About The Production
Revenge Is a Mother:
Breaking In Begins
The premise for Breaking In came to Craig Perry several years back when he
was collaborating on another film with Jaime Primak Sullivan, one of this
thriller's executive producers. "Jaime was working as a publicist, so we would
bat ideas back and forth all the time," recalls the producer.
He admits he was always impressed by his colleague's tenacity, a trait she
shares with their story's heroine. "Jaime is remarkably creative and always
coming up with new ideas. Then one day, out of the blue, she called and pitched
me this one. "I said, 'Wow! Well, I don't think this part works...but the very
root of it is just fantastic!' So, we began to develop from that nugget of a
concept, and things moved very fast."
Alongside his fellow Practical Pictures' producing partner, Sheila Hanahan
Taylor-together known for their landmark, blockbuster American Pie and Final
Destination franchises-development began, and they reached out to Will Packer
Productions' Will Packer and James Lopez to discuss a potential collaboration.
"One of the reasons why we partnered with Will and James was that they have
the hot hand on so many films, and we loved what they could bring to Breaking
In," shares Perry. "He and James started their partnership at Screen Gems and
now, as producing partners, they have created movies that squarely hit the
target that we were interested in creating a film for. We were very lucky that
they saw in the project what we saw in it."
Together, the quartet of producers brought the package to Universal Pictures,
where Packer has a first-look deal, and pitched executives the premise of a
mother trapped outside a virtual fortress, who will not rest until she gets her
kids back-would-be killers be damned. After a number of writers were considered,
it was a unanimous decision to bring aboard Non-Stop writer Ryan Engle to pen
Engle crafted the tale of Shaun Russell, a mother who was attempting to tie
up loose ends at her recently deceased father's vacation home-at the same time
struggling with difficulties in her own marriage. When Shaun travels with her
two children to her estranged dad's remote house, she stumbles into a threat
that could easily mean the end of her family. She has a split-second decision to
make...a simple one for any mother trying to save her children: rescue them...or die
What made Engle's screenplay especially poignant for Packer was that the
protagonist was trying to do better by her children than her father ever managed
by her. "Shaun wants her relationship with her kids to be something positive,
unlike what she grew up with," the producer explains. "She makes sure that
family is the most important thing. She's a career woman who has a lot going on,
but family is at the centerpiece of her life; it's her purpose. Shaun's drive is
all about those kids. Mama Bear will do anything to protect those cubs."
When actress and producer Union was considering tackling her latest project,
she found herself drawn to a production that brought three things: the
opportunity to work with her long-time friend and often collaborator, Packer,
producer of her hit comedy, Almost Christmas; the chance to bring life to the
script from Engle, whose Liam Neeson-headlined thriller shook audiences; and the
ability to join a seasoned group of fellow producers who shared her passion for
giving a much-needed voice for women in front of and behind the camera.
Perry explains their logic in asking Union to become their Shaun: "Gabrielle
was the perfect choice to play this character because not only is she a
spectacularly talented actress, but she has intense physicality. We knew she
would be capable of rising to the occasion and of handling the stunts, but she
also has sheer presence...against guys who have dismissed her because she's a
woman. They have no expectations that she'll be able to deliver on any of the
challenges they throw at her."
Adds Hanahan Taylor: "Gabrielle is a strong-willed woman who is sublimely
intelligent. The combination of all these factors make her a formidable foe for
the bad guys. It's not the other way around."
Packer loved the idea that the crew was building a narrative in which the
tried-and-true was upended. He reflects: "In these type of movies, you either
have somebody trying to break out or you have somebody trying to get into to
steal something. Rarely do you have a situation where you're trying to break in
to save your family. This time, it's not about bad guys trying to get in; it's
about our heroine, Gab Union, breaking in to save the day."
Union walks us through where we find her character, and the threat that
immediately awaits this family: "Shaun and her two kids are visiting her dad's
home to clean out his place after he dies. There were some bad guys her father
was involved with, and they have come for $4 million they believe is in the
house. In the process, they kidnap her children. She ends up on the outside
trying to fight her way inside to get her kids back."
As she considered Breaking In a vehicle in which to both produce and star,
Union appreciated the dichotomy between the beleaguered character she would
portray and the villains she'd face-as well as the seemingly unsurmountable odds
facing them all. "The guys that Shaun's up against are the worst of the worst,"
she reflects. "They're bottom-feeders who have no problem preying on a woman and
her children. They're desperate, have no moral compass and there's no boundary
that they won't cross." For the multihyphenate, this premise offered a wealth of
opportunities. "Shaun's not used to dealing with people like this, but they're
also not used to dealing with a woman who's willing to do anything to protect
The character's fear is, without a doubt, what she needs to hold onto in
order to survive. Indeed, Shaun's biggest strength is that she's terrified. When
you're that afraid, there are no boundaries. She knows that there are no limits
you can put on a situation that stands between you and your children's safety;
that premise stoked Union's desire to explore the role.
The actress/producer adds that what drew her to Breaking In was the premise
of one woman versus four men, a metaphor of the challenges women have long
faced-personally and professionally. "In real life, those are the odds we're
normally up against," she notes. "You factor in a woman of color, a black woman,
and the odds are generally not even that kind."
Union appreciated that Engle's tale was one of life imitating art and art
imitating life. "Your back is always against the wall," she says. "You're daily
faced with micro-aggressions that test your resolve, and you're being asked-in
every capacity-'What will you do to get to the next step? How far are you
willing to go? What are you willing to sacrifice?' What I love about this film
is that we take life and turn it on its head. We get to show women that, even
though the odds are always stacked against you, you can also come out on top."
She underscores how important it is to have heroines like Shaun for audiences
of all backgrounds to experience. "Growing up and seeing kick-ass women on film
or in TV, it was incredibly rare," Union relays. "Having a ball-busting woman of
color? Unheard of. So what's changed? Olivia Pope, Annalise Keating-every
character Lupita has played, and those characters are making people money.
People are finally recognizing that heroes come in all shapes and sizes, and we
want to see them reflected accurately on screens big and small. If it makes
dollars, it makes sense."
The bonus was being able to partner once again with Packer, whom Union
shares, is plain and simple, family. "Working with Will is like working with my
brother. He knows when I'm going to love a take or hate it. Our relationship is
incredibly collaborative, and we don't put each other in positions to fail. We
make sure that we're creating winning situations for not only each other, but
for everyone involved in our projects."
Packer returns that, as an accomplished actress and seasoned producer of
television and movies, Union knows what performers need from their producers.
"She understands execution on a film like this. Gab was great from a casting
standpoint, as well as from a physical-production/on-set standpoint. She made
sure all the other actors were aware of what was going on and were comfortable.
She was also very instrumental in making sure that we were efficient in the time
we would spend on set. She comes with a different perspective than a lot of
producers. The other thing is that Gab's just plain smart. She is somebody who
really understand business."
J Is for James:
Director McTeigue Joins
When deciding on a director for the story of Shaun Russell and her children's
harrowing night, the producers knew they had to find a filmmaker who inherently
got her. In sum, Shaun is your average mom going about her business and trying
to juggle life, while dealing with the death of a father to whom she hasn't
spoken in years. When she is backed into a deadly corner, the tale becomes one
of Shaun's evolution. With obstacle after barrier in her path, she must rely
upon her wiles, smarts and physicality-all the things that she uses every day as
a normal member of her family-to free her kids and escape this hellish night.
To helm Breaking In, Union and her fellow producers landed on director James
McTeigue. They felt that his keen eye and knack for sharing daring stories of
fascinating women-obvious in visually sumptuous fare from V for Vendetta to
Sense8-was ideal for the look and feel of their thriller. "James is a kind,
sweet man, who is so prepared," lauds Union. "It's the most amazing combination
to have in a director; the fact that he's incredibly collaborative on top of
that is a godsend."
Perry offers that one of the things the production team was searching for in
a director was someone who not only had a wealth of experience shooting movies,
but who had a great eye for rapid action. "We wanted a filmmaker with an
understanding of how to build suspense and the capacity to work with actors.
James has demonstrated over his long career that he's profoundly capable of
For McTeigue, the opportunity to work with his Breaking In team was too good
to pass up. "I was excited by the chance to collaborate with Will and James
because I'd known them for a long time. I thought the script was really good,
and I'd been trying to work with scriptwriter Ryan Engle for some time. Once I'd
met Craig's team and knew how enthused they were about the script, I was ready
to jump into the production of the film. I really responded to the reverse-Panic
Room-feeling of the screenplay."
The director underscores that films in this genre typically have a male
protagonist, and what was unique was that this had a female character in the
lead role. "This turns the idea of a home-invasion movie on its head; it's about
Shaun trying to break in to get her kids out. More than that is that, there's a
female at the heart of our story."
He responded to Union's reflections about the trying state of the film
industry...as well as inherent sexism in our day-to-day lives. "Women are
generally underestimated and should be running the world, instead of a lot of
men," believes McTeigue. "Women do incredible things every day; that goes unsaid
and unnoticed. This film shines a light on some of the things that we take for
granted from women."
In Union, McTeigue found the ideal collaborator. "Gab has a distinct empathy
that audiences respond to; when they see her, they very easily key into who she
is as a person...and by default who Shaun is as a mom," he states. "You'll feel
this empathy that connects you to the character and how she has to elevate her
mentality-and her physicality-to deal with what's been put in front of her."
Packer agrees, not holding back his enthusiasm for the captain of their ship:
"James directs the hell out of this movie. He came in from day one with a very
specific vision of how he wanted this project to come together. He knew that he
wanted to have the viewer on the wire's edge...never comfortable. He talked about
how he wanted to light the film, how he wanted the camera to move and what he
wanted the score to feel like. He wanted Breaking In to feel like a thrill ride
every second, and that's exactly what he's done."
Casting the Thriller
When it came to securing her fellow actors for Breaking In, Union believed it
crucial to be a part of the casting process and help select the troupe. This was
no more important than in finding the young talent who would play Shaun's
children, Jasmine and Glover. "Specifically, with Ajiona Alexus," Union notes.
"I was obsessed with her performance in 13 Reasons Why; I just had to have her.
I made sure we got the star that Ajiona is."
Alexus not only appreciated the faith in her abilities she received from her
producer and leading lady, she loved the story's focus on a mother and her
daughter not being simply damsels in distress. She echoes Union when she says,
"What I liked about the thriller is that women are in control and kick ass.
They're saving the family, and I was very excited to see women taking a more
powerful role in a film like this."
Asked to describe where we find her character, Alexus observes: "Jasmine is
one of those stubborn teens who is always on social media, with headphones
listening to music. She would rather stay with her friend and boyfriend than go
on a trip with her mom and younger brother. But when she gets here, her
relationship with her mom and brother grows. She has a lot inside her, and we
see that with what they go through in the house."
That evolution brings the character from annoyed teenager to grown-up young
woman. "Jasmine has the initiative to take what her mom taught her and to
protect her younger brother," reveals Alexus. "She sacrifices herself several
times to save him and do what it takes to get out of the house alive-instead of
being a scared little girl. She is no longer worried about taking care of
herself first; she has to grow up very fast."
Cast to portray Glover, Shaun's son who is fascinated as much with his
high-tech drone as he is bugging his sister, was Seth Carr, who memorably
portrayed the devastated Young Kilmonger in Black Panther. "My mom says I'm 10
going on 40," the burgeoning actor laughs. Fortunate, as that's just what his
director needed from him. "Glover's a know-it-all. He has this swag, but he also
has a nerd in him. He was a fun character to play."
Like his on-screen sibling, Glover appreciated the support he found from his
fellow cast and crew. "Gabrielle is the coolest person you'll ever meet. End of
story. She's a cool friend to have and sometimes you just need a big star to
just give you the confidence that you need, to keep progressing in your life as
an actor." He states that he felt similarly toward his director. "When James
wanted you to do something over, he would just tell me to take a deep breath and
try again. He's a good friend to have when you're all frustrated."
While Shaun's character brings the passion, it's her children who are her
heart; the two thespians who give their all to the production were loved by
their producers. "Ajiona and Seth are amazing kids," raves Packer. "They were
great to work with on set, but the thing that they bring is a real
vulnerability. You feel the stakes and the emotion with these kids as they're
going through everything. At the end of this movie, you're like, 'Oh, my gosh,
what did I just go through?' A big part of that is because when you look into
the eyes of those kids...you can actually see the fear; it's palpable."
When selecting the foursome to portray the very real threat to Shaun ensuring
that her children get out alive, the filmmakers searched for performers who
could keep this deadly cat-and-mouse game going for the entire production.
McTeigue discusses his gang of bad dudes: "I wanted a group of very different
people who somehow all knew each other. What we came up with Ryan was that
Duncan and Eddie met in jail. They thought this would be an easy job. No one
would be there; all they had to do was find a safe and get out. Then they
enlisted two other people. One was a punk named Sam, the conduit between the
assistant that worked for Isaac (DAMIEN LEAKE), who told them that the money was
up at the house, and Peter, the tech guy. You feel like there is glue between
them, but this bond is something that could very easily break if there was
Billy Burke of Twilight and TV's Major Crimes fame was cast as Eddie, the
undisputed leader of the cabal that is tearing apart Shaun's dad's home to
uncover the hidden millions. Producer Perry discusses the character's arc:
"Eddie's trying to figure out what to make of this woman that all of us have
underestimated. His gang believes Shaun isn't capable of doing anything that
would impact their plan, and he's enjoying the game...up to a point. It's that
electricity between the two of them that gives Breaking In its charge throughout
the entire film."
Burke relished coming aboard a film that allowed him to go full bad guy. The
performer introduces us to his gang: "This green kid Sam-maybe in and out of the
juvi system-comes to Eddie and tells him, 'My girlfriend told me about this old
man who's got all this money hidden in his house; it'll be an easy gig...' He asks
Eddie to put together a gang to go extract this money. Eddie hires Duncan, who
is a tried and true badass to be the muscle, as well as Peter, a safe-cacker. We
think it's the perfect gang, but it turns out not to be that way. They 100
percent underestimate Shaun."
As did many of his fellow actors, the leader of the pack had a big fan in his
director, who appreciated his learned approach to the production. "Billy's very
film literate," commends McTeigue. "He knows where the camera is at all times
and how to hit his marks. He's about making the scene better and giving you
unexpected moments. I would ask for different modulations in a scene; with an
actor like Billy, you can give minute direction."
Brought in as Duncan, the "just-in-case" guy, was Richard Cabral, known for
his work on TV's American Crime and Lethal Weapon. The actor admits that it
remains crucial to him to never judge a character he plays; he merely hopes to
reflect the experiences he imagines his character has survived. That, in turn,
makes Duncan all the more chilling. "For a person to become a 'bad man,'
something happened to him in his childhood," Cabral offers. "This is all
Duncan's ever been taught. He's a man of the hustle, a man of the institutions
who needs to survive. This is a way of life, and he's trying to get that extra
dollar. The only way he knows how is through crime. In his mind, after this
come-up could be the time that he could check out."
Supporting roles were rounded out by Pacific Rim Uprising's Levi Meaden as
Sam, the youngest member of the gang-whose connection to Isaac's (Shaun's
father) assistant leads them to the house-and Australian actor Mark Furze (Home
and Away) as Peter, the safe-cracker who is the gang's signature hope of
unlocking the safe that holds $4 million. Finally, Christa Miller of Cougar Town
was brought aboard to play Maggie, one of Shaun's closest friends who shows up
to assist with the closing of the house, only to find she has stumbled into a
Filming by a Sanctuary:
Design of the Film
As the team prepared pre-production, it was decided that Saddle Rock Ranch,
just outside the City of Los Angeles proper, would double for the Isaac
Russell's Midwestern home. What was most unexpected was that the team would
decamp next to an animal sanctuary immediately next door. From camels, giraffes
and zebras-to rattlesnakes and tarantulas-the Breaking In team never knew what
hairy adventurer would show up on their front door.
The production required a home that had enough room for them to manuever...as
well as get crews and equipment around from point A to B. They needed space for
the actors to engage in everything physical required of an
action-thriller-running, falling off stairs and reeling off the roof.
Fortunately, they found an amazing property in Malibu where they could shoot
around the grounds and in the house. Everything the audience sees in the house
was shot in this house.
While there were necessary temp modifications to make the home virtually
impenetrable to would-be malfeasance-mainly pulley, polycarbonate carbonite
shields that surround the house on all windows-the majority of the Malibu home
was shot as is. "We were fortunate to find Saddle Rock Ranch as a location,"
notes Perry. "It had all the things that we needed to mount this production. It
wasn't just the way the house was laid out, but there was such a beautiful
environment that we were allowed to use as a backdrop for the film."
For the entirety of the production, Union served in a double role on set. She
walks us through this double-duty: "There's something I find incredibly
gratifying about providing an opportunity for people to take care of their
families, pay bills and live their dreams. With this film in particular, I was
excited to help control the narrative, as well as the creative and filmmaking
process. As a producer, having talent on the other side of the camera can help
smooth out wrinkles and keep the lines of communication consistently open."
Even though there were multiple night shoots in Malibu-where multiple members
of the cast were dangling from precarious angles-Union was the first to keep it
light. Packer laughs: "Gab is somebody who's going to put on hip-hop and do a
full lip-sync performance at 3 a.m. She did it on Almost Christmas and Being
Mary Jane." He pauses, jokingly. "I am quietly putting together a Gab lip-sync
concert album. Because she's always doing some type of performance-either on set
behind the scenes in the trailers. It's her energy that is pervasive."
Heavy Rocks and Slippery Roofs:
Camerawork and Stunts
When deciding who should lens Breaking In, McTeigue looked to fellow Aussie,
Toby Oliver, to provide the thriller's momentum and desperation. To accomplish,
they decided to shoot in anamorphic. "Toby is a brilliant DP who shot Get Out.
We grew up in the Australian film industry together," shares the director.
"Several years after we worked on Looking for Alibrandi, I moved to the States
and did V for Vendetta and The Raven. Toby continued to live in Australia doing
myriad of films, and then moved over. I reached out to Toby because he is a
brilliant DP and we both share that Australian sense of humor, which is good
when the pressure gets dialed up. We used anamorphic lenses to give the film a
more cinematic feel."
Even though, moments prior, Shaun was a mom trying to deal with the everyday,
she's now struggling for survival. All of that had to be strategically,
systematically accomplished with a brilliant stunt team. From being chased by a
crowbar-wielding psychopath and launching off the roof-to hurdling fallen maples
and having her head smashed into a tree-Union had to tap into a cornered-animal
feeling to get her adrenaline pumping.
For her fellow producers, there was never a doubt that Union could handle the
physical demands of the gruelling shoot. "Gab takes care of herself so well,"
praises Packer. "I knew if I put her in a movie where she gets to kick ass, she
would really kick ass. She's an amazing actor, so we thought, 'Let's combine
those and see what she can do on screen.' This character is a perfect one for
her and her skillset. She has to show emotion and vulnerability. But she also
has to show a physical capability that she actually has, and she brings it to
life in this movie."
One of the most intricate-and difficult-to-shoot-set pieces was the initial
attack on Shaun outside the garage that sends the carbonate shields down and
traps the kids behind the seemingly impenetrable walls. Fortunately for Union,
she could rely on her equally badass stunt double, JENEL STEVENS, to step in
McTeigue explains that this cat-and-mouse sequence has its fair share of
little pieces. "After Shaun is attacked and runs around the house trying to get
back in to her kids, she is chased off. When she's followed, she runs into the
woods, jumps over the fence and falls down a hill. This was a pretty cool stunt
for all of us, and we had an endlessly long track rig with a remote head to
track with her descent. She is then chased into a separate part of the forest,
where one of the gang starts taunting her, and then they fight. She eventually
overcomes him and cracks his head into a rock.
The producers and director appreciated just how game Union was for getting
down and dirty and getting into the fight. But it would take a stunt-team army
to match Union and her fellow actors' passion and physicality. "In my career,
I've done like a lot large stunts. This is more fight choreography," shares
McTeigue. "CHRIS O'HARA, our stunt coordinator, and I have an easy language and
get to a place we want quickly. We had a great team of people helping us."
Hands down, the biggest challenge of the Breaking In production was its raw
physicality. "The rooftop sequence was a huge challenge that took us a number of
nights to shoot-on the side of a roof," explains Union. "They actually built a
duplicate roof that made it safer, but still there was a significant drop-off if
you were to fall. Trying to do it at 4 a.m., 5 a.m., as we were trying to make
sure we had as much darkness as possible, was scary. It was one of the more
treacherous, nerve-wracking scenes I've shot in my career."
While many performers are eager to weigh in with just how much extreme
training they needed for a demanding shoot, the characteristically humble Union
laughs off her physical preparation. Of course, that's easy to do for a lifelong
athlete who has spent her years staying in peak shape. "A lot of people prepare
for such a physical movie with stunt coordinators and self-defense training,"
states Union. "I went the opposite route. I did a lot of Pilates and cardio; I
really dove in." With her characteristic laugh, she adds, "Pilates are very
Still, that's not to say that there wasn't a great deal of physically
challenges to become the lioness that is Shaun. For Union, her energy came from
multiple places. "I was able to take out all of my aggression during the making
of this film," she shares. "The hardest part was stopping when James yelled,
'cut!' So many of us were raised to be nice women, and you don't react to every
little slight or insult when someone underestimates you. So we keep a lot
bottled in. Every time we were supposed to cut, I was still ready to kick
someone's ass." To borrow partially a line from the Incredible Hulk, Union
laughs, "I stay ready so I don't have to get ready; that's how I do."
For Union's co-star Mark Furze, whose character, Peter makes the mistake of
attacking Shaun in the beginning of the story, the hardest day on set was when
he was repeatedly "bashed" with a rock by his colleague. He walks us through the
shoot: "Shaun jumps and grabs Peter and ends up smacking his head into a rock.
It was a rubber rock, but I think we did it like 20 times that day. Man, we did
it so many times just to try and get it perfect. I was just constantly smacking
my head against this rubber rock...so that was fun. But hopefully it looks good."
Although safety was of paramount importance on set, Furze sheepishly admits,
"I did cut Gab's lip at one point. I had to keep grabbing her around the mouth,
and in between one of the takes we noticed she was bleeding. Still, she dealt
with it very well and didn't hold a grudge. It was a lot easier for me than it
was for her. She was rolling around on the cobblestones on the driveway, and I
got to stand there and wrestle!"
Union and the actors who play the bad guys aren't the only ones who get to
flex their muscles. Describing some of the more intense scenes, Ajiona Alexus
shares: "Jasmine gets to show off some here and there. I was able to do a lot of
climbing and falling and did some of my own stunts. I'm pretty athletic, and so
it's cool to actually see that side of me in a film and actually do some action;
it's something I've always wanted to do."
Not only was the shoot physically exhausting for the cast and crew, it was
emotionally challenging. Alexus walks us through a particularly tough scene she
had with Union, whom she calls her "big sister and soul mate." The young
performer offers: "We'd had a very long day, and Gab and I had a very emotional
scene. I went through the vent and came down in the other room to look for my
phone to save us. I ended up running into my mom, and we just had this moment.
She's like, 'You've got to get it together and do this for mommy; you got this.
It was just so much emotion after four scenes back to back. At 2:00 in the
morning, that's a little push."
Production wrapped, Union reflects on what Breaking In means to every
underrepresented community member who longs and needs to see themselves seen on
screen: "If you don't ever give a group of people a chance, you can always use
that excuse of, 'well, they don't sell...' As soon as they started giving more
people opportunities to be seen truly, they realized inclusion makes good
The actress and filmmaker ends with the message she hopes that others embrace
after seeing this film: "I want audiences to walk away feeling exhilarated, and
if their mothers aren't with them, call and thank them for all their sacrifices.
All the badassery that has gone on in raising you continues to go on even after
you're cooked. Hopefully, what people will recognize is what women-any kind of
caregiver-will do to protect those that we love. And, hopefully, it'll also keep
you on the edge of your seat. Tell your friends!"
Universal Pictures presents a Will Packer Productions production-a Practical
Pictures production of a James McTeigue film: Breaking In, starring Gabrielle
Union, Billy Burke, Richard Cabral, Ajiona Alexus, Levi Meaden, Jason George,
Seth Carr and Christa Miller. Casting for the film is by Nancy Naynor, CSA, and
its score is by Johnny Klimek. Breaking In's costume designer is Jason Sky
Bland, and its film editor is Joseph Jett Sally. The production designer is
Cecele M. De Stefano, and the director of photography is Toby Oliver, ACS.
Breaking In's executive producers are Jaime Primak Sullivan, Jeff Morrone,
Valerie Bleth Sharp. It is produced by Gabrielle Union, James Lopez, p.g.a.,
Sheila Hanahan Taylor, Craig Perry, p.g.a., Will Packer, p.g.a. The thriller is
from a story by Jaime Primak Sullivan. Its screenplay is by Ryan Engle. Breaking
In is directed by James McTeigue. A Universal Picture. 2018 Universal Studios.
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