Acqua Alta (Guido Brunetti Series #5)

Acqua Alta (Guido Brunetti Series #5)

by Donna Leon


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In Leon's fifth Commissario Guido Brunetti mystery, the beating of renowned art historian Dotoressa Brett Lynch draws the contemporary Venetian police detective out of his warm and loving home and into the yearly onslaught of acqua alta, the torrential winter rains.

Brett, an American who spearheaded a recent exhibition of Chinese pottery in Venice, lives with her lover, Flavia Petrelli, the reigning diva of La Scala. With his open mind and good sense, Brunetti finds himself more fazed by Flavia's breathtaking talent than by the nontraditional relationship between the two women. Brunetti's deliberate and humane investigation to uncover a motive for Brett's beating takes him to dark, wet corners of Venice and into a sinister web of art theft, fakery and base human desires.

“Every fan’s first-pick Brunetti novel.” — The New Yorker

“Music and art mingle delightfully with murder and mayhem in the course of this very engaging story.” — Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

“A subtle study of emotion and character… A sophisticated mystery.” — Library Journal

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780802120281
Publisher: Grove/Atlantic, Inc.
Publication date: 04/23/2013
Series: Guido Brunetti Series , #5
Pages: 304
Sales rank: 89,931
Product dimensions: 5.40(w) x 8.10(h) x 1.00(d)

About the Author

Donna Leon is the author of the international best-selling Commissario Guido Brunetti series. The winner of the CWA Macallan Silver Dagger for Fiction, among other awards, Leon was born in New Jersey and has lived in Venice for thirty years.


Venice, Italy

Date of Birth:

February 28, 1942

Place of Birth:

Montclair, New Jersey


B.A., 1964; M.A. 1969; postgraduate work in English literature

Read an Excerpt


DOMESTIC TRANQUILLITY prevailed. Flavia Petrelli, the reigning diva of La Scala, stood in the warm kitchen and chopped onions. In separate heaps in front of her lay a pile of plum tomatoes, two cloves of garlic chopped into fine slices, and two plump-bottomed aubergines. She stood at the marble counter, bent over the vegetables, and she sang, filling the room with the golden tones of her soprano voice. Occasionally, she pushed at a lock of dark hair with the back of her wrist, but it was no sooner anchored behind her ear than it sprang loose and fell across her cheek.

At the other end of the vast room that took up much of the top floor of the fourteenth-century Venetian palazzo, its owner and Flavia's lover, Brett Lynch, sprawled across a beige sofa, bare feet propped against the far arm, head resting on the other, following the score of I Puritani, the music of which blared out, neighbours be damned, from two tall speakers resting on mahogany pedestals. Music swelled up to fill the room, and the singing Elvira prepared to go mad – for the second time. Eerily, two Elviras sang in the room: the first the one Flavia had recorded in London five months before and who now sang from the speakers; the second was the voice of the woman chopping the onions.

Occasionally, as she sang in perfect union with her own recorded voice, Flavia broke off to ask, 'Ouf, whoever said I had a middle register?' or 'Is that a B flat the violins are supposed to be playing?' After each interruption, her voice returned to the music, her hands to the chopping. To her left, a large frying-pan sat on a low flame, a pool of olive oil waiting for the first vegetables.

From four floors below, the doorbell rang. 'I'll get it,' Brett said, placing the score face down on the floor and standing. 'Probably the Jehovah's Witnesses. They come on Sundays.' Flavia nodded, brushed a strand of dark hair from her face with the back of her hand, and returned her attention to the onions and to Elvira's delirium, in the midst of which she continued to sing.

Barefoot, glad of the warmth of the apartment on this late January afternoon, Brett walked across the beamed floor and out into the entrance hall, picked up the speakerphone that hung beside the front door, and asked, 'Chi è?'

A man's voice answered, speaking Italian, 'We're from the museum. With papers from Dottor Semenzato.'

Strange that the director of the museum at the Doge's Palace would send papers, especially on a Sunday, but perhaps he had been alarmed by the letter Brett had sent him from China – though he certainly hadn't sounded that way earlier in the week – and wanted something read before the appointment he had grudgingly given for Tuesday morning.

'Bring them up, if you don't mind. Top floor.' Brett replaced the phone and pressed the button that opened the door four floors down, then walked to the door and called to Flavia across the weeping violins, 'Someone from the museum. Papers.'

Flavia nodded, picked up the first of the aubergines and sliced it in half, then, without missing a beat, returned to the serious business of losing her mind for love.

Brett went back towards the front door, paused to bend down and turn over the corner of a carpet, then opened the door to the apartment. Footsteps approached from below, and two men came into sight, pausing at the bottom of the final ramp of steps. 'There are only sixteen more,' Brett said, smiling down at them in welcome, then, suddenly aware of the frigid air of the stairwell that edged in, covered one bare foot with the other.

They stood on the steps below and looked up towards the open door. The first one carried a large manila envelope. They paused for a moment before beginning the final flight and Brett smiled again, calling down encouragement: 'Forza.'

The first one, short and fair-haired, smiled back and started up the last flight of steps. His companion, taller and darker, took a deep breath, then came up behind him. When the first man got to the door, he paused and waited for the other to join him.

'Dottoressa Lynch?' the blond one asked, pronouncing her last name in the Italian fashion.

'Yes,' she answered, stepping back from the door to allow them to enter.

Politely, both of them muttered, 'Permesso,' as they stepped into the apartment. The first one, whose light hair was cut very close to his head and who had attractive dark eyes, held out the envelope. 'These are the papers, Dottoressa.' As he handed them to her, he said, 'Dottor Semenzato asked that you look at them immediately.' Very soft, very polite. The tall one smiled and turned away, his attention distracted by a mirror that hung to the left of the door.

She bent her head and began to open the flap of the envelope, which was held together with red sealing wax. The blond man stepped a bit closer to her, as if to take the envelope from her and help her open it, but suddenly he moved past her and grabbed her from behind by both arms, his grip fierce and tight.

The envelope fell, bounced off her bare feet, and landed between her and the second man. He brushed it aside with his foot, as if careful of its contents, and stepped up close in front of her. As he moved, the other one tightened his grip on her arms. The tall one brought his face down from his considerable height and said, voice low and very deep, 'You don't want to keep that appointment with Dottor Semenzato.'

She felt anger before she felt fear, and she spoke out of the first. 'Let me go. And get out of here.' She twisted sharply in an attempt to pull herself free of the man's grip, but he tightened his hands, pinning her arms to her sides.

Behind her, the music soared up and Flavia's double voice filled the room. So perfectly did she sing the passage that no one could tell there were two voices, not one, that sang of pain and love and loss. Brett turned her face towards the music, but then by a conscious act of will stopped the motion and asked, turning back to the man in front of her, 'Who are you? What do you want?'

His voice changed as did his face, both growing ugly. 'Don't ask questions, bitch.'

Again, she tried to twist herself free, but it was impossible. Bracing her weight on one foot, she kicked backward with the other, but her bare heel had no effect on the man who held her.

From behind her, she heard the one who held her say, 'All right. Do it.'

She was turning her head to look at him when the first blow came, catching her in the centre of the stomach. The sudden, explosive pain pulled her forward with such force that she almost broke free from the man who held her, but he pulled her back and jerked her upright. The one in front of her hit her again, this time catching her below the left breast, and her response was the same, an involuntary motion that pulled her body forward to protect itself from this awful pain.

Then quickly, so quickly that she lost count of how many times he did it, he began to punch at her body, catching her repeatedly on the breast and ribs.

Behind her, Flavia's voices sang now of the blissful future she looked forward to, so soon to be Arturo's bride, and then he hit her on the side of the head. Her right ear buzzed, and then she could hear the music only with the left.

She was conscious of just one thing: she couldn't make any noise. She couldn't scream, cry out, moan. The soprano voices blended behind her, exultant with joy, and her lip split open under the man's fist.

The one behind her released her right arm. There was no longer any need to restrain her, but he kept one hand on her arm to hold her upright and pulled her around until she was facing him. 'Don't keep your meeting with Dottor Semenzato,' he said, voice still very low and polite.

But she was gone from him, no longer listening to what he said, dimly conscious of the music and the pain, and the dark fear that these men might kill her.

Her head hung and she saw only their feet. She sensed the taller one make a sudden motion towards her, and she felt warmth on her legs and face. She had lost control of her body and smelled the sharp stench of her own urine. Tasting blood, she saw it drip on to the floor and splash on to their shoes. She hung between them, thinking only that she couldn't make a sound and wishing only that they would let her drop, let her roll herself up into a ball to reduce the pain that came at her from all over her body. And all the while this was happening, the double voice of Flavia Petrelli filled the room with the sounds of joy, soaring up over the voices of the chorus and the tenor, her sweet lover.

With greater effort than she had applied to anything in her life, Brett raised her head and looked into the eyes of the tall one, who now stood directly in front of her. He smiled back at her with a smile so intimate that she might have seen it on a lover's face. Slowly, he reached out and cupped her left breast in his hand, squeezing it gently, and he whispered, 'Want some more, cara? It's better with a man.'

Her reaction was entirely involuntary. Her fist caught his face and glanced off without doing any harm, but the sudden motion pulled her free of the hand of the other one. She fell back against the wall and was conscious, in a disembodied way, of its solidity under her back.

She felt herself sinking down, felt her sweater being pulled up by the heavy grain of the brick wall behind her. Slowly, slowly, as in a freezeframe film, she sank down against the wall, its rough face scratching at her flesh as gravity pulled at her entire body.

Things grew very confused. She heard Flavia's voice singing the cabaletta, but then she heard Flavia's other voice, no longer singing, scream in fury, 'Who are you? What are you doing?'

'Don't stop singing, Flavia,' she tried to say, but she couldn't remember how to say it. She sank to the floor, head tilted towards the entry to the living room, where she saw the real Flavia outlined against the light that streamed in from the other room, heard the same outline of glorious music that splashed in with her, and she saw the large chopping knife in Flavia's hand.

'No, Flavia,' she whispered, but no one heard her.

Flavia launched herself across the space that separated her from the two men. As surprised as she, they had no time to react, and the knife slashed across the upraised forearm of the shorter one. He howled in pain and pulled the arm to him, covering the wound with his other hand. Blood surged up through the fabric of his jacket.

Another freeze frame. Then the taller man started towards the still-open door. Flavia pulled the knife back level with her hip and took two steps towards him. The wounded one kicked at her with his left foot, catching her on the side of the knee. She fell but landed kneeling, knife still pulled back beside her.

Whatever communication passed between the two men was entirely silent, but at the same instant they both broke towards the door. The tall one paused long enough to snatch at the envelope, but the kneeling Flavia lashed out at his hand with the knife, and he backed away, leaving it on the floor. Flavia pushed herself to her feet and ran down a few steps after them but stopped and went back into the apartment, kicking the door closed behind her.

She knelt beside the supine form of the other woman. 'Brett, Brett,' she called, looking down at her. The bottom half of her face was streaked with blood that streamed from her nose and lip and from a patch of broken skin that ran across the left side of her forehead. She lay with one knee bent under her, her sweater bunched up under her chin, breasts exposed. 'Brett,' Flavia said again and for a moment believed that this utterly motionless woman was dead. She pushed that idea away immediately and placed her hand against the side of Brett's throat.

As slowly as dawn on a heavy winter morning, one eye opened, then the other, though, beginning to swell, it could open only halfway.

'Stai bene?' Flavia asked.

The only answer she heard was a low moan. But it was an answer.

'I'm going to call for help. Don't worry, cara. They'll be here soon.'

She ran into the other room and reached for the telephone. For a second, she didn't recognize what it was that prevented her from picking up the phone, but then she saw the bloody knife, her hand white-knuckled around the handle. She dropped it to the floor and grabbed the receiver. With stiff fingers, she jabbed out 113. After ten rings, a woman's voice answered and asked her what she wanted.

'This is an emergency. I need an ambulance. In Cannaregio.'

Bored, the voice asked the exact address.

'Cannaregio 6134.'

'I'm sorry, signora. It's Sunday and we have only one ambulance. I'll have to put your name on the list.'

Flavia's voice rose. 'There's a woman here who's hurt. Someone tried to kill her. She has to get to the hospital.'

The voice took on a tone of wearied patience. 'I've explained to you, signora. We have only one ambulance, and there are two calls for it to make first. As soon as it's free, we'll send it to you.' When she had no response from Flavia, the voice asked, 'Signora, are you still there? If you give me the address again, I'll put your name on the list. Signora? Signora?' In response to Flavia's silence, the woman at the other end broke the connection, leaving Flavia with the receiver in her hand, wishing she still had the knife.

Hand trembling, Flavia replaced the receiver and went back into the hall. Brett remained where she had left her but had somehow managed to turn over on to her side and lay still, holding one arm across her chest, moaning.

Flavia knelt beside her. 'Brett, I have to get a doctor.'

Flavia heard a muffled noise, and Brett's hand came slowly towards her own. Her fingers barely made contact with Flavia's arm, then fell to the floor. 'Cold,' was the only thing she said.

Flavia got to her feet and went into the bedroom. She ripped the covers from the bed and dragged them back into the foyer, where she spread them over the motionless form on the floor. She opened the door to the apartment, not bothering to check through the spyhole to see if the two men had returned. Leaving the door open behind her, she ran down two flights of stairs and pounded heavily on the door of the apartment below.

After a few moments, the door was opened by a middle-aged man, tall and balding, who held a cigarette in one hand and a book in the other. 'Luca,' Flavia gasped, fighting the impulse to scream as this went on and on and no one came to help her lover, 'Brett's hurt. She's got to have a doctor.' Suddenly her voice cracked and she was sobbing. 'Please, Luca, please, get a doctor.' She grabbed at his arm, no longer capable of speech.

Without a word, he stepped back into his apartment and grabbed his keys from a table beside the door. He dropped the book on the floor, pulled the door closed behind him, and disappeared down the steps before Flavia could say anything else.

Flavia went up the steps two at a time and back into the apartment. She looked down and saw that a small pool of blood now spread out under Brett's face, a strand of her hair floating on the surface. Years ago, she had read or been told that people in shock should be kept awake, that it was dangerous for them to go to sleep. So she knelt again beside her friend and called her name. By now, one eye was swollen shut, but at the sound of her name, the American opened the other just a slit and looked at Flavia without giving any sign that she recognized her.

'Luca went. The doctor will be here in a minute.'

Slowly, the eye seemed to go out of focus, then pulled itself back to look at her. Flavia crouched lower. She wiped Brett's hair back from her face, feeling the blood trail across her fingers. 'It's going to be all right. They'll be back in a minute, and you'll be all right. Everything's going to be all right, darling. Don't worry.'

The eye closed, opened, drifted into long focus, then came back. 'Hurt,' she whispered.

'It's all right, Brett. It's going to be all right.'


Flavia knelt by her friend, gazing into the one eye, willing it to stay open and in focus, and she continued to mutter things that, in future, she never remembered having said. Some time later, she began to weep, but she was not aware of this.

She saw Brett's hand, half hidden by the covers, and she grabbed at it, held it softly, as though it were made of the same down as the covers around it. 'It's going to be all right, Brett.'

Suddenly, from below, she heard the sound of footsteps and raised voices. For an instant, it occurred to her that this might be the two men, come back to finish whatever it was they had come to do. She got to her feet and went to the door, hoping to be able to close it in time, but when she looked, she saw Luca's face and, behind him, a man in a white jacket with a black bag in his hand.

'Thank God,' she said and was surprised to find that she meant it. Behind her, the music stopped. Elvira was at last reunited with her Arturo, and the opera was at an end.


Excerpted from "Acqua Alta"
by .
Copyright © 1996 Donna Leon.
Excerpted by permission of Grove Atlantic, Inc..
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Acqua Alta (Guido Brunetti Series #5) 3.9 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 38 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I love the Brunetti series. I have read all of them. This is the last one for me.. I will have to read them all again..and wait for the next one from Donna Leon. Wonderful setting with an intelligent Commisario of Police.. he is thoughtful and moral. Delightful insite into an Italian home.. where delicious dinners and interesting characters add to the story. The bonus is the view of Venice through the eyes of one who loves the city.
jackiepenny More than 1 year ago
I thoroughly enjoy each of the Brunetti mysteries. I've been reading them in chronilogical order for whatever compulsive reason, you don't need to. Each novel is complete to itself. Characters, plot, writing style, originality --all present in each of her works. And great escapism. When I finish one I can't wait to start another.
Anonymous 5 months ago
A fun book in a fun series. Fine plot, with the expected ending, but you can't be sure until the last few pages.
cdagulleiro on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Entertaining mistery series where, as many others, the charm of the book is actually the descriptions of the society and the feelings of the city. Is also interesting that Donna Leon seems to have banned the book of being translated into italian. She is very critical about corruption in Italy. Excellent book to read on a rainy day.
cyderry on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
The 5th installment of Donna Leon's Commissario Brunetti series returns characters from the first book of the series to the beautiful Venetian setting and then makes it turn ugly with a vicious beating and death threats. Guido Brunetti realizes that a friend, Brett Lynch, an archeologist that specializes in Chinese ceramics, has return when he is presented with a report about the vicious assault by men, putting her in the hospital. He gathers information about the beating which was a warning for her to avoid a meeting with the Museum director in Venice, Semenzato. When he is found dead in his office, Brunetti, starts to piece together an intricately woven conspiracy surrounding theft and substitution of rare art objects.Guido's determination to protect his friend and to identify the perpetrators, is documented with the backdrop of the rain season which brings the "high water" (acqua alta) through which Brunetti was wade to find all the clues that finally lead him to the answers he seeks.If only the real world mysteries could be solved in the same manner by policemen like Commissario Guido Brunetti who often disregards the method of gaining information so that justice can be achieved. I am really looking forward to the next installment.
mamzel on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This is the second book of the Commissario Guido Brunetti series that I have read (not the second book of the series, however). One of the things I really enjoy about this book is the wonderful family life that Guido enjoys. I also enjoyed that he did not always follow police procedure. This happened at a point in the book when I found myself wishing that, with all the corruption of the Italian police forces, our hero might have a little misbehavior up his sleeve.I also liked that the main characters also included a pair of lesbians portrayed as very talented and devoted in a country where homosexuality is not accepted.What I did not enjoy, is feeling like an outsider sometimes when Italian words weren't translated for the reader. At one point a line from an opera was quoted and it felt like it was assumed the reader would know what it meant and how it pertained to the story. It felt like I was being left out of a joke.And, after reading this book, I really have no desire to visit Venice as spring floods matched with cold miserable weather do not paint an attractive picture.
tututhefirst on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Much has already been written about this ongoing and charming series. Commissario Guido Brunetti and his wife Paola (a college English professor) are urbane, educated, sophisticated and have inherited wealth. Their enjoyment of literature, good wine, travel, and opera adds a degree of sophistication one doesn't always find in the ordinary gumshoe series. At the same time, Brunetti has to deal with an pompous 'if it's not my idea it won't work' boss who wants to know everything, take credit for everything good and who disavows anything that goes wrong; two teen-aged off-spring (who needs to say more?) and the Italian criminal justice system, which does not always work the way the ethical Brunetti would like it too. Guido is too much the practical Italian though to let little things like disregard for the law get in his way.This episode concerns a ring of antiques dealers/museum curators who are not happy when their theft of precious art objects and substitution of fakes is discovered by an American professor. The subsequent crime spree that follows as they try to rid themselves of witnesses and evidence is set against the background of the "Acqua Alta"--a periodic Venetian weather phenomenon that occurs when the rains and winds combine with high tides to produce floods of various heights, making getting around the city difficult if not impossible.As she tells the story, Leon weaves into the plot the antipathy of Venetians for southern Italians, the homophobia of Italian males towards two of the women in the story, and every parent's fears of discovering a teenager who may be engaging in unhealthy/illegal activity. Nothing more to say---I don't want to spoil it.
Joycepa on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Acqua AltaDonna Leon5th in the Commisario Brunetti series, set in Venice Italy.It¿s winter in Venice, and the seasonal rains bring with them the threat of flooding, or acqua alta--high water. After waking during the night to the sirens announcing the threat, Brunetti discovers by accident that a friend, Brett Lynch, has been savagely beaten as a warning to avoid meeting with the director of the museum located in the Ducal Palace; 5 years previously, Brett had supervised an exhibition of priceless ancient Chinese ceramics at the museum and had returned to talk with the Director, Semenzato. Then Semenzato is murdered as well. Brunetti¿s investigation leads to a wealthy Sicilian who has recently purchased and restored a palazzo not far from where Brunetti himself lives; La Capra is also a lover of classical music and a collector of ceramics.This is one of the best of the series, my personal favorite, as it has a faced-paced plot and the denouement is the most terrifying in all of Leon¿s books; it literally becomes a page-turner, which is rare in this series which depends on strong writing, local ambience, and outstanding characterizations for its strength. The story reunites Brunetti with two fine characters from the first book, Death at La Fenice, the American archeologist Lynch and her diva lover, the soprano Flavia Petrellis; the latter takes a far more prominent role in this book than she did in the first and adds greatly to the strength of the plot.As in every book, Leon does not rest just on the local color of Venice (following the action through the neighborhoods of Venice on GoogleEarth is really fun), but also weaves in seamlessly the social and political situations in the city, providing an excellent view of Italian life.An superb installment in the series. Highly recommended.
dianaleez on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Leon's Brunetti stories are consistently good. Venice and Venetian food are the stars, with the Brunetti family a close third. The detective element isn't bad either.
Talbin on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Acqua Alta is the fifth in Donna Leon's series featuring Commissario Guido Brunetti, a Venetian police detective. Brunetti discovers that a friend, archaeologist and Chinese ceramics expert Brett Lynch, has been savagely beaten and is in the hospital. He visits Brett and her lover, opera diva Flavia Petrelli, in the hospital and discovers that, during the beating, Brett was warned not to keep her meeting with Venetian museum Director, Semenzato. When Semenzato is found dead, killed with an ancient brick, Brunetti begins to piece together a mystery surrounding stolen artifacts, sold on the black market in Italy and around the world.In many ways, Acqua Alta is the most "traditional" of the series to date - a real page turner. The ever-present Italian corruption is present, but mostly as background. Venice is again a major character, but this time is more sinister, as the cold flood waters rise and fall, creating obstacles and ambiance that gives the story a creepier feeling than earlier works. It's nice to see Brett Lynch and Flavia Petrelli again - they were featured in Death at La Fenice and are the primary characters (along with Brunetti) in this book. Overall, a great entry in the Brunetti series.
francescadefreitas on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Of all the books I've read so far in this series, this was the most like a thriller, with a sense of real, immediate danger. Brett Lynch is an interesting and sympathetic character, and I was glad to encounter her and Flavia again.
tripleblessings on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This is the 5th book in the series, first published in 1996. A winter storm causes flooding in Venice. Opera singer Flavia Petrelli appears in this book, who was involved in the first Brunetti mystery, Death at La Fenice. Her lover Brett, an American expert on ancient Chinese ceramics, has been badly beaten at her home. Then a corpse is discovered as the annual flood waters rise. Brunetti must wade through the city to sort out the tangled cases of murder, assault and international art forgeries. Highly recommended.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Recently started reading this mystery series. Enjoy the setting and the story lines. This one is one of my favorites.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Politics added this keeps to locale family and fellow officers
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Anonymous More than 1 year ago
The novel opens with an expert in ancient Chinese art badly beaten up in the apartment of a famed opera singer. What follows is not so much a mystery, but a police procedural as Guido Brunetti tracks down the culprits. The novel is very atmospheric as there is a sense of gloom as the tidal waters gradually flood Venice (whence the title) as the story progresses. How could Leon write a series of detective stories set in Venice without mention of this phenomena? Very well done.
jrl72 More than 1 year ago
Another great Leon mystery. Probably my most favorite mystery author since P.D. James.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I loved it! Please continue!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Kep writing! I relly love it!!!!
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