor

Dark_Mistress wrote:


Maybe I have never listened to a audio book before so i have no idea if i would like them or not.

Whether I like a particular audio book depends a great deal on the talents of the reader. If you ever try one, I strongly encourage you to listen to the sample audio first. Sometimes, as at audible.com, you can sample different readers of the same book. Amazing the difference it makes.

Liberty's Edge

Paizo Charter Superscriber; Pathfinder Companion, Pathfinder Accessories Subscriber; Starfinder Charter Superscriber
Dave Gross wrote:
Dark_Mistress wrote:


Maybe I have never listened to a audio book before so i have no idea if i would like them or not.
Whether I like a particular audio book depends a great deal on the talents of the reader. If you ever try one, I strongly encourage you to listen to the sample audio first. Sometimes, as at audible.com, you can sample different readers of the same book. Amazing the difference it makes.

I concur with this; A Narrator can make a huge difference with a Novel.

As an example, Terry Pratchett's novels are normally read by Nigel Planer, who does an excellent job as a narrator, but a few time the novels are read by someone else. The other narrators are not as good and make it hard for me to complete listening to the novel.

Dark Archive Contributor

Thanks to everyone for all the comments on Prince of Wolves. I'm gobsmacked to see all the thoughtful and flattering reviews, and I'm especially grateful to Carl and Joel for cross-posting them to Amazon.

The Exchange Kobold Press

Hm, we'll have to see about putting the KQ review up on Amazon as well...


It is hours after I should've gone to bed (thankfully I don't have to work tomorrow ... today), and I just finished reading the novel in one sitting. I thoroughly enjoyed it (though I have a critique or two), and I truly hope to see more of these characters in future novels.

I do have a question or two:

Spoiler:
Are there rules available for the riffling scrolls? I rather enjoyed those. Related to that, how did Radovan use one without being a mage or other spellcaster?

Thank you much for an enjoyable read!

Shadow Lodge

Pathfinder Adventure Path, Lost Omens, Rulebook, Starfinder Adventure Path, Starfinder Roleplaying Game Subscriber
Lucien Black wrote:
** spoiler omitted **

Answers

Spoiler:
As far as I'm aware there are no rules for these. As for using one UMD Check
Dark Archive Contributor

Lucien Black wrote:

It is hours after I should've gone to bed (thankfully I don't have to work tomorrow ... today), and I just finished reading the novel in one sitting. I thoroughly enjoyed it (though I have a critique or two), and I truly hope to see more of these characters in future novels.

Thank you much for an enjoyable read!

You're very welcome. Thank you for the nice comments.

As to your questions:

I can't find my copy after a short search, but I believe James Sutter's Prince of Wolves article in Kobold Quarterly includes some game description of riffle scrolls. If you like them, there's something for you in the next novel, too.

Lazaro has put his finger on one of the two rationales I had in mind for Radovan's use of the riffle scroll. For the other, you'll want to pay attention to clues dropped in Prince of Wolves and future adventures of Radovan and the Count, the next of which is on target for next summer.

Scarab Sages

Inspired by comments above, I have cross-posted my review to amazon.com as well.


Very good. The first couple of times I tried, Amazon apparently hadn't opened reviews on it.

Dark Archive Contributor

Arazyr wrote:
Inspired by comments above, I have cross-posted my review to amazon.com as well.

Thanks for spreading the good word. Don't forget amazon.ca and amazon.co.uk, in case your pasting finger is itching.


Silly question here, but has anyone else ended up stuck with a version of the book that repeated 60-80 pages at a later point in the book? The copy I actually bought went from page 208 back to 160-240 or so; and the only other available copy had a similar 'jump'. Paizo might want to talk to the people printing these books and warn them about this.

I'll try and get another, hopefully properly printed copy when new copies get to the local (Southeast PA) stores.


Pathfinder Companion, Maps Subscriber; Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Superscriber
Eric Hinkle wrote:

Silly question here, but has anyone else ended up stuck with a version of the book that repeated 60-80 pages at a later point in the book? The copy I actually bought went from page 208 back to 160-240 or so; and the only other available copy had a similar 'jump'. Paizo might want to talk to the people printing these books and warn them about this.

I'll try and get another, hopefully properly printed copy when new copies get to the local (Southeast PA) stores.

Unfortunately it is quite common in the printing industry. It will always happen in 8 or 16 page sections.

Contributor

Eric Hinkle wrote:

Silly question here, but has anyone else ended up stuck with a version of the book that repeated 60-80 pages at a later point in the book? The copy I actually bought went from page 208 back to 160-240 or so; and the only other available copy had a similar 'jump'. Paizo might want to talk to the people printing these books and warn them about this.

I'll try and get another, hopefully properly printed copy when new copies get to the local (Southeast PA) stores.

Take it to where you bought it, they should be able to get you a replacement copy for free. As Justin said, it happens with a certain amount of any printed book because of how books are put together.


Sean K Reynolds wrote:
Eric Hinkle wrote:

Silly question here, but has anyone else ended up stuck with a version of the book that repeated 60-80 pages at a later point in the book? The copy I actually bought went from page 208 back to 160-240 or so; and the only other available copy had a similar 'jump'. Paizo might want to talk to the people printing these books and warn them about this.

I'll try and get another, hopefully properly printed copy when new copies get to the local (Southeast PA) stores.

Take it to where you bought it, they should be able to get you a replacement copy for free. As Justin said, it happens with a certain amount of any printed book because of how books are put together.

I did take it back there. Unfortunately, the only other copy they had in stock was similarly messed up, so I wound up having to get another book entirely. As they told me, 'better luck next time'.


Pathfinder Companion, Maps Subscriber; Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Superscriber
Eric Hinkle wrote:
Sean K Reynolds wrote:
Eric Hinkle wrote:

Silly question here, but has anyone else ended up stuck with a version of the book that repeated 60-80 pages at a later point in the book? The copy I actually bought went from page 208 back to 160-240 or so; and the only other available copy had a similar 'jump'. Paizo might want to talk to the people printing these books and warn them about this.

I'll try and get another, hopefully properly printed copy when new copies get to the local (Southeast PA) stores.

Take it to where you bought it, they should be able to get you a replacement copy for free. As Justin said, it happens with a certain amount of any printed book because of how books are put together.
I did take it back there. Unfortunately, the only other copy they had in stock was similarly messed up, so I wound up having to get another book entirely. As they told me, 'better luck next time'.

Also when it does happen it usually happens in groups (thus it is not uncommon for all or most of the books at one store to be the same). I used to work in a bookstore and I remember one time we got 15 or 20 copies of a hardcover Star Trek book where the last 32 pages were missing and filled with pages about halfway through the book. Can you say unhappy trekkies.:)

Contributor

I mean "they should be able to contact their distributor and get a replacement copy, for free, which they can give you in exchange for your misprinted one."

Any store that sells you a defective product and then tells you "better luck next time," well, they need lessons in shmustomer shmervice.

Paizo Employee Chief Technical Officer

Sean K Reynolds wrote:

I mean "they should be able to contact their distributor and get a replacement copy, for free, which they can give you in exchange for your misprinted one."

Any store that sells you a defective product and then tells you "better luck next time," well, they need lessons in shmustomer shmervice.

And if the bookstore isn't willing to make it right, contact customer.service@paizo.com, and we'll make sure you're taken care of.

Contributor

Sean K Reynolds wrote:

I mean "they should be able to contact their distributor and get a replacement copy, for free, which they can give you in exchange for your misprinted one."

Any store that sells you a defective product and then tells you "better luck next time," well, they need lessons in shmustomer shmervice.

Unfortunately, with regular bookstores, that means waiting for Ingrams, which means waiting for the second coming, and with comic book stories, that means waiting for Diamond, which is like waiting for the second coming and hoping that this time He brings pizza.

Giving a refund or store credit is about the best solution.

Sczarni

Adventure Path Charter Subscriber; Pathfinder Adventure, Companion, Lost Omens Subscriber
Kevin Andrew Murphy wrote:
Sean K Reynolds wrote:

I mean "they should be able to contact their distributor and get a replacement copy, for free, which they can give you in exchange for your misprinted one."

Any store that sells you a defective product and then tells you "better luck next time," well, they need lessons in shmustomer shmervice.

Unfortunately, with regular bookstores, that means waiting for Ingrams, which means waiting for the second coming, and with comic book stories, that means waiting for Diamond, which is like waiting for the second coming and hoping that this time He brings pizza.

Giving a refund or store credit is about the best solution.

Yup, for non-comic items Diamond is known to take 3-4 months to reply to the store with if they are getting a replacement, or if they are are getting refunded. Then if a replacement is sent out, it takes another 2-3 months before they actually include it. (in my experience as a comic shop employee)


Vic Wertz wrote:
Sean K Reynolds wrote:

I mean "they should be able to contact their distributor and get a replacement copy, for free, which they can give you in exchange for your misprinted one."

Any store that sells you a defective product and then tells you "better luck next time," well, they need lessons in shmustomer shmervice.

And if the bookstore isn't willing to make it right, contact customer.service@paizo.com, and we'll make sure you're taken care of.

Thanks, but it wouldn't feel right to me to do that now that everything has been settled. I do wish that this bookstore in question (Borders) would stock a few more Paizo/Pahfinder books than just the hardcovers. And that when you ordered the non-HC books through them, that they'd take a little more care in mailing them.

Contributor

Eric Hinkle wrote:

Thanks, but it wouldn't feel right to me to do that now that everything has been settled. I do wish that this bookstore in question (Borders) would stock a few more Paizo/Pahfinder books than just the hardcovers. And that when you ordered the non-HC books through them, that they'd take a little more care in mailing them.

Seriously, though, we're all in favor of you finishing the book!

I guess you could always just email Dave and ask him what happens in that section... I'm sure he wouldn't mind. :)

Silver Crusade

Just finished my copy of the book, bought it last month (16th). I must admit the opening page was great & was oooo cool, the 1st chapter really dulled my excitement for the story, but after awhile I was like I can't put this down!!

Just yesterday, while fighting a not serious but still annoying head/throat cold I must have read like 8 chapters. I can't wait till the AP that involved Ustalav! Being that Ravenloft was my favorite D&D setting, I really got behind the setting.

While I'm kinda ehh he's ok with Jeggare (not much of nobles or reading about nobles) I did like Radovan & I did like Ezra.

Ezra:
Her faith duality is a interest concept, is there any rules regarding this?

Overall I thought the story was a great start for Pf Tales novels, thanks Paizo for putting out a line of novels!!

Radovan:
Just curious but is there rules also regarding the hellish side of Radovan? Also gotta admit I do like calling tieflings, hellspawn now thanks to this novel :).

Liberty's Edge

Kevin Andrew Murphy wrote:

About the only form of writing I find off-putting is second person, though as that's generally only used for horoscopes and choose-your-own-adventure novels, it's not as common.

I would love a PF book in second person


Audiobook :) Definately David Tennant :)

Shadow Lodge

Today i was in the PX at Camp Arifjan, Kuwait. This was on the shelves (along with Kobold Quarterly in the magazine section). I thought that was pretty cool. I didn't buy it because I already have a copy, but nontheless, very cool to see it avilible here where I wouldn't really have figured on it being.

Paizo Employee Chief Technical Officer

Kthulhu wrote:
Today i was in the PX at Camp Arifjan, Kuwait. This was on the shelves (along with Kobold Quarterly in the magazine section).

Yay for both!

Dark Archive

As I put in my review, I found this in the RPG-based fantasy section of the Borders in Town Square on Las Vegas Boulevard, and it was very exciting to see Pathfinder Tales on the shelf right next to all the other RPG-based fiction!

(cue sweetly horrid Barry Manilow music)

...looks like we maaade it...

Dark Archive Contributor

While I've been busy with Radovan and the count on the far side of Golarion, sometimes I pine for the mists of Ustalav.

Fortunately, I get to visit haunts old and new in a Carrion Crown playtest. Check out the spoiler-free notes on the discussion board of my new author page. You don't have to join Facebook to view it, but I hope you stick around to participate in the discussions.

Now, back to Tian Xia.

Dark Archive Contributor

1 person marked this as a favorite.

On the off chance that you are local to Edmonton and haven't yet seen an invitation, please join us for tomorrow's reading of Prince of Wolves and Winter Witch at Indigo South (1837 99 Street Northwest). The readings begin at 2:00 pm, followed by Q&A. After that, it's carousing at Earl's a few blocks south.


I picked it up at Books a million friday and spent saturday reading it. Really enjoyed it.

thanks

Dark Archive Contributor

Garet44 wrote:
I picked it up at Books a million friday and spent saturday reading it. Really enjoyed it.

Thanks for picking it up. I'm glad you enjoyed it! Hope you like the continuing adventures of Radovan and Jeggare. The next new one will be a story of one of the Count's earlier expeditions to Sargava in Wayfinder.

The Exchange Contributor, RPG Superstar 2008 Top 6

Dave Gross makes one of the Wired GeekDad gift guides:
http://www.wired.com/geekdad/2010/12/2010giftguide5/

The Exchange

I hope the rest of the books are as good as this one.


Haldir wrote:

Just finished my copy of the book, bought it last month (16th). I must admit the opening page was great & was oooo cool, the 1st chapter really dulled my excitement for the story, but after awhile I was like I can't put this down!!

Just yesterday, while fighting a not serious but still annoying head/throat cold I must have read like 8 chapters. I can't wait till the AP that involved Ustalav! Being that Ravenloft was my favorite D&D setting, I really got behind the setting.

While I'm kinda ehh he's ok with Jeggare (not much of nobles or reading about nobles) I did like Radovan & I did like Ezra.

** spoiler omitted **

Overall I thought the story was a great start for Pf Tales novels, thanks Paizo for putting out a line of novels!!

** spoiler omitted **

I finally got a properly-printed copy, read it and love it. Nice to find a piece of AD&, ahem, I mean Pathfinder fiction where it's not the end of the world at stake. Sorry but man did that plot get overused at WOTC for Forgotten Realms. Great work and I'm already looking forward to the next book with Radovan and Coutn Varian Jeggare.

And for my answer to Haldir:

I kind of figured that Azra's dual faith is because she's

Spoiler:
actally an Oracle from Advancd Player's Guide and not a cleric
.

As for Radovan and his, ahem, "condition", I'd love to know more about that. He's no common tiefling, that's for sure.

But I did feel sorry for poor Malena, having her heart broken like that. Poor lonely werewolf!


Bought the book and couldn't read it because there were duplicate pages and also some missing pages too. But what i did read was ok. To bad for me i guess.

Paizo Employee Franchise Manager

If you take the book back to where you purchased it, they should swap it out for a good copy. Sometimes there are isolated printing errors in a print run, but the retailer can send the defective item back to us. If you got it from paizo.com, let customer service know and they'll get you taken care of.

Dark Archive

Dave Gross wrote:
Dark_Mistress wrote:


Maybe I have never listened to a audio book before so i have no idea if i would like them or not.
Whether I like a particular audio book depends a great deal on the talents of the reader. If you ever try one, I strongly encourage you to listen to the sample audio first. Sometimes, as at audible.com, you can sample different readers of the same book. Amazing the difference it makes.

Apparently I missed your reply.... months ago. :)

I may, though I like to read. As I often will stop and go back and reread something. Like if the plot in the book alludes to something that was hinted at earlier I like to go back and read that earlier section. That and I tend to read pretty fast. Typically a full novel takes me only a couple of days to read.


Already posted a review, but I wanted to second it and say that this was a extremely fun read. Looking forward to the next Radovan and Count Jeggare novel! Keep up the great work Dave!

Cheers!

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