10 Great Posters For Bad Movies

Published 1 year ago by This is a list post.

Great Posters Bad Movies It is perhaps the most viewed form of art in mainstream culture: the movie poster. It may not make or break the success of a film, but a beautifully-crafted piece of visual marketing can go great lengths in building hype, raising eyebrows, piquing curiosity, and promising a unique vision. In some cases, the inspiration and execution of poster possesses more clarity of intent and artistic skill than the film itself. Fans who had their hopes raised by a promising poster must sometimes face the reality of a disappointing film - but doesn't that make the quality of the poster even more impressive? To help answer that question, we've assembled a select few of our personal favorite posters that outclassed their respective films. We hope you enjoy our collection of 10 Great Posters For Bad Movies.

The Shadow (1994)

The Shadow Movie Poster The Message: Striking, bold, sharp, and shrouded in shadow. Obviously the movie it's advertising will be similarly so, and the best thing since Darkman (1990). The Truth: The poster highlights the most compelling features of the vigilante, weighed down in the movie by camp and silliness. Less, in this case, was more. - Certainly not the worst comic book-to-movie adaptation the world has seen, The Shadow deserves attention for the amount of potential it failed to deliver on. Based on the 1930s radio dramas and pulp magazines, the movie followed a young man who takes to the streets cloaked in darkness, face covered, fedora donned, bringing justice to thugs and mobsters alike - how? Through the ability to cloud his enemies' minds, rendering him nearly invisible. Alec Baldwin's steely gaze and raspy voice was perfect for the role, with the actor even donning prosthetics when shrouded to emphasize his disguise. It's that sense of mystery and secrecy that the poster recalls, with only The Shadow's eyes visible in the blackness. Fans who knew the source material, or were simply enticed by the blending of a superhero-ish moniker and a poster that repeated it visually, were ultimately let down. Campy, and lacking any real memorable features, the franchise was immediately abandoned. That wasn't the character's fault, and Sam Raimi has remained interested in rebooting the character for years. Whether he ever sees the light of...night again, The Shadow lives on in the pages of his own comic books - not to mention a poster too inspired to be tarnished by the movie's failure.

The Green Hornet (2011)

Green Hornet Movie Poster The Message: Alright, well played. You successfully made a 'green hornet' seem cool. The Truth: The movie itself never made as strong an attempt to be 'cool,' as opposed to silly, corny, or crass. - Professional and amateur sports teams have shown an irrational attachment to one of nature's most annoying insects, so perhaps the stunning and downright slick poster for Michel Gondry's The Green Hornet shouldn't have convinced anyone on its own. Where the poster is minimalist, edgy, suggestive and original, those qualities are some of the most difficult to translate to moving pictures. The story written by Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg was no exception. One might ask exactly why the decision was made to advertise The Green Hornet as anything resembling a superhero or masked vigilante movie with a serious tone, since it was when the clumsy comedy attempted to shoehorn in elements of that genre that it most floundered. But what the movie gets right the poster accentuates. When your iconic car is a blacked-out 1966 Chrysler Imperial, it's a wise move to put it front and center in all of your marketing. Goldberg spoke at length about the lengths to which fanboys will go when a beloved property is being revisited. And as much as we'd like to think that the poster deserves to adorn any dorm room wall, we can't help but think the movie was just too juvenile to do so without raising some eyebrows.

Jumper (2008)

Jumper Movie Poster The Message: How did that guy get on top of the Sphinx? His coat says he's cool and young. I bet the way he ends up up there is a cool story...with jumping. The Truth: While a strong premise, the closer we got the the silhouetted figure, the more we lost interest. - By no means the worst film that Hayden Christensen has been a part of, Jumper will be remembered as one of the first clear signs that George Lucas wasn't totally to blame for Anakin Skywalker's dull screen presence. For us, it was proof that all the potential in the world can still beat the odds, and result in a boring, misguided movie. The premise was a strong one, with a lead character able to teleport to anywhere in the world he'd seen himself, including (but not limited to) the Sphinx. That kind of access to wealth, romance, and world traveling would absolutely turn any young man into the embodiment of sci-fi cool (thereby totally justifying those billowing coat tails). Even the name 'jumper' changes up what we'd typically expect from a movie about a teleporter. Unfortunately, the action scenes we immediately imagined upon first seeing the poster are few and far between in the actual movie. In fact, the action scenes that do take place usually involve antagonists we're not sure are actual villains, electricity, and a disappointingly small amount of Sphinx-mounting. On the whole, Jumper turned its potential into an experience, as our own Vic Holtreman put it, akin to "watching a first time driver trying to work a manual transmission." In short: as far from the slick, stylish and most importantly, edgy message conveyed by the poster as one could get.

Star Wars: Episode 1 - The Phantom Menace (1999)

Star Wars Episode 1 Phantom Menace Poster The Message: ...*stunned silence*...*nerd weeping*... The Truth: Star Wars fans had no idea what was coming. - The recent 3D re-release of The Phantom Menace didn't change any of the overarching problems that arose when George Lucas revisited the Holy Grail of science fiction and fantasy. But as many problems as the 'first' (*shudder*) Star Wars movie had, it's this poster that sits the worst with all of us fans. Why? Because of what this single image promises, drawing on every fan's nostalgia. The sands of Tatooine, the rough clothing of the young Luke Skywalker, and the looming shadow of the galaxy's most threatening soldier. The image said it all, promising fans that Episode 1 wouldn't be exploring random corners of the larger universe, but the core narrative alluded to in the original trilogy: Anakin Skywalker's life from a good man to an agent of evil, destined from the age of ten to bring and end to the Jedi Order. But then, that's not at all what was delivered. While the poster promised the world - the story of a boy's development into Darth Vader - what the movie showed was the journey of a young boy into...a slightly older young boy. We don't want to lay blame solely on Jake Lloyd's shoulders, since the terrible miscasting is anyone's fault but his - and he's admitted it was all a mistake. In this single poster, young Anakin seems more innocent, likable and childlike than at any point in the actual film. The image states: "this kid is going to be Darth Vader." We just hoped the filmmakers had something more complicated in mind for the actual movie.

The Spirit (2008)

The Spirit Movie Poster The Message: Comic book legend Will Eisner's shadowy vigilante acting out of a sense of duty to a personified city? Sounds like Batman's loyalty to Gotham taken to a whole new level. And just look at that fluttering tie! The Truth: We underestimated just how much of the movie's coolness would hinge on the tie. Not even that billowing trench coat could save it. And you know how much we love trench coats. - The most outstanding entry on our list (not a compliment), The Spirit is one of the few movies in recent memory that was much, much worse than almost any of the posters used to promote it. And yes, we mean all of the posters. That in itself is truly baffling feat, and a marketers worst nightmare. There's just no two ways about it: the movie managed to kill every ounce of excitement that the posters were building among audiences who couldn't smell this one a mile away. Back when Frank Miller's only contribution to the world of black and white was Sin City, also as author to the source material, the idea of him being trusted with Eisner's masked crimefighter seemed promising. And when this first poster was released, we couldn't help but be optimistic. Equal parts Batman and Sin City, the tagline seemed to possess the same tongue-in-cheek mature camp...boy were we wrong. Regardless of just how bad the movie is, the poster still survives. As long as we tell ourselves it's a tribute to the comic book, not the movie that taught Frank Miller that writing movies and directing them is really hard.

X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009)

Xmen Origins Wolverine Poster The Message: No more of this meandering backstory or less interesting secondary characters. The movie is named after Logan, and there he is. Just *snikt* those claws, and get down to business. The Truth: Any sense of realism, grounded-ness, or darkness seems to have been used in its entirety for the poster design. - As if the film wasn't already struggling to stay afloat under the name X-Men Origins: Wolverine (quicktip: when your movie is bound to be panned, don't lay the plans for a franchise in the title itself) the action set-pieces, lacking effects and plot that still managed to miss the core of the character. While still an improvement from its predecessor for many, the poster conveyed a singularity of vision and tough-as-nails poster that those making the film had not interest in. In more than a few ways, this poster for X-Men Origins: Wolverine perfectly demonstrates the need for audiences to be even more suspicious when the movie being advertised is an adaptation of an existing property. "How do we get people excited about this movie? They already love the character, just put their face on a movie poster and they'll FLIP!" No need to prove that this movie would offer great (not goofy) action, a strong story, and build off past fiction instead of ignoring or ret-conning it, since people knew Hugh Jackman's Logan and loved it. Some would call thinking - and this poster - manipulative, others would call it downright cheating. For the upcoming The Wolverine (2013) the advertising mentality is much the same - the leading man hasn't aged, why should the impact of Logan's face or claws? But fans now know: a great character doesn't translate to a good movie.

The Apparition (2012)

The Apparition Movie Poster The Message: A somewhat under-utlizied Twilight star, disturbing, disgusting imagery and a tagline that at least hints at a new take on the all-too-common 'haunting' horror movies. The Truth: Those hands are probably just moviegoers trying to silence star Ashley Greene, and demand their money back. - In case anyone was intrigued by the posters or marketing of The Apparition, allow us to save you the time and money required to investigate: this movie is terrible. Now, horrible horror movies are certainly nothing new, as ream after ream of movie posters match black background with young girl, and scaaary white text. Ashley Greene was far from a dull actress, the image of hands groping a human being without clothing takes the horror and discomfort to entirely new levels, and the tagline promises a plot device or narrative theme that hasn't been seen much in recent horror movies. If other posters on this list are a case of poster artistry exceeding that of the film, then The Apparition's is a classic case of bait-and-switch. The tagline bears no impact on the movie in any way, Greene's eyes in this image convey more emotion and believability than any line of dialogue, and there's more chemistry between the ghoulish hands than can be witnessed in any of the movie's scenes. Yet even after we've seen the film, it's impossible to deny that the poster is visually interesting. The play of light and dark, the hazy glow, the animal-like unkempt hair, and the primal reaction to so many hands surrounding a single human form. This one deserves to be placed in a museum. Or a dumpster.

Showgirls (1995)

Showgirls Movie Poster The Message: *gulp*...Wow, this poster actually embodies all of the same qualities that define the world of burlesque and titillation that Vegas showgirls actually turn into an art form. Nothing's actually being shown, but beyond eye-catching, all this one does is raise our interest. The Truth: Well played, Verhoeven. That's some serious window dressing for a nudity-filled schlock-fest. - Anyone who was around when Showgirls hit theaters (or rental shelves, for that matter) knows this image. The first poster caught attention by showing skin tastefully and promising sultriness, not smut. Considering what the actual film turned out to be, it should surprise no one that the poster's origin has little to do with it. The poster is based on Slovakian photographer Tono Stano's "Sense" (1992), portraying a model emerging from a wall of black fabric. Stano's works largely signified the emergence of Eastern-European art and culture from the Iron Curtain, shown fairly clearly in one of his most famous works. Exemplifying the complicated history between art and business, MGM purchased the rights to the photo, made some adjustments, and splattered it across billboards as the poster for Showgirls, a movie that redefined gratuitous nudity for many. It wasn't all bad though: there's no question that the poster is remembered better than any parts of the actual movie. Credit to Stano for that one. And MGM's eye for...art.

Ocean's Twelve (2004)

Oceans Twelve Poster The Message: Crisp, clean, edgy, bold, and most importantly, bringing more of that Vegas style and ensemble-charisma that worked so well for the cast the first time around. The Truth: Not so much. - There are some in the movie business who hold strongly to the theory that 'two many cooks spoil the broth,' and that a director calling on all their friends and acquaintances to make a movie with total creative freedom is a recipe for disaster. But Ocean's Eleven (2001) proved that wasn't the case, as a cast fueled by unmatched star-power teamed up to produce one of the slickest, most stylish caper movies in the modern era. For Ocean's Twelve, people expected Steven Soderbergh to simply give more of the same. This poster made good, mimicking the art style of that of  the first film. What the poster should have been was a group of silhouetted figures aimlessly wandering around a Mediterranean seaside with Catherine Zeta-Jones front and center. Oh, and a French man doing gymnastics. The charisma was still there in the individual actors (Clooney or Pitt couldn't downplay that if their lives depended on it) but Ocean's Twelve was nothing if not disappointing. In hindsight, maybe if the poster had used a Roman Numeral 'XII' instead of the Arabic Numeral people would have better  prepared themselves. These posters oozed 'cool,' and the first film delivered. The sequel tried the same trick, but failed to give more of that same slick and effortless style fans were craving. For Ocean's Thirteen (2007) the team returned largely to form, but by then the poster scheme was almost completely changed.

Pearl Harbor (2001)

Pearl Harbor Movie Poster The Message: The terrifying chill of one of America's most shocking attacks, captured tastefully and beautifully, letting the haunting image speak louder than any words could. The Truth: Stunning direction, but perhaps the "It was a Sunday morning..." and Ben Affleck's name plastered over it should have told us something was off... - Look, we don't have anything against Michael Bay. Well, that's not entirely true. But if we're talking about Pearl Harbor (and not interested in merely repeating every criticism that's been leveled) we can confidently say that when it came to the  actual attack, there are few directors who could have crafted action as chaotic and massive as Bay. But that's not what the early posters advertised. The many posters - like the haunting one seen here - were designed to call upon the deeply personal and historically-informed accounts of December 7, 1941. Mainly the event that the words 'Pearl Harbor' have become synonymous with: an unprovoked attack by the Japanese that caught sailors and civilians completely by surprise. It's that chilling juxtaposition that lies at the heart of this poster; but not what Bay and company delivered. What moviegoers got was a love story centered around Affleck, Kate Beckinsale and Josh Hartnett - not Bay's strong suit. In many ways, Pearl Harbor was a colossal assault on the American public in its own right, and the lesson that taught Michael Bay not to outreach his grasp. It's a shame such a historic event had to be abused in the process, and that the tasteful, picturesque film advertised in the poster was never to be. But maybe that's a price worth paying.

10 Great Posters For Terrible Movies

Great Posters Bad Movies There you have it: our list of posters that were either more aesthetically pleasing or memorable than the films they were trying to draw from. The potential for more entries is always there (most bad movies have at least one marketer doing their job) but we think this sampling gives a sense of each genre's own means of tricking audiences. They may not be the most deceitful or ill-intended examples, but they're the ones we can't help but forget. Which disappointing movies had your hopes raised by inspired artwork? Can a truly stunning movie poster be so good, it can rise above the lead weight that is the film itself? Share your thoughts in the comment. - Follow me on Twitter @andrew_dyce.
TAGS: green hornet, jumper, star wars, the apparition, the shadow, the spirit, the wolverine

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  1. pearl harbor was good. hornet was good. I liked jumper. alot.

    • Amen – Jumper was amazing! Thank you!

      • totally want a sequel. even it it’s strait to video.

        • it’s “straight”

      • Have you read the book? It’s completely different. And SO much better.

        • Everyone’s got their personal favorites ;)

          And ditto to the ‘Jumper’ novel.

      • I never got why Jumper was so underrated. It’s a great flick IMO!
        Maybe it was just a movie before it’s time – I think it would have done much better if it was released in the 2010′s.

        • It was Sam Jackson’s hair.

    • Pearl Harbor was good? Green Hornet was good? Who the h*ll is this?

      • deano…? just my opinion….lol

        • Ah, yes. It’s clear now. You mean you liked them but yeah, they were awful movies.

      • This is Sparta!!

    • Jumper was a great movie. Screenrant, you f****** up!

    • @deano

      Exactly what part of Pearl Harbor was good? All that garbage about the crappy love triangle leading up to the actual attack (which when it finally came, well I’d almost forgotten what the movie was supposed to be about, ‘Oh right, yeah, the attack on Pearl Harbor, I’d forgotten about that’)

      I’m glad you enjoyed it but, really, when it’s supposed to be about the attack on Pearl Harbor, well it’s really an embarrassment. I felt sorry for those servicemen who had to sit through it.

      Green Hornet, well not a good film, one reason, it had Seth Rogan in it. Edward James Olmos must have been getting well paid to be in that one.

      Jumper, could have been good, probably would have been if it had been anyone but Hayden Christensen, Jamie Bell played a good part though.

      • What part was good you ask? Any part of Kate Beckinsale is good if you ask me. (…and the CGI was good too)

  2. I agree with most of the article, but I have to take issue with Jumper: that was an A-class, great movie! I loved every second of it. Jumper, along with Push, were two fantastic movies that don’t get nearly enough praise.

    • Well I wouldn’t call them A-movies. Well maybe if there’s catagories above A that other movie logically would fall into. But even after saying that I’d have to say that I did personally love both of those movies.

      I have no clue why and its a shame that those two movies were somehow chosen to fall through the cracks and not atleast given better reception than they got. They both actually each had a awesome premise. Maybe someday it’ll be something people admire in hindsight.

  3. I thought hornet was pretty funny and had good action scenes…..

    • but in the end, it wasn’t really the green hornet film everybody hoped for. it was more of a spoof of the character.

  4. I loved Jumper as well. It could have used some fleshing out here and there, but all in all it’s a fun ride with a unique premise that gets the imagination going right away.

    Also, I’m one of those guys who actually like Pearl Harbor a lot. Is it a realistic account of historic events? Hell no. But I actually like the cheesy love story (it’s the gorgegous Kate Beckinsale, guys! She always gets a pass!), the visuals and music are fantastic and artful all around and the attack is breathtakingly captured. As far as I’m concerned it gets way more hate than it deserves.

    There is always “Tora! Tora! Tora!” to fall back too, if you want a proper movie about Pearl Harbor. It doesn’t get better than that anyway, so why even try?

    • +1 for fellow fan of Beckinsale.

      • Greetings! I even like Underworld Awakening because of her (and that outfit!), although objectively it’s a pretty crappy movie.

        Oh, and I meant “gorgeous”. ;)

    • @TheLostWinchester

      I can’t agree with you about Pearl Harbor, I think it might have been better if they’d given it a different title, you know something like, From Here To Eternity. That was really a film about a love story with the Pearl Harbor attack thrown in for good measure, a bit like Pearl Harbor.

      But in my eyes you redeemed yourself by mentioning Tora! Tora! Tora!

  5. I’m sorry, Pearl Harbor was amazing. I have the special R rated edition and that one definitely gave better realism. I actually liked Jumper as well. Phantom Menace, I’ll always be a Star Wars fan through the good and the bad.

  6. I think “The Happening” could be a worthy addition…

    • Agreed

  7. Also, I’ll have to remind you Pearl Harbor fans that Michael Bay included a scene from the perspective of a bomb killing Americans. That is the definitive shot in Michael Bay’s career. He is all style. No substance. And so oblivious to his own pitfalls that he actually included a shot where the audience is put in the shoes of a bomb that is falling to kill innocent Americans. It just shows that Michael Bay doesn’t think about what his films imply before he shoots them.

    • That was a beautiful shot. You looked WAYYYY too much into it. The entire movie was about the deaths of innocent Americans.

      • … ok well not entirely. love triangles aside.

    • Michael bay always does stupid camera ideas like when he put the camera on the bike in transformers

  8. THANK YOU for including SW Ep I on this list. I nearly cried when I saw that poster from sheer nostalgia and amazement…and then nearly cried again when I actually saw the film over how bad it was and how long I had stood in line to watch that pile of steaming crap.

    As for the rest…I haven’t seen them all yet, but for the ones I have seen you’re right on. Showgirls, Pearl Harbor, and Ocean’s 12 were all so bad I literally had to turn them off after about 30 minutes. I am so glad I never saw them in the theaters.

  9. I like the Green Hornets Poster but I don’t think it was a terrible movie

  10. Oh man, I forgot about The Spirit. *shudders*

    • TELL US YOUR SECRET!

  11. That’s a young Anakin…not Luke on the poster…I thought that was pretty clear.

    • He meant the clothing was reminiscent of when we first saw Luke in Episode 4.

  12. The only movie on this list that I liked was The Shadow. It had that same cheese as Dick Tracy and just entertained me enough to be jealous of a friend having the action figure.

    It may not have been a good comic book style movie compared to today’s standards but it was better than The Phantom could ever hope to have been. Only part I didn’t like was the very end scene in the asylum (which Batman Forever seemed to have copied right at the end of that movie in a not very good way) but otherwise….

    I tried to watch The Spirit, got 20 minutes in and even Eva Mendes couldn’t keep my interest. It was as boring as Sin City was.

  13. The Phantom Menace isn’t a bad movie, and I’m not the only one who thinks so. There are millions like me who grew up with the sequel trilogies like the many who grew up with the originals. I think all the hate comes from people who put their standards grotesquely high, and who really don’t want to like those movies. You know what? If they don’t want to like those films, THEY DON’T DESERVE TO LIKE THEM.

    • Nah, we just recognize much more stilted acting and Jar Jar Binks when we see them. ;)

    • THANK YOU!!!!! I actually find the prequel trilogy MUCH more enjoyable than the original (not that the original isn’t good, just not AS good) … i’m just hoping i don’t fall into the “too high expectation” category with the new sequel trilogy that i’m sure many people are already in

      • I liked Phantom of The Menace.

      • Wow. Just wow. Really?

      • Take your pills and come back and rethink this statement. Damned crazy people. o.o

    • I enjoyed the phantom menace however it never topped 3, 5, and 6. Attack of the clones was just sad besides the awesome fights scenes by including a long, boring love story

    • I was one of those millions that grew up with 1-3 and I do not agree. They were terrible. Plain and simple. I still feel wronged all these years later.

  14. Jumper, Ocean’s 12, and Pearl Harbor are awesome.

  15. Pearl Harbor: Garbage.
    Jumper: Filth.

    Any questions?

  16. I know everyone is entitled to their own perspective of ‘Good and Bad’ but I can’t help to think that the title for this list is a bit too much. Of all movies noted, I can say for sure that only “The Apparation” fit the ‘bad’ categories, because it IS indeed very very bad. The others though, I can’t see why they are ‘bad’… well, they’re not exactly great, but I believe there are audience who actually liked those.
    I think the title should’ve better been “10 Great Poster That Doesn’t Speak about The Movies”…

    • Or “10 Great Posters for Disappointing Movies”.

  17. I like that Superman Returns poster with him looking down on Earth. I also am one of the few who adores the movie. Can’t f****** wait for Man of Steel!

  18. Whoever made this list has no taste in movies. Didnt even want to look at the rest after I saw the Green Hornet, love that movie

    • It’s not necessary to insult the writer, dude. Every single movie on this list is certified rotten on Rotten Tomatoes, which, in case you didn’t know, means the majority of critics thought it was bad. In goes without saying that every movie has its fans and it’s fine to disagree but you don’t have to be rude about it.

  19. While it wasn’t as bad as some of those mentioned (aside from Jumper, which I liked), I’d add Cloverfield to the list. The poster with the destroyed Statue of Liberty was striking. A modern day “Planet of the Apes” throwback almost. The movie didn’t live up to the poster.

    • I dunno, I thought the movie was one of the better movies of the decade it was released in and probably my fave monster movie. Hell, it’s in my Top Five of all time.

  20. I think Spider-Man 3 should get a shoutout. The posters for that movie were fantastic. (The movie itself….not so much.) The poster where Spider-Man is in the black suit and kneeling on a gargoyle while the rain is pouring down paints a particularly grim picture. Same with the ones where he’s in the black suit, but his reflection is the normal suit.

  21. The only movie I agree belongs on the list is Wolverine. Other than Apparition, I have seen and enjoyed all the others.

  22. The Shadow was a good movie…

  23. Jumper was a good movie, Star Wars Episode 1 is a great movie and The Spirit was also a good movie. Wolverine Origin was good all the way to the end, when they just destroyed Deadpool… And Pearl Harbor was fun to watch. I have not seen the rest, but I would probably find them enjoyable to watch, I guess I am just not a negative person, I don’t look for things to complain about, only when there is something major that ruins the whole movie like what they did to Deadpool in WO, then I can say it is a bad movie.

    There are to many lists on the net where someone is bashing movies, seem that is the popular thing to do these days. Which is sad.

  24. Green Hornet was ok, Jumper was good and I love Pearl Harbour never new why it was so critically hatted.

  25. Pearl Harbor was a shocker to me. The rest not so much.

  26. - digimass

    Really ? You liked Green Hornet? It was crap. Give me the Bruce Lee Version anyday. As Cheesey as it was , I go by the old saying If it aint broke don’t fix it. Like a lot of movies. I really don’t understand all the remakes that are being made.

    Batman I can understand , because to me Tim Burton is one of the most underrated directors. The only thing i’ll give him credit for was opening the gate for the animated series.

    Superman we will have to wait and see. Wasn’t a fan of Rouths version.

  27. I liked Pearl Harbor. I loved The Shadow.

  28. Ummm am I the only one who like Ocean’s Twelve more than the other two?

  29. I thouroughly enjoyed Green Hornet, The Spirit, Pearl Harbor and Oceans 12.

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