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Books > Medicine > General issues > History of medicine

Tentamen Medicum Inaugurale, De Scrophula (Latin, Paperback): Thomas Westrop Tentamen Medicum Inaugurale, De Scrophula (Latin, Paperback)
Thomas Westrop
R263 Discovery Miles 2 630 Ships in 12 - 17 working days
Dissertation Sur La Nature De L'esprit De Nitre Dulcifie, Relativement A La Dissolution Du Mercure (French, Paperback):... Dissertation Sur La Nature De L'esprit De Nitre Dulcifie, Relativement A La Dissolution Du Mercure (French, Paperback)
Augustin Roux
R328 Discovery Miles 3 280 Ships in 12 - 17 working days
Social Class and Mental Illness in Northern Europe (Paperback): Petteri Pietikainen, Jesper Vaczy Kragh Social Class and Mental Illness in Northern Europe (Paperback)
Petteri Pietikainen, Jesper Vaczy Kragh
R934 Discovery Miles 9 340 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This book examines the relationship between social class and mental illness in Northern Europe during the 20th century. Contributors explore the socioeconomic status of mental patients, the possible influence of social class on the diagnoses and treatment they received in psychiatric institutions, and how social class affected the ways in which the problems of minorities, children and various 'deviants' and 'misfits' were evaluated and managed by mental health professionals. The basic message of the book is that, even in developing welfare states founded on social equality, social class has been a significant factor that has affected mental health in many different ways - and still does.

William Hunter and his Eighteenth-Century Cultural Worlds - The Anatomist and the Fine Arts (Paperback): Helen McCormack William Hunter and his Eighteenth-Century Cultural Worlds - The Anatomist and the Fine Arts (Paperback)
Helen McCormack
R938 Discovery Miles 9 380 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

The eminent physician and anatomist Dr William Hunter (1718-1783) made an important and significant contribution to the history of collecting and the promotion of the fine arts in Britain in the eighteenth century. Born at the family home in East Calderwood, he matriculated at the University of Glasgow in 1731 and was greatly influenced by some of the most important philosophers of the Scottish Enlightenment, including Francis Hutcheson (1694-1746). He quickly abandoned his studies in theology for Medicine and, in 1740, left Scotland for London where he steadily acquired a reputation as an energetic and astute practitioner; he combined his working life as an anatomist successfully with a wide range of interests in natural history, including mineralogy, conchology, botany and ornithology; and in antiquities, books, medals and artefacts; in the fine arts, he worked with artists and dealers and came to own a number of beautiful oil paintings and volumes of extremely fine prints. He built an impressive school of anatomy and a museum which housed these substantial and important collections. William Hunter's life and work is the subject of this book, a cultural-anthropological account of his influence and legacy as an anatomist, physician, collector, teacher and demonstrator. Combining Hunter's lectures to students of anatomy with his teaching at the St Martin's Lane Academy, his patronage of artists, such as Robert Edge Pine, George Stubbs and Johan Zoffany, and his associations with artists at the Royal Academy of Arts, the book positions Hunter at the very centre of artistic, scientific and cultural life in London during the period, presenting a sustained and critical account of the relationship between anatomy and artists over the course of the long eighteenth century.

Civic Medicine - Physician, Polity, and Pen in Early Modern Europe (Paperback): J. Andrew Mendelsohn, Annemarie Kinzelbach,... Civic Medicine - Physician, Polity, and Pen in Early Modern Europe (Paperback)
J. Andrew Mendelsohn, Annemarie Kinzelbach, Ruth Schilling
R943 Discovery Miles 9 430 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Communities great and small across Europe for eight centuries have contracted with doctors. Physicians provided citizen care, helped govern, and often led in public life. Civic Medicine stakes out this timely subject by focusing on its golden age, when cities rivaled territorial states in local and global Europe and when civic doctors were central to the rise of shared, organized written information about the human and natural world. This opens the prospect of a long history of knowledge and action shaped more by community and responsibility than market or state, exchange or power.

Uroscopy in Early Modern Europe (Paperback): Michael Stolberg Uroscopy in Early Modern Europe (Paperback)
Michael Stolberg
R937 Discovery Miles 9 370 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Uroscopy - the diagnosis of disease by visual examination of the urine - played a very prominent role in early modern medical practice and in the lives of ordinary people. Widely considered as the most reliable way to diagnose diseases and pregnancies it was taught at the best universities. Leading physicians prided themselves on their mastery in this field. Countless medical writings were dedicated to uroscopy and artists represented it in hundreds of illustrations and paintings. Based on a wide range of textual and visual sources, such as autobiographies, court records, medical treatises and genre painting, this book offers the first comprehensive study of the place of uroscopy in early modern medicine, culture and society and of the - gradually changing - ways in which medical practitioners, lay persons and, last but not least, artists perceived and used it.

Dissertatio Chemica Inauguralis, De Aqua Sulphurea Harrowgatensi (Latin, Paperback): Joshua Walker Dissertatio Chemica Inauguralis, De Aqua Sulphurea Harrowgatensi (Latin, Paperback)
Joshua Walker
R262 Discovery Miles 2 620 Ships in 12 - 17 working days
Tentamen Pathologicum Inaugurale De Prognosi in Febribus (Latin, Paperback): Sylas Neville Tentamen Pathologicum Inaugurale De Prognosi in Febribus (Latin, Paperback)
Sylas Neville
R265 Discovery Miles 2 650 Ships in 12 - 17 working days
Plague, Print, and the Reformation - The German Reform of Healing, 1473 1573 (Paperback): Erik A. Heinrichs Plague, Print, and the Reformation - The German Reform of Healing, 1473 1573 (Paperback)
Erik A. Heinrichs
R942 Discovery Miles 9 420 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This book surveys a neglected set of sources, German plague prints and treatises published between 1473 and 1573, in order to explore the intertwined histories of plague, print, medicine and religion during the Reformation era. It argues that a particularly German reform of healing flourished in printed texts during the Renaissance and Reformation as physicians and clerics devised innovative responses to the era's persistent epidemics. These reforms are "German" since they reflect the innovative trends that originated in or were particularly strong within German-speaking lands, including the rapid growth of vernacular print, Protestantism, and new interest in alchemy and the native plants of Northern Europe that were unknown to the ancients. Their reforms are also "German" in the sense that they unfolded mainly in vernacular print, which encouraged physicians to produce local knowledge, grounded in personal experience and local observations as much as universal theories. This book contributes to the history of medicine and science by tracing the growth of more empirical forms of medical knowledge. It also contributes to the history of the Renaissance and Reformation by uncovering the innovative contributions of various forgotten physicians. This book presents the broadest study of German plague treatises in any language.

Medicine, Health and Being Human (Paperback): Lesa Scholl Medicine, Health and Being Human (Paperback)
Lesa Scholl
R942 Discovery Miles 9 420 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Medicine, Health and Being Human begins a conversation to explore how the medical has defined us: that is, the ways in which perspectives of medicine and health have affected cultural understandings of what it means to be human. With chapters that span from the early modern period through to the contemporary world, and are drawn from a range of disciplines, this volume holds that incremental historical and cultural influences have brought about an understanding of humanity in which the medical is ingrained, consciously or unconsciously, usually as a mode of legitimisation. Divided into three parts, the book follows a narrative path from the integrity of the human soul, through to the integrity of the material human body, then finally brought together through engaging with end-of-life responses. Part 1 examines the move from spirituality to psychiatry in terms of the way medical science has influenced cultural understandings of the mind. Part 2 interrogates the role that medicine has played in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries in constructing and deconstructing the self and other, including the fusion of visual objectivity and the scientific gaze in constructing perceptions of humanity. Part 3 looks at the limits of medicine when the integrity of one body breaks down. It contends with the ultimate question of the extent to which humanity is confined within the integrity of the human body, and how medicine and the humanities work together toward responding to the finality of death. This is a valuable contribution for all those interested in the medical humanities, history of medicine, history of ideas and the social approaches to health and illness.

Gaspare Tagliacozzi and Early Modern Surgery - Faces, Men, and Pain (Hardcover): Paolo Savoia Gaspare Tagliacozzi and Early Modern Surgery - Faces, Men, and Pain (Hardcover)
Paolo Savoia
R2,856 Discovery Miles 28 560 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This book uses the work of Bolognese physician and anatomist Gaspare Tagliacozzi to explore the social and cultural history of early modern surgery. It discusses how Italian and European surgeons' attitudes to health and beauty - and how patients' gender - shaped views on the public appearance of the human body. In 1597, Gaspare Tagliacozzi published a two-volume book on reconstructive surgery of the mutilated parts of the face. Studying Tagliacozzi's surgery in context corrects widespread views about the birth of plastic surgery. Through a combination of cultural history, microhistory, historical epistemology, and gender history, this book describes the practice and practitioners considered to be at the periphery of the "Scientific Revolution." Historical themes covered include the writing of individual cases, hegemonic and subaltern forms of masculinity, concepts of the natural and the artificial, emotional communities and moral economies of pain, and the historical anthropology of the culture of beauty and the face and its disfigurements. The book is essential reading for upper-level students, postgraduates, and scholars working on the history of medicine and surgery, the history of the body, and gender and cultural history. It will also appeal to those interested in the history of beauty, urban studies and the Renaissance period more generally.

The Fever - How Malaria Has Ruled Humankind for 500,000 Years (Paperback): Sonia Shah The Fever - How Malaria Has Ruled Humankind for 500,000 Years (Paperback)
Sonia Shah
R532 Discovery Miles 5 320 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

In recent years, malaria has emerged as a cause celebre for voguish philanthropists. Bill Gates, Bono, and Laura Bush are only a few of the personalities who have opened their pocketbooks in hopes of eradicating the scourge. How does a parasitic disease that we've known how to prevent for more than a century still infect three hundred million people every year, killing nearly one million of them? In "The Fever"," " the journalist Sonia Shah sets out to answer this question, delivering a timely, inquisitive chronicle of the illness and its influence on human lives. "The Fever" captures the curiously fascinating, devastating history of this long-standing thorn in the side of humanity.

Bodies, Speech, and Reproductive Knowledge in Early Modern England (Paperback): Sara D. Luttfring Bodies, Speech, and Reproductive Knowledge in Early Modern England (Paperback)
Sara D. Luttfring
R935 Discovery Miles 9 350 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This volume examines early modern representations of women's reproductive knowledge through new readings of plays, monstrous birth pamphlets, medical treatises, court records, histories, and more, which are often interpreted as depicting female reproductive bodies as passive, silenced objects of male control and critique. Luttfring argues instead that these texts represent women exercising epistemological control over reproduction through the stories they tell about their bodies and the ways they act these stories out, combining speech and physical performance into what Luttfring calls 'bodily narratives.' The power of these bodily narratives extends beyond knowledge of individual bodies to include the ways that women's stories about reproduction shape the patriarchal identities of fathers, husbands, and kings. In the popular print and theater of early modern England, women's bodies, women's speech, and in particular women's speech about their bodies perform socially constitutive work: constructing legible narratives of lineage and inheritance; making and unmaking political alliances; shaping local economies; and defining/delimiting male socio-political authority in medical, royal, familial, judicial, and economic contexts. This book joins growing critical discussion of how female reproductive bodies were used to represent socio-political concerns and will be of interest to students and scholars working in early modern literature and culture, women's history, and the history of medicine.

The British Anti-Psychiatrists - From Institutional Psychiatry to the Counter-Culture, 1960-1971 (Paperback): Oisin Wall The British Anti-Psychiatrists - From Institutional Psychiatry to the Counter-Culture, 1960-1971 (Paperback)
Oisin Wall
R933 Discovery Miles 9 330 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

The British anti-psychiatric group, which formed around R.D. Laing, David Cooper, and Aaron Esterson in the 1960s, burned bright, but briefly, and has left a long legacy. This book follows their practical, social, and theoretical trajectory away from the structured world of institutional psychiatry and into the social chaos of the counter-culture. It explores the rapidly changing landscape of British psychiatry in the mid-Twentieth Century and the apparently structureless organisation of the part of the counter-culture that clustered around the anti-psychiatrists, including the informal power structures that it produced. The book also problematizes this trajectory, examining how the anti-psychiatrists distanced themselves from institutional psychiatry while building links with some of the most important people in post-war psychiatry and psychoanalysis. The anti-psychiatrists bridged the gap between psychiatry and the counter-culture, and briefly became legitimate voices in both. Wall argues that their synthesis of disparate discourses was one of their strengths, but also contributed to the group's collapse. The British Anti-Psychiatrists offers original historical expositions of the Villa 21 experiment and the Anti-University. Finally, it proposes a new reading of anti-psychiatric theory, displacing Laing from his central position and looking at their work as an unfolding conversation within a social network.

Healthy Boundaries - Property, Law, and Public Health in England and Wales, 1815-1872 (Hardcover): James G Hanley Healthy Boundaries - Property, Law, and Public Health in England and Wales, 1815-1872 (Hardcover)
James G Hanley
R2,208 Discovery Miles 22 080 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This book argues that the legacies of nineteenth-century public health in England and Wales were not just better health and cleaner cities but also new ideas of property and people. Between 1815 and 1872, the work of public healthactivists led to multiple redefinitions of both, shifting the boundaries between public and private nuisances, public and private services, taxable and nontaxable property, cities and suburbs, the state and the individual, and, finally, between different kinds of individuals. These boundary-making processes were themselves inflected by different material, political, and ideological developments in the areas of disease, demography, democracy, and domesticity. The changes in boundaries manifested themselves in the creation of new nuisance laws and in the minute control by the state of private domestic arrangements. Most important, these changes also promoted a radical shiftin ideas on who should bear financial responsibility for the health of others, stimulating in the process a controversy on the nature of community. Public health thus served as an important, if contradictory, site in the creationof communities, enhancing the right to health for some while simultaneously restricting in the name of health the privacy rights of others. Relying on underused legal sources, this book presents a fresh view of the local originsand legal and political significance of the public health movement of the nineteenth century. James G. Hanley is associate professor of history at the University of Winnipeg.

Social Class and Mental Illness in Northern Europe (Hardcover): Petteri Pietikainen, Jesper Vaczy Kragh Social Class and Mental Illness in Northern Europe (Hardcover)
Petteri Pietikainen, Jesper Vaczy Kragh
R2,846 Discovery Miles 28 460 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This book examines the relationship between social class and mental illness in Northern Europe during the 20th century. Contributors explore the socioeconomic status of mental patients, the possible influence of social class on the diagnoses and treatment they received in psychiatric institutions, and how social class affected the ways in which the problems of minorities, children and various 'deviants' and 'misfits' were evaluated and managed by mental health professionals. The basic message of the book is that, even in developing welfare states founded on social equality, social class has been a significant factor that has affected mental health in many different ways - and still does.

Translationality - Essays in the Translational-Medical Humanities (Paperback): Douglas Robinson Translationality - Essays in the Translational-Medical Humanities (Paperback)
Douglas Robinson
R990 Discovery Miles 9 900 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This book defines "translationality" by weaving a number of sub- and interdisciplinary interests through the medical humanities: medicine in literature, the translational history of medical literature, a medical (neuroscience) approach to literary translation and translational hermeneutics, and a humanities (phenomenological/performative) approach to translational medicine. It consists of three long essays: the first on the traditional medicine-in-literature side of the medical humanities, with a close look at a recent novel built around the Capgras delusion and other neurological misidentification disorders; the second beginning with the traditional history-of-medicine side of the medical humanities, but segueing into literary history, translation history, and translation theory; the third on the social neuroscience of translational hermeneutics. The conclusion links the discussion up with a humanistic (performative/phenomenological) take on translational medicine.

Mummies, Magic and Medicine in Ancient Egypt - Multidisciplinary Essays for Rosalie David (Paperback): Campbell Price, Roger... Mummies, Magic and Medicine in Ancient Egypt - Multidisciplinary Essays for Rosalie David (Paperback)
Campbell Price, Roger Forshaw, Andrew Chamberlain, Paul Nicholson; As told to Robert Morkot, …
R780 Discovery Miles 7 800 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This volume, published in honour of Egyptologist Professor Rosalie David OBE, presents the latest research on three of the most important aspects of ancient Egyptian civilisation: mummies, magic and medical practice. Drawing on recent archaeological fieldwork, new research on human remains, reassessments of ancient texts and modern experimental archaeology, it attempts to answer some of Egyptology's biggest questions: how did Tutankhamun die? How were the Pyramids built? How were mummies made? Leading experts in their fields combine traditional Egyptology and innovative scientific approaches to ancient material. The result is a cutting-edge overview of the discipline, showing how it has developed over the last forty years and yet how many of its big questions remain the same. -- .

Film and the Chinese Medical Humanities (Paperback): Vivienne Lo, Chris Berry, Guo Liping Film and the Chinese Medical Humanities (Paperback)
Vivienne Lo, Chris Berry, Guo Liping
R938 Discovery Miles 9 380 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Film and the Chinese Medical Humanities is the first book to reflect on the power of film in representing medical and health discourse in China in both the past and the present, as well as in shaping its future. Drawing on both feature and documentary films from mainland China, the chapters each engage with the field of medicine through the visual arts. They cover themes such as the history of doctors and their concepts of disease and therapies, understanding the patient experience of illness and death, and establishing empathy and compassion in medical practice, as well as the HIV/AIDs epidemic during the 1980s and 90s and changing attitudes towards disability. Inherently interdisciplinary in nature, the contributors therefore provide different perspectives from the fields of history, psychiatry, film studies, anthropology, linguistics, public health and occupational therapy, as they relate to China and people who identify as Chinese. Their combined approaches are united by a passion for improving the cross-cultural understanding of the body and ultimately healthcare itself. A key resource for educators in the Medical Humanities, this book will be useful to students and scholars of Chinese Studies and Film Studies as well as global health, medical anthropology and medical history.

The Afterlife of the Leiden Anatomical Collections - Hands On, Hands Off (Paperback): Hieke Huistra The Afterlife of the Leiden Anatomical Collections - Hands On, Hands Off (Paperback)
Hieke Huistra
R935 Discovery Miles 9 350 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

The Afterlife of the Leiden Anatomical Collections starts where most stories end: after death. It tells the story of thousands of body parts kept in bottles and boxes in nineteenth-century Leiden - a story featuring a struggling medical student, more than one disappointed anatomist, a monstrous child, and a glorious past. Hieke Huistra blends historical analysis, morbid anecdotes, and humour to show how anatomical preparations moved into the hands of students and researchers, and out of the reach of lay audiences. In the process, she reveals what a centuries-old collection can teach us about the future fate of the biobanks we build today.

Civic Medicine - Physician, Polity, and Pen in Early Modern Europe (Hardcover): J. Andrew Mendelsohn, Annemarie Kinzelbach,... Civic Medicine - Physician, Polity, and Pen in Early Modern Europe (Hardcover)
J. Andrew Mendelsohn, Annemarie Kinzelbach, Ruth Schilling
R2,860 Discovery Miles 28 600 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Communities great and small across Europe for eight centuries have contracted with doctors. Physicians provided citizen care, helped govern, and often led in public life. Civic Medicine stakes out this timely subject by focusing on its golden age, when cities rivaled territorial states in local and global Europe and when civic doctors were central to the rise of shared, organized written information about the human and natural world. This opens the prospect of a long history of knowledge and action shaped more by community and responsibility than market or state, exchange or power.

History of Toxicology and Environmental Health - Toxicology in Antiquity Volume I (Paperback): Philip Wexler History of Toxicology and Environmental Health - Toxicology in Antiquity Volume I (Paperback)
Philip Wexler
R496 Discovery Miles 4 960 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

"Toxicology in Antiquity" is the first in a series of short format works covering key accomplishments, scientists, and events in the broad field of toxicology, including environmental health and chemical safety. This first volume sets the tone for the series and starts at the very beginning, historically speaking, with a look at toxicology in ancient times. The book explains that before scientific research methods were developed, toxicology thrived as a very practical discipline. People living in ancient civilizations readily learned to distinguish safe substances from hazardous ones, how to avoid these hazardous substances, and how to use them to inflict harm on enemies.It also describes scholars who compiled compendia of toxic agents.
Provides the historical background for understanding modern toxicologyIllustrates the ways ancient civilizations learned to distinguish safe from hazardous substances, how to avoid the hazardous substances and how to use them against enemiesDetails scholars who compiled compendia of toxic agents"

A Spotlight on the History of Ancient Egyptian Medicine (Hardcover): Ibrahim M. Eltorai A Spotlight on the History of Ancient Egyptian Medicine (Hardcover)
Ibrahim M. Eltorai
R1,213 Discovery Miles 12 130 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This unique volume provides the reader with an outline of ancient Egyptian civilization, history and culture. It reviews the ancient Egyptian understanding of human health and disease, medical and herbal treatments for various conditions based on primary sources found in ancient papyri. The reader will also gain an insight into the influence of ancient Egyptian medical knowledge on later civilizations including ancient Greek and Islamic scholars in the middle ages. There are two chapters that focus on the ancient Egyptian understanding and treatments of cardiovascular disease as well as a description of herbal medicines used by medical practitioners and pharmacologists. Key Features: Describes influence of ancient Egyptian medical and pharmaceutical knowledge of subsequent civilizations Explores ancient Egyptian pharmacology and herbal medicine Review of the most significant ancient Egyptian papyri documenting medical knowledge and practice Concise overview of ancient Egyptian history, culture, medical knowledge Summary of ancient Egyptian understanding of cardiovascular diseases and treatments

Bodies Politic - Disease, Death and Doctors in Britain, 1650-1900 (Paperback): Roy Porter Bodies Politic - Disease, Death and Doctors in Britain, 1650-1900 (Paperback)
Roy Porter
R357 Discovery Miles 3 570 Ships in 7 - 13 working days

In this historical tour de force, now available in B-format paperback, Roy Porter takes a critical look at representations of the body in health, disease and death in Britain from the mid-seventeenth to the twentieth century. Porter argues that great symbolic weight was attached to contrasting conceptions of the healthy and diseased body, and that such ideas were mapped onto antithetical notions of the good and the bad, the beautiful and the ugly. With these images in mind, he explores aspects of being ill alongside the practice of medicine, paying special attention to self-presentations by physicians, surgeons and quacks, and to changes in practitioners' public identities over time. Porter also examines the wider symbolic meanings of disease and doctoring and the 'body politic'. Porter's book is packed with outrageous and amusing anecdotes portraying diseased bodies and medical practitioners alike.

Health of the Seventh Cavalry - A Medical History (Hardcover): P. Willey, Douglas D. Scott Health of the Seventh Cavalry - A Medical History (Hardcover)
P. Willey, Douglas D. Scott
R934 Discovery Miles 9 340 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

With its charismatic leader George Custer and its memorable encounters with Plains Indians, including the Battle of the Little Bighorn, the Seventh Cavalry serves as the iconic regiment in the post-Civil War U.S Army. Voluminous written documentation as well as archaeological and osteological research suggest that the soldiers of the Seventh represented a cross section of the men who joined the army as a whole at the time. In Health of the Seventh Cavalry, editors P. Willey and Douglas D. Scott and their co-contributors - experts in history, medicine, human biology, epidemiology, and human osteology - examine the Seventh's medical records to determine the health of the nineteenth-century U.S. Army, and the prevalence and treatment of the numerous conditions that plagued soldiers during the Indian Wars. Building on previous comparisons of archaeological evidence and medical records, Willey and Scott follow multiple lines of inquiry to assess the health of the Seventh, from its organization in 1866 to its 1884 station on the Northern Great Plains. Pairing general overviews of nineteenth- and twentieth-century health care with essays on malaria, injuries, post-traumatic stress disorder, and other specific ailments, Health of the Seventh Cavalry provides fresh insights into the health, disease, and trauma that the regiment experienced over two decades. More than 100 tables, graphs, and maps track the troops' illnesses and diseases by month, season, year, and location, as well as their stress periods, desertions, and deaths. A glossary of medical terms rounds out the volume. As an ideal exemplar of regiments of its time, the Seventh Cavalry affords scholars and enthusiasts a better understanding of nineteenth-century health and medicine. This volume reveals the struggles that the post-Civil War Seventh, and the entire U.S. Army, faced on the battlefield and elsewhere.

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