Music chat! The Zombies – 60 Years Strong: The Rock ‘n Roll Resurgence

60s legends The Zombies are proving that it’s still the time of the season. It’s astonishing how many of their songs are indelibly inscribed in the rock cannon. ‘She’s Not There’ and ‘Time Of The Season’ are just some of the gems in their set. The Zombies’ remarkable career has spanned over six decades.

2023 was a whirlwind year for The Zombies. They released a new album, ‘Different Game’, to widespread critical acclaim and curated their first hometown festival. In 2024, The Zombies will be touring the UK, “Celebrating 60 Years on Tape” and will play their hits from ‘She’s Not There’ to ‘Different Game’. The tour culminates at London’s Barbican on 7th June, featuring special guests like Paul Weller, Irwin Sparkes (Hoosiers), and Sarah Brown.

The Zombies

The Zombies – Photography by ALEX LAKE insta @twoshortdays WWW.TWOSHORTDAYS.COM

The 2024 Tour line-up includes Rod Argent (Keys and vocals), Colin Blunstone (Lead Vocals), Steve Rodford (Drums), Tom Toomey (Guitar), and Søren Koch (Bass).

The Zombies formed in St Albans in 1961 with Argent and Blunstone, alongside Chris White (Bass), Paul Atkinson (Guitar), and Hugh Grundy (Drums). Their first single, ‘She’s Not There’, rocketed to the top of the charts in 1964 on both sides of the pond.

Following the break-up, Blunstone pursued a solo career, while Argent formed the band ARGENT. By the new millennium, Blunstone and Argent resurrected The Zombies, leading to several critically-acclaimed albums and tours. In 2019, the original line-up was inducted into The Rock N Roll Hall of Fame.

the Zombies tour 2024 poster

The dynamic between Argent and Blunstone has evolved over the years. They’ve grown up together, forming a unique musical connection.

‘Different Game’ adds freshness to The Zombies’ evolving discography. The album’s live recording captures an extra energy.

Their commitment to writing new songs energises both band and audience.

The Zombies continue to resonate with new audiences, maintaining their longevity and relevance in the music industry.

I caught up with singer Colin Blunstone for a very special interview filled with hilarious anecdotes, looking at the timeless journey of The Zombies and their enduring impact on music.

Monica Costa (MC): We’ve spoken many times before, and I still have so many questions for you.

You are such a touur veteran. How do you keep your throat oiled, do you do anything particular?

Colin Blunstone (CB): I’m becoming more and more insular because it only needs just one person to cough or sneeze, and if I get a bad cold, I can’t perform. My tips are: Eat well, plenty of sleep, don’t talk more than you need to. And then, on top of that, you must have plenty of water. You’ve got to keep yourself hydrated. Especially when you’re traveling and, you know, in America it can be really hot. And then there’s the air conditioning, which is really dry. And drink lots of water.

Especially if we play a lot, anybody’s voice will start to feel a bit worn. I use these pastilles called Vocal Zone. They’re not for colds, they’re for singers and for people who do public speaking when their voice can get a bit tired. They really help. Now, they’re quite old-fashioned and so not every chemist will have them, but if you’re going to sing, I do recommend them. They’re in a red pack. Because I buy them all the time. I’ve got them all around the house in all my suitcases. I’ve never go on tour without them.

MC: But isn’t it also very important just to drink a lot of water?

CB: Which I think I don’t. You’re right, you have to do it.

MC: So, I mean, looking back at your 60-year career, what moments stand out as the most memorable or impactful for you personally? I mean, as an individual rather than as something that is so memorable for you and impactful.

CB: there have been many, but immediately I think of our induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2019, which is incredibly prestigious in America.  It is a national event. It was at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn. Oh God, there’s something centre. I’ll think of it in a minute. It was in Brooklyn in front of 17,000 people with Def Leppard, Janet Jackson, Stevie Nicks, the Cure, Roxy Music, and Radiohead. I think that’s everyone. And it was just wonderful. It’s the Barclays Centre in Brooklyn, and it’s a huge arena. It’s one of the basketball teams’ home ground, as their home. So 17,000 people. It was on TV, and we were inducted into rock and roll. All the same, Susanna Hoffs from the Bangles gave the induction speech for us, and she was incredible. She spoke so well, and it’s not easy to give a speech to a huge audience like that in that kind of environment, but she was incredible. That night will always stay with me. Anything that happened.

MC: You’re so good at telling me, Over the years, such hilarious anecdotes. I will treasure them forever, really. Like the truck in the desert or the drunk sound technician while recording ’She’s not there’.  I’ve treasured all of them. 

CB: Ok then I’ll tell you another funny story. I told it to someone on Friday, and they did laugh a bit.

The first one’s not so funny, but it’s amusing to me when Susanna Hoffs was giving her speech. I might not get this word for word right, but it was at the end of it that she said that she loved “Odyssey and Oracle,” the last album of the original Zombies. First of all, we have to consider Susanna Hoffs is a very beautiful woman and she said and they sound so sexy. And it really took me by surprise when she said that in front of so many people, and it happened that they had the camera on my face. When she said that and I pulled the most uncool the most extraordinary shocked face for everyone to see. When she said they sound so sexy, I pulled this very school boyish face that I couldn’t believe what I was hearing. I didn’t know a camera was on me at the time. I didn’t mean to give anybody any offense. It just shocked me so that I do remember that from that evening. Everything was positive about that evening. It ran absolutely like clockwork. We all had our family and friends with us and we stayed at a wonderful hotel. Everything was brilliant, so there aren’t a lot of anecdotes from that night. We just went from the red carpet photos, straight into a TV interview, into a rehearsal, into a meal, into doing the show, and then back to the hotel, very luxurious hotel. Afterwards. It was just wonderful all the zines laid on. It could have been better. 

I might have told you this story before. We’re having dinner which, when I was sort of crazier, when I was young, I was in Holland, we played the night before, but we weren’t playing that particular night. I woke up this morning close to lunchtime, the sun was shining and I thought we’re not playing tonight. I’m going to ring down and ask them to bring me up a beer. I said the sun’s shining, I fancy a beer. So I phoned down to the bar and I said if it’s not too much trouble, could you bring me up a beer please? And they said or Mr. Blunstone said the bar’s very busy at the moment. We wonder if you wouldn’t mind coming down to collect your beer. and he said just one thing: Can we ask that you wear a jacket when you come to the bar?  It’s the only thing they do in that hotel. Now, I’ve got a perverted sense of humour. Remembering that I only had aftershave on. At this particular time, when I was phoning up, he’d asked me to wear a jacket. So I put on a jacket but nothing else. I put on a jacket… I only had aftershave on, remember. I put on a jacket and I went out in my hotel room. I walked down the hall, I got in the elevator, went down two or three flights in the elevator and I walked across the reception just a jacket and walked into the bar and it was crowded and it parted like the Red Sea when they saw me so naked from the bottom down. They saw this guy just wearing a jacket. They parted and then I got to the bar and the guy got a beer up quickly and he said: “would you mind drinking it in your room please?” So I got my beer back up, but I don’t want to go after that. I think they panicked a bit at the time, but afterwards, hopefully, they laughed.

It’s the sort of thing you do when you’re a young rocker… I certainly wouldn’t do it now. 

MC: Ha Ha ha … You didn’t tell me this, I would have remembered that’s a great one, so funny. It’s also a little bit provocative, right? 

CB: I suppose so.

There’s a limit on how many stories I’ve got and I have to remember. I go round in the circles and I start telling the same once again. But I mean, perhaps there’s more stories than that after 60 years ..

MC: The Zombies have had a remarkable influence on rock history. That’s why you have been nominated and awarded. But at the Rock Hall of Fame they recognise it worldwide, it’s not just in the UK.

And is there any little story or so, maybe from the early days, that encapsulates the spirit of the band’s journey, something that you know because you’re so good at trying to trigger some more, something that encapsulates the spirit of what the Zombies are?

CB: One that sticks in my mind was that we were playing at a charity concert at BB Kings in New York for the keyboard player in the Dave Clark Five. It’s called Mike (I blanked on his name), but he was very ill and so we did a benefit for him and I’m just going to look him up. Mike, I’ve got a producer in my mind. I can’t get rid of it. His name was Mike. Anyway, we got to Toronto. We were flying to New York we got to Toronto and all planes were grounded. Because we were going to change at Toronto and then fly on to New York. All planes were grounded because there was a really dangerous storm. And then on top of that, so no planes could take off. But obviously planes had to land and one of the planes that landed I don’t know if it was to do with the storm- but, it actually went off the runway. I don’t think anybody was seriously hurt, but all we could smell in the airport was airport fuel. So something definitely kicked off. So it was all a bit disastrous, but we were determined to make it to New York if we possibly could. And I’m going to be short on names here. It’s all right I don’t think the story’s going to work. Maybe, so, anyway, when something like that happens, I don’t know if they shut off all mobile phones because they don’t know if there’s a terrorism thing going on, but no mobile phones would work. We just couldn’t get any news at all. But we kept trying to phone on the you know, the ordinary phones that were there, but people were queuing. Like 20 people were ahead of us to queue to see if we could get to New York. I don’t know if this story is going to work because I can’t remember the name. Eventually, because the guy who was putting it on was a famous musician who used to do the music for one of the big TV shows in the evening.  I’ll tell you the story.

This big TV guy who had the job he sent a private jet for us. Toronto was closed down, but there was another airport near and a little place called Hamilton, so he sent a private jet for us. Now we’d been phoning backwards and forwards for like eight hours. At this point we managed to get all our stuff on this private jet. We flew to a private airport in New York and we got to Phoebe King’s at about two in the morning and the audience had waited. They’d waited and we eventually played, but at that point we’d been up for 24 hours. Wow, but we were just determined to do this show. Clark’s five Remarkable that the people were still there.  recently they complained here in London that Madonna was two hours late. I know that’s such a different kind of story, right, but all I was trying to show is our determination to get there. 

Monica Costa: The next question I was going to ask is because it seems like all the best stories they come from your touring. Now you have a new 2024 tour that celebrates the 60 years, right?

CB: Our first record was in 1964. The keyboard player that we were doing the benefit for was called Mike Smith. Ah, okay, sadly he’s now died. But again, you know, Dave Clark Five were huge in America. It’s such a shame because he just started playing so with a band, but sort of. Mike Smith band. He just started playing again in America. I think it was limitless what he could do, because Dave Clark Five was so huge in America and he was in a terrible accident. He actually he locked himself out and he had to climb over. He was living in Spain. He had to climb over these high gates and he fell and he broke his back and he was paralyzed.

And it was just as he was launching this new career, and so we very much wanted to be involved in this benefit, and that’s why we stayed up for 24 hours.

MC: What can fans expect from the 2024 shows, from this new tour?

CB: Well, Paul Weller, of course, is an international star. He’s absolutely wonderful. He’s going to be singing at least one Zombies’ song. The show really is not established exactly how the show is going to run at this point. There’s going to be a couple of days rehearsal before that show, but Paul Weller has always been a big fan of the last album by the original band, “Odyssey and Oracle,” so I know he’s going to sing one song from “Odyssey and Oracle.” And Irwin Sparks, of course, is from the Hoosiers and is an incredibly prolific songwriter and producer, as well as being a wonderful performer, and I would hope that he’s going to sing a Zombies song as well. We’ve also got a great female singer called Sarah Brown. She’s sung with Simple Minds, Pink Floyd, Duran Duran. I’m really looking forward to hearing her perform as well. And maybe some other guests that haven’t been confirmed as yet, so I think it’s going to be a magical night. It’s the 7th of June 2024.

MC: If you look back at the six decades, what band can say to be still on tour? Well, the Rolling Stones for sure. Six decades of the Zombies of any band is a remarkable, achievement in its own right. Did you ever, at any point, anticipate such a long journey?

CB: No, absolutely never. When the band first started, I was thinking in terms of two or three years, and everybody in those days, in the 60s, thought that a band’s life would be about two or three years. I’ve heard John Lennon say that and I’ve heard Mick Jagger say that. And I was no different. I thought this was going to be a wonderful adventure for two or three years, touring the world with my pals playing the music. I loved that, and after that I would get on with the rest of my life. I didn’t know that there was choice. And in a way I wish I had known, because maybe I could have possibly planned things a little bit differently if I’d known that there was the option of a lifetime’s career in the music business. Perhaps I would have looked at things slightly more seriously. Obviously, at 19, you do treat things quite lightly, but I had no idea that the career would last this long. Even comparatively recently, before this incarnation of the Zombies started, I certainly thought my touring days were over. So up until the late 90s, I thought I would be writing and recording, and I’d sung on a few commercials and jingles and sung for other people and done sessions for other people, and I thought that was my career from then on. But then, slowly but surely, we started playing with Rod again, Rod Argent, in 1999, and surely, slowly but surely, we started to build up a fan base again, and it’s purely through continual touring and through word of mouth that this happened, you know.

The Zombies -

Colin and Rod of The Zombies – Photography by ALEX LAKE insta @twoshortdays WWW.TWOSHORTDAYS.COM

MC: You and Rod are obviously a very successful duo. The dynamic between the two of you, I assume, would have probably evolved over the years, especially in the context of The Zombies ‘ resurgence and ongoing success. How do you think this dynamic has evolved?

CB: Well, ‘evolved’ is the right word. Rod and I have grown up together. We first met in 1961 when we were 15. Not only have we gone through our formative years together in all respects, but particularly in terms of music. I know exactly what music he was interested in and how he approaches music, and he was exactly the same as me. He’ll often say that he learned how to write songs from my voice. That’s how he learned to write songs, and, in all honesty, I learned how to sing by singing his songs. The kind of connection that we’ve got can only evolve between two people who have known one another all their lives. It’s a special connection.

I feel especially safe as an artist when I go on stage with Rod. And often we do acoustic duo shows. 


MC:  I’ve been in one of them at the Boysdale in London. That was a magical night. I really loved it. I remember you told me an anecdote about the drunk guy in front of you. He was almost on stage. 

CB: He could touch my back. 

MC: I saw him, he was really drunk. 

CB: It’s as if he was on stage with us. I recall that we seemed to be able to do those fairly effortlessly. People might think that we spend hours rehearsing, but we don’t. And at the end of the last UK tour, we did three acoustic shows: one at the Cavern in Liverpool, one in Kingston in Surrey, and one in Southampton. So we covered the country, and again, they went incredibly well. I think there’s talk of us possibly even doing an album with just the two of us. There certainly is a connection between Rod and me. Of course, we’ve worked with a lot of other musicians as well, but the fact that we’ve played together off and on for such a long period of time makes the musical connection between him and me very special. It’s like a brotherhood, isn’t it? It’s a little bit like that. You know, I knew his parents, I knew his family. As I said, I know everything about him musically. As teenagers, we knocked about together. We went to the same concerts, we went to the same parties, we travelled around the world together.


MC: That’s a wonderful thing! The recent album “Different Game” is another beautiful addition after all these years. How does “Different Game” fit into The Zombies ‘ evolving discography? How do you see it?

Different Game album cover the zombies

CB: There’s a real connection and freshness about it because these songs were written in the last couple of years. We’re fortunate to have such a wonderful band of musicians around us, and this album practically feels live. We’ve discovered that there’s an extra energy in the room when we all play together, including me singing simultaneously. While many albums today are recorded with musicians working separately and only assembled at the end, we prefer to do things differently. It’s reminiscent of how we recorded in the 60s, with everyone in the room at the same time. It’s almost like a live album, albeit under studio conditions, which I believe gives it an extra energy. Additionally, there’s a definite connection to all The Zombies albums, even those from the 60s. Though only Rod and I remain from the original band, Rod was the main writer in the 60s, penning the majority of the A-sides. And I, as the lead singer from the 60s, well, nothing’s changed. The strong relationship between Rod and me back then is even stronger now. So I see a clear connection between “Different Game” and the albums we recorded in the 60s. It’s just that we’ve evolved as artists and writers, and obviously, we’re not exactly the same people we were at 19. We’ve had a lifetime’s worth of experiences between our first Zombies album, “Begin Here,” and our most recent one, “Different Game.”

MC: Probably it’s that freshness that continues to resonate with the new audiences today.

CB: I think it does. It’s very important to us to write and record new songs. That’s what energizes us. If we didn’t write and record new songs, we would just be rehashing old classic hits, and that’s not what I’m about. If people want to do that, that’s fine. I’m not denigrating people who do that, but that’s not what we do. We do play hits, but we like to play new material, and I think that develops a unique relationship between us and our audience. There are very few bands that are doing that. You mentioned The Rolling Stones earlier on, and I think there’s been some press recently that the Kinks might play again, The Who are still performing. But apart from those bands, there are very few ’60s bands that still play, write, and record. If the band doesn’t keep refreshing the material, it’s almost like being reborn, like a phoenix. If you don’t keep refreshing the material, yeah, you can play the old stuff all the time. I’ve had bands do that, and it does become a little bit like they’re just going through the motions if they’re not careful, if they just play the old hits. And that’s something that we want to really try and avoid.

MC: Even the Rolling Stones. For a long time, they haven’t done much new work, but they have released a new album as well, so it proves the point that you’re saying.

CB: We can’t deny the fact that the Rolling Stones are on a completely different level to us. You know, they’re playing arenas and stadiums all the time, and we don’t. We play in lovely venues, but we don’t play in venues like that. So in no way am I comparing myself to that, they’re far more successful.

MC: They’re monsters, really. They are rock monsters, in a good way.

CB: But we do have that thing in common with them: that we’re still writing and recording new material, and we’re still touring. We’re going to the States in the spring before we do this UK tour. Plus, we’re going to be on one of these musically themed cruises. They’re huge ships. And the one we usually do is called On the Blues, which was originally based on the Moody Blues, but now the Moody Blues don’t exist anymore. So Justin Hayward from the Moody Blues hosts the On Blue tour, and we’re doing it with wonderful classic artists like Al Stewart and Alan Parsons. Oh, it’s amazing. They’re wonderful artists, and there’ll probably be, you know, 18 or 20 artists on the ship, and if you want, there’ll be music all day long. But the ship is so big that if you do want to have a break, there are plenty of other things you can do as well, and you can get away from the music very easily. It’s a unique experience, especially as the artists are actually traveling with the audience. We’ve done four or five of them, maybe more.

MC: Can I come on that cruise? I love that.

CB: And we’ve got to know a lot of the audience quite well, and they’ll come and see us around because they come from all over America and sometimes they come from Europe. It’s a very interesting experience, and you certainly get to know a lot of people. You get to know the other artists, and you get to know the audience. It’s called On the Blue. It’s called that because originally the cruise was based on the Moody Blues, who, again, were much bigger in America than they are here. They’re absolutely huge. But they decided to stop touring, and a couple of the members of the band have died, so now only Justin Hayward, who is, if you like, the voice of the Moody Blues, performs on this cruise. They would call him the host for this cruise, and as that, he also performs. I’ve only ever been a performer on that, but they don’t make it as expensive because it puts people off going. But I think it was certainly from someone from Europe, because you’ve got to start off by flying to America. They’re wonderful audiences anyway, very knowledgeable. Huge music fans, they will go from one concert to another, because these concerts are running constantly from 12 midday to 12 at night. I recommend it. It’s a few thousand dollars to get on the ship. You have to pay for alcoholic drinks, but all your food is free and it is wonderful.

MC: There used to be Love Boat, and this is Rock Boat.

CB: They do lots of these cruises, and there’s one called the Flower Power Cruise, which is all bands from the ’60s, and Rock Legends Cruise, which is all heavy rock bands. And there are loads of these cruises that go out. Also, I think they have cruises that have authors on board or chefs on board. Whatever you’re interested in, you can take a cruise, and there’ll be a particular theme. If you phone up just asking for a general cruise, they won’t always tell you that this is a themed cruise. A particular example that was given to me was the Monsters of Rock cruise, that perhaps a couple of black grannies might phone up for a cruise around the Caribbean, and they could end up on a Monsters of Rock cruise

MC: Ha ha. Ha

CB: I love when I make you smile…

The cruise that followed us last year, the On the Blue Cruise, was going to be a wrestling cruise. These ships are huge. The one we’re going on is called the Norwegian Pearl, and it will hold three or four thousand passengers. When you see them, driving up to these ships, they’re so huge it’s quite intimidating. They’re 14 or 15 stories high. You can’t even look out at the sun. We are doing some touring either side of the Atlantic before the cruise. And that will take us through to the summer, because we’ve got this UK tour. That ends with the Barbican show. A couple of festivals in the summer, and then I don’t know what happens after that.

I’ll tell you something. We have a Zombies festival in St Albans, where we all went to school, and we just did it this year. There’s an exhibition in the St Albans Museum of Zombies because we’re a hometown band, and that exhibition opened last November, so there was an opening ceremony. Unfortunately, Rod wasn’t very well, so I played some songs with Tom Toomey. We gave a mini-concert with Tom Toomey, who’s the Zombies guitarist. So that was on Friday, the 10th of November. And it was a lovely evening. There was a big get-together for the fans in the pub where we first met, called the Blacksmith’s Pub, on Main Street. Yeah, it’s called St Peter’s, and there’s a blue plaque. They put a private room aside for all the fans to get together, and I popped out there and said hello to everybody. Then we all walked up to the enormous museum, and there was a ceremony opening the festival, and then we did a mini-concert afterward.

Saturday morning. So this is a whole weekend of things happening. Saturday morning, they showed the documentary that’s been filmed about The Zombies. It’s called Hung Up on a Dream, and it runs for an hour and a half, and that was on at the Odyssey Theatre in St Albans Saturday morning. All of these things that were in St Albans were all within walking distance of one another. That was what the wonderful thing was. People would take a hotel room, and then they could walk to everything. In the afternoon, it was wonderful weather, and they decided beforehand this had all been planned out.

Ghost of Me and You album cover

There’s an album of mine called the Ghost of Me and You, and on the front of the album, there’s a picture of me underneath a beautiful old tree in the grounds of St Albans Cathedral. So there was a planned trip, a walk out to this tree where they found me. I was waiting there, and then I just talked to them a little bit about that album. Incidentally, in the morning while the documentary was playing, I had to go out and try to find this bloody tree. I couldn’t remember where it was, but anyway, I did find it. It’s been there for hundreds of years. But I just couldn’t remember which one it was, but it was obvious. I took a copy of the album with me so I could see the details of this tree, and then I found it. It was great I found this tree, and then we walked up the hill to St Albans Cathedral, walked through the cathedral, then up this George Street, which is a Georgian street, to St Albans Marketplace. It was such a lovely morning; that’s just what I did. And then in the afternoon, as I said, these people all came, and we just talked about my solo album. Then we went back, and Chris White gave a talk on song writing, and then Hugh Grundy, the original drummer from the Zombies, and Steve Rodford, the current drummer in the line-up, gave a talk about drumming, and we ended up in a small, privately owned bookshop.

The Zombies have a coffee table-type book, with lots of lovely photos in it, and there was a panel of us, and we talked to people in this bookshop, and of course, they had the opportunity to either have their book signed or to buy these books. So that took us through till Saturday. And then at the Sunday brunch, Tom Toomey and his wife Millie gave a Cuban concert because she comes from Cuba, and so they played Cuban music while we had a lovely meal. And in the evening, Steve Roberts has a local band in St Albans, and they put on a concert in a pub in the centre of St Albans. The pub’s called the Boot, and Steve put on a concert with his band, so it was a very full weekend.


MC: When is the next one?

CB: It’s going to be in November every year. It might be a bit bigger this year, even better. But it went like clockwork. It was so good, and I think one of the reasons why it was so successful is that it’s all based exclusively around the centre of St. Albans. No one has to drive or get on any kind of bus or anything. You can walk to all these things. And there were different mini festivals happening all the time. You could just walk from one thing to another. I didn’t know what to expect. It was the very first one in 2023, and obviously, I was involved, but I really enjoyed it and I learned a lot of things about the band. Also, it was great to meet so many of the fans as well. A lot of people came from America, Japan, and the UK. I like the St. Albans Festival idea because it’s also like London. It’s a very good train line from London. I think it goes from St. Pancras. And it’s something like 18 minutes to St. Albans. It’s nothing really. For commuters, it’s such a fast train service.


The Zombies Tour details: Celebrating 60 Years on Tape

21-May-2024    Lighthouse                   Poole   

22-May-2024    Corn Exchange              Exeter 

24-May-2024    Opera House                 Buxton

26-May-2024    RNCM                     Manchester

27-May-2024    City Varieties                Leeds

28-May-2024    Town Hall                     Birmingham

30-May-2024    The Playhouse              Whitley Bay

1-Jun-2024       Queen’s Hall                 Edinburgh

4-Jun-2024       St. Georges                         Bristol 

7-Jun-2024       Barbican Centre     London featuring special guests like Paul Weller, Irwin Sparkes (Hoosiers), and Sarah Brown

14-Ju -2024      Brewery Arts Centre            Kendal


***more shows by The Zombies to be announced here!***


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