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1. Air Bud: Seventh Inning Fetch
While some generations grew up on the Star Wars or James Bond series, my generation was raised on Air Bud. The original installment was a cinematic masterpiece, and the next two were quality films as well. Then, came Air Bud: Seventh Inning Fetch, and the result was akin to the disaster that was Star Wars Episode I. This Air Bud movie was not only a disaster in terms of filmmaking, but also represented the worst parts of sports and life. If you haven’t seen the movie, it follows Andrea, one of Buddy’s owners, as she moves on to junior high and decides to try out for the baseball team. In the process of telling this story, the creators failed on just about every level.

For one thing, they glorified the fact that Andrea only made the team because her talented friend Tammy would refuse to play without her, an extremely unfair demand given Andrea’s clear lack of baseball skills. There is also the fact that this town is clearly putting far too much pressure on these kids, even giving them their own radio broadcast and putting each game on the front page of the newspaper. Also, despite them playing in a school league, they allowed A DOG to play for one of these teams. A lot of hard-working junior high students were cut, but a golden retriever who only has the ability to bunt was allowed to join the team midseason. The terrible coach’s low point came when she refused to take her pitcher out of the game despite him grabbing his arm after each pitch. There’s no doubt in my mind he underwent Tommy John surgery after the movie ended. Speaking of the ending, Buddy, the golden retriever, was eventually signed by the Anaheim Angels to play first base for them, and he won World Series MVP! Though, to give credit where it’s due, this movie was released in the summer of 2002, and the Angels really did end up winning the World Series that year.

Overall, this movie was nothing but a disappointment. It harped on all of the worst qualities of youth sports, and glorified a coach who did nothing to change the norms. Even the extras couldn’t do their job, as there was at least one instance of a girl in the background tripping over her own feet. —Matt Collins

2. Rookie of the Year
More proof that everything you liked a kid was actually bad. Its IMDB Goofs page serves as a comprehensive condemnation, but the premise alone indicts it: a 12-year-old who is bad at Little League breaks his arm and it heals in such a way that suddenly he can throw a 100 mph fastball.

At least it’s consistent in its absurdity; if you bought the notion of a kid self-repairing into Aroldis Chapman, then you might as well believe that he also can learn to command the strike zone in a week. And since you’re still with us you can assume that a team so all-around awful that it couldn’t win two games in a row until August just needed a closer to bring it all together and somehow make the playoffs. Moreover, we are going to assume that you’ll also accept the same freak accident again undoes his magic arm, he stays in the game, and strikes out a feared slugger with, I guess, a 15-mph changeup.

But what really dug this film its grave was Little Big League, released shortly after this one, settling on the most sensible way a middle-schooler could improve a bad team – by managing it and installing kiddish wisdom on the hardened millionaires. Oh, and Rookie of the Year had to go the obvious route and make, of all teams, the Cubs win the World Series, which was somehow accomplished during the postscript of the film without their 12-year-old closer and also their top starting pitcher, played by Gary Busey, who blew out his arm in the NLCS.

This movie just makes me angrier the more I think about it, and movies shouldn’t make me angry. So let’s focus on the positives: John Candy as the Cubs radio announcer, the Wizard of Oz parody when entering the clubhouse, and the Busey character being nicknamed “Rocket,” which wasn’t so much a positive of this movie but a wistful reminder that Busey should have starred in a Roger Clemens biopic instead of this mess. —Matt Sussman

3. For Love of the Game
If you’ve ever wanted to believe in IMDB’s rating system, the 6.5 the collective gave this sappy, long-winded, and Disney-wannabe pile of saccharine idealism does well to puncture any faith one could have in their rankings. Kevin Costner plays Billy Chapel, a phenomenal pitcher who enjoys an on-again, off-again Jane Aubrey over the course of 5 ½ years. The main storyline is set against the backdrop of a perfect game in progress as Chapel has to fight his emotions and past as he learns that Aubrey is set on leaving him for good. Chapel rides the yellow-tinted train back into his past as he relives both the good and the bad moments that have brought him to this point in his love life. Chapel eventually overcomes the New York Yankees and pitches a perfecto, gets the girl and lives happily ever after as, oh my god, this damn movie drags on and on and on. For The Love Of The Game brings a new level to the term “redundant," as Sam Raimi uses metaphoric storytelling as a tool with the grace of a 3-year-old who has discovered the wonders of plastic toy hammers. This is quite honestly the second-worst earnest attempt at making a baseball movie, as it slots right behind another movie that our own Sam Miller refused to let us mention. —Mauricio Rubio

4. Ed
"A trained chimpanzee plays third base for a minor-league baseball team." That's the storyline taken directly from the Ed IMDB page, to which, I'm partially convinced, I may have been the first-ever visitor. I could just leave it there and it would make a pretty convincing case for not only the worst baseball movie of all time, but perhaps one of the worst things to ever be put on a big screen. I'll expand, however. The only recognizable name in the movie is Matt LeBlanc, who was at the height of his F*R*I*E*N*D*S popularity but whose acting career has essentially consisted of being cast along with five much more talented actors on an incredibly successful and well-written sitcom and playing a fictionalized version of himself twenty years later. Worst of all, it violates my biggest baseball movie pet peeve: actors playing baseball players who can't throw. LeBlanc is supposed to be an up-and-coming "fireballing" pitcher, but he can't throw. A word to aspiring directors—get actors who can throw. But all of that aside, we can always circle back to "a trained chimpanzee plays third base for a minor-league baseball team." —Jeff Moore

5. Mr. 3000
The forgettable and relatively inoffensive Mr. 3000 may look out of place on a list decorated with some truly horrible flicks but it deserves mention for some numbskull baseball all the same. Let’s start with the premise that a Wade Boggs-type with a bad attitude is able to force his way back into baseball after a statistical correction robs him of hits 2,998, 2,999, and 3,000 nine years after his retirement. Forget for a second how implausible something like this is in the Baseball Reference era: everyone Ross has ever met wants to give him the middle finger but we're supposed to believe that he can smooth-talk his way back into the Brewers lineup nearly a decade after quitting on his team in the heat of a pennant race? To sell tickets? Didn't the director know that owners make their money through television?

Beyond the thin plot there are all of the usual ridiculous quirks found in a hastily written production. For one, Ross's manager is still piloting the Brewers even though we know the team hasn't been any good in nearly a decade (though to be fair, he does vaguely resemble Bud Black). Then there's T-Rex Pennebaker, the sullen and generically nicknamed slugger who took Ross's place as the biggest jerk in the league. He's nearly as prickly and selfish as Ross but, somehow, the two manage to turn each other cuddly in one of the overarching feel good developments of the film. One of the movie's other breakthroughs happens when Milwaukee miraculously pulls off a stunning September surge all the way into third place. I'm not going to apologize for any spoilers; you can thank me after you've watched something better.

The movie also whiffed on too many baseball details to count. The film starts with Ross's "3,000th" hit in 1995 yet there was no effort to make the ballpark resemble County Stadium. While we're on fields, Bernie Mac is standing next to home plate at the Ballpark in Arlington for the movie poster, even though that particular stadium is never shown, mostly because Mac's character plays for the Brewers. Additionally, Ross's comeback takes place in September, when the schedule makers seemingly decided to cut down on travel by allowing the Brewers to play nearly all of their games at home against the Astros. Disappointingly, when the writers wanted to demonstrate how few of Ross's ex-teammates cared to show up for Stan Ross day, they invented Bill "Big Horse" Berelli to serve as the token scrub to introduce Ross. This one isn't really that big of a deal, but why couldn't the writers give Bob Skube or Gary Beare a shoutout? Ultimately, Mr. 3,000 isn't the worst baseball movie ever made— hello Trouble With The Curve—but there's a reason you haven't ever found it on cable. —Brendan Gawlowski

6. Pitch Perfect
This 2012 cheese platter actually starts out with plenty of merit. In the way that Pelotero or Sugar perfectly captured the experience of the young Caribbean player making his way to or through the American baseball labyrinth, Pitch Perfect portrays the dilemma that the American teenager faces in choosing between college and the direct route to the pros. The strongest and most realistic performance belongs to a thinly disguised Tony Rasmus fictionalization who nails the part of the meddlesome father unable to let go of these difficult decisions.

However, the film quickly loses its way and meanders right into tired baseball trope. There is entirely too much emphasis on team chemistry, which is lazily blamed for failures and credited for successes—a turn of fortunes following a team meeting being by far the biggest divergence between plot and reality. And following in the path of Rookie of the Year, Major League and the rest, our heroes triumph in the end—a direct result of the studio’s lack of faith in the viewer to process a more difficult outcome. We’re already dreading the sequel. —Zachary Levine

7. The Benchwarmers
Headlined by the mid-2000s comedic Dream Team of David Spade, Jon Heder, and Rob Schneider, this movie delves into that fantasy we always dreamed of as children: to one day, as an adult, play against and soundly defeat Little League teams (no, seriously, that’s the premise of the movie). Created by Adam Sandler’s Happy Madison production company, the movie bears his indelible stamp but not his actual presence. What separates this movie from the host of other merely bad movies is not its lack of comedy, but that it is aggressively unfunny. For a film released so recently, it aims its jagged humor at a surprising number of outmoded topics, resulting in a plethora of quips in extreme poor taste. The most (inadvertently) hilarious jokes in this movie concern the internet, which is recurrently portrayed as the sole domain of nerds and children. I’ll pause now to remind you that this movie was released IN 2006, well after it was clear that the internet was and would continue to be an artifact of some significant importance in human life. It is lousy with homophobic jokes (again, 2006!). At one cringe-inducing moment, in a Sandlerian twist on the standard home-plate-collision scenario, David Spade drop-kicks a child in the face on the way to home plate, knocking the ball loose and leaving the kid squirming on the ground.

It’s an Adam Sandler movie without Adam Sandler. It’s a comedy without wit. It’s a baseball movie in which the writers seem not to have understood some of the basic rules of baseball. It’s a terrible, horrible, bad, film which fails even to be entertaining as such because it is so appalling uncomfortable. Don’t watch it. —Rob Arthur

8. Eddie's Million-Dollar Cook-off
Eddie's Million Dollar Cook-off is the story of a 14-year-old baseball stud who finds his other talent is cooking. Somehow this causes conflict. Eddie's dad pushes him towards baseball so Eddie can earn a college scholarship and dad doesn't want anything interfering… but guess what's the prize of Eddie's cook off? A college scholarship.

I'm just gonna rattle off some moments of this movie that baffle me.

  • Bobby Flay shows up in a weirdly long cameo.
  • The uniforms with maroon v-necks and black pants.
  • Eddie is apparently so distracted by cooking he pulls his foot off first base in the last inning.
  • Eddie bats left-handed but in the promo posters he is right-handed.
  • A foul ball gets hit into the concession stand and pinballs around for 20 seconds destroying everything in its path. You see baseball and food just don't go together!
  • The kids bring a TV into the dugout and nobody raises an eyebrow
  • After piling on the jokes about his son's newfound hobby Eddie's dad drops this gem

Like a bad soufflé, this movie fell flat. —Ryan Parker

9. MLB Presents the Official 1994 World Series Highlight Video (no on VHS!)
This is probably my second-favorite genre of film and I had such high hopes for it when I sat down to watch it. 1994 was the year that I started high school and that Jacobs Field opened in my native Cleveland. So, when I sat down to watch this movie a while ago, I was looking forward to remembering those halcyon days of my youth. This movie was extremely disappointing, especially how they handled the baseball sequences. The action was not at all convincing and even the usual #narrative sequence of big moments and people "rising to the occasion" were horribly handled. It's like they didn't even bother writing a decent plot. Maybe it's just my own personal taste, but I wasn't expecting to be left with a feeling of existential emptiness at the end of the film. I was hoping for big hits and key strikeouts and massive swings of #momentum back and forth over the course of the series. I wasn't expecting the stadium lights to explode like in The Natural. Just some nice baseball sequences played by reasonable actors that led to some team jumping on top of each other at the end.

Looking back, I might just as well stared at a blank screen. —Russell A. Carleton

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mblthd
11/26
There's no such thing as a "good baseball movie" and "Bull Durham" and "Field of Dreams" are among the worst. "Eight Men Out" was the best "baseball movie" I've seen, and it was not "good" but barely watchable.
mblthd
11/26
Take it easy with the down-votes there, Costner fans! I mean, I loved "Waterworld"
jnossal
11/26
I can see why people, especially baseball people, might have problems with Bull Durham and I agree with you on Eight Men Out and Field of Dreams, but Waterworld, man, that crosses the line. Negative away!
hotstatrat
11/26
I agree the genre is pretty weak, but not that weak! You're the first person I've heard of who didn't like Bull Durham. Did you ever see A League of their Own? That is probably my favorite.
buckgunn
11/27
Clearly you've never seen the original Bad News Bears. Or, judging by your comment, Bull Durham.
mblthd
11/27
Good call, my bad - I did like the original "Bad News Bears". "Bull Durham", on the other hand, was awful.
steve687
11/26
Rookie of the Year came on at a party last weekend. It was muted, but a handful of us just recited the lines verbatim. I can set reasonably set aside my love for For Love of the Game, but including RoY on on this list is near-blasphemous. Hey, it may not be Little Big League, but what is?
huztlers
11/26
Agreed. There are much worse movies, Major League 3 anybody?
Muboshgu
11/26
"Rookie of the Year" violated MLB's Rule 4 pretty hard.
DetroitDale
11/26
I would disagree with including "For the Love of the Game" even though I agree with the complaints about the romance between Chapel and Kelly Preston's Character (I forget her name). The movie is actually two movies inexplicably cut together, a brilliant sports movie and an sappy, poorly written, by the numbers love story with the only connection between the two that Kevin Costner plays the lead in both movies. Fast forward the love story scenes (as I do at the end of every season) and you get a great story of a down on it's luck team and a pitcher near the end having one last great day in the sun. The on field action, the Vin Scully play by play, the TEAM flashbacks, were all well done. Yes, it's the Rocky formula but it's well crafted Rocky formula. I would understand someone who didn't have my team bias not putting it on a best list (and even I wouldn't) but there are movies more deserving of a spot on THIS list. "Little Big League" "Angels in the Outfield" and both "Major League" sequels just off the top of my head.
TwinsfanTravis
11/26
Not saying it's a perfect movie, but how could you possibly put LBL on this list? Real baseball players in almost every role (including many major leaguers), no ridiculous supernatural BS explaining how a bad team becomes good, realistic baseball logic. What more are you asking for in a baseball movie?
DetroitDale
11/26
Isn't this the one where the punk kid ends up managing a baseball team? that's not "realistic baseball logic". Plus it had the same saccharine relationship stuff that "Love of the Game" got (rightfully) busted for.
TwinsfanTravis
11/26
I mean, I'm not saying that is exactly the most realistic thing, but cmon, it's a movie. But it does explain how that situation could be plausible and the decisions he makes follow actual well thought out baseball reasoning and understanding of the game.
TwinsfanTravis
11/26
For the record, I actually like FtLotG even though it's about the damn Tigers
AZMarkS
11/26
I don't understand how anyone can watch "For the Love of the Game" and not complain about the blatent violation of the characters 10 and 5 rights. He's been on Detroit for 19 years, so he's obviously met all the qualifications for his 10 and 5 rights. Yet we're told that the new owner is trading him against his wishes.
therealn0d
11/26
He signals his retirement before the game is even finished, so that line of thought is never expounded upon. For all we know he may have allowed the trade or vetoed the trade, but it never gets to that point.
DetroitDale
12/01
The trade is only a symptom of the bigger problem, that even if he stayed this wasn't the team he loved anymore, and it was time to move on.
NJTomatoes
12/05
I'm another one who enjoys FtLotG. What other baseball movie will your girlfriend/wife gladly sit down as watch with you? Costner threw all of his own pitches and I recall reading that one day that required him to throw ~ 175 pitches. That alone moves it off the Worst Nine list.
apbadogs
11/26
No "Babe" with John Goodman pretending to know how to swing a bat left handed??
redguy12588
11/26
I thought Pitch Perfect was a musical about cups.
mjpals
11/26
A friend who's a longtime Cubs season ticket holder says that the filming of some crowd scenes for "Rookie of the Year" between games of a doubleheader was one of the most fun things to happen at Wrigley Field in the early '90s. Which is kind of sad, really.
jnossal
11/26
So, so wrong about Mr. 3000. Not a top notch movie, not even a great baseball movie, but the criticisms are way off base. It wasn't so long ago that Tampa Bay attempted to goose fan interest by featuring Boggs' chase for 3000 and the whole Jim Morris story, so Mr. 3000 is far from implausible. Mistakes in the baseball historical record are still being found today, to dig up a 30-yr old counting error isn't that hard to buy. What really counts though is the ever-entertaining Bernie Mac who was tremendous in the role of Stan Ross. Mac is hilarious and gives some depth to what could have been a stock character. I often tell people, and mean it, that Stan Ross is my second-favorite baseball player ever. Mr. 3000 was coincidentally on TV last night. I have kids who play ball. I tell them to watch Stan. He's a jerk, yes, but he also a fierce pride in what he does and his drive to work harder than anyone else is what made him so great at his chosen profession and so great as a character. I love Stan for his pride, his fears and even his hubris. He's larger than life without losing his humanity. Mr. 3000 has plenty of problems as a film. It would never make a top 10 list of baseball movies, but to call it among the worst ever, you must not have seen very many baseball movies. Here, I'll help you. The above list is a fair start, but here's few awful baseball flicks that are far more deserving of mention: The Scout (Brendan Fraser, Albert Brooks). Total stinker. Cobb (Tommy Lee Jones). Incoherent, inaccurate, over the top. Eight Men Out (John Cusack). I know baseball junkies like this one, but too much inside baseball for the casual sports fan and too long, turning a fairly good story into a snoozefest. Mr. Baseball - this is what Mr. 3000 looks like done badly. Terminally clichéd sports flick. The two Bad News Bears sequels and the remake with Billy Bob Thornton. The original was a classic, trying to capture that magic again was as likely to succeed as a sequel to Citizen Kane. The Major League sequels. The aren't many movies I've seen that were worse than Major League 2. Horrible movie.
bgawlowski14
11/26
How DARE you disagree! I will say, I didn't realize anybody admired Stan Ross...
jnossal
11/26
He's the boss! Also, have to note, the Brewers don't play all of their Sept games at home in that movie. The GM holds Stan out of the lineup in away games so that Stan can get his hits at home, in front of paying customers. So you don't see the away games.
buckgunn
11/27
Interesting list - I agree with much of it. But I enjoyed Cobb. Robert Wuhl almost ruins the movie, but Tommy Lee Jones is terrific, and it's not at all incoherent (what Shelton was doing with the movie is very cogent and straightforward). But of course I get why you might not like it.
TwinsfanTravis
11/26
Where does Trouble with the Curve rank in this system?
DetroitDale
11/26
Agh.. the chick flick masquerading as baseball film. Should have "love of the game's" spot on this list too
mducharme
11/30
Exactly, that's an awful film.
hankfiddich
11/26
"This is quite honestly the second-worst earnest attempt at making a baseball movie, as it slots right behind another movie that our own Sam Miller refused to let us mention." This has to be Moneyball right? What else could it be?
jnossal
11/26
I would have guessed any movie featuring an animal performer, but those are already well-represented. Moneyball so bad it couldn't be mentioned? I thought Moneyball was pretty good.
statsrath
11/26
It was not Moneyball.
skaron01
11/26
What else could it be? It could be "A League of Their Own."
JosephC
11/27
Must be Field of Dreams. Only baseball movie that ignites enough passions on both sides to cause serious hurt feelings, and by law we Americans are only allowed to have those sorts of debates during the fourth week of November if they're about Obamacare at our parents' dinner table.
randolph3030
11/28
Sam really didn't like Battered Bastards of Baseball, or whatever it was called. Sam wrote a scathing (for Sam) review of it a few months back. It probably made Rob Neyer cry.
therealn0d
11/28
That is what it was called, and it was brilliant. It wasn't even a movie, it was a documentary. Sam can go spit.
jnossal
11/26
Trouble with the Curve hasn't been out long enough to gain true perspective in my opinion, but it isn't very good and when all is said and done, it could very well justifiably end up on a worst list. Unlike some of the criticisms here (it's bad baseball movie because the movie poster has inaccuracies? really?), Trouble inexcusably sucked when it came to accurately portraying how baseball clubs scout players. Unlike the trivial errors most sports movies make, these glaring errors were so bad, they detracted from the storyline itself. Just plain lazy writing and film making.
TwinsfanTravis
11/26
Not to mention completely setting up a straw-man characature of sabrementricians and ignoring how drafting and signing amateur ball players actually works (the "phenom" from the motel)
gerrybraun
11/26
Two words in defense of "Trouble with the Curve": Amy Adams. The defense rests.
jnossal
11/26
Point taken, but given two hours to fill, I direct you to Enchanted or American Hustle. Love those dresses. Never thought I'd say that on a BP message board...
nolansdad
11/26
For Love of the Game isn't a great movie overall, but most of the baseball action was acted/filmed very well...and it is narrated by Vin Scully! Not sure how anyone can put that on the list and everyone can NOT put The Scout on. Brendan Fraser is a horrific actor...but he's even worse as an actor portraying a baseball player.
antonsirius
12/01
Agreed. Not having The Scout on this list makes it automatically invalid. And I say that as someone who will defend Albert Brooks in almost anything, but even he's completely awful in it.
edman8585
11/26
I found "The Natural" to be awful. Really, the only baseball movie I wouldn't argue with if it showed up on this list is Sandlot. Everything else is garbage.
collins
11/26
If "The Natural" isn't the worst, it at least has the biggest gap between actual and generally perceived quality. Plus, walk-off homerun, in the top on the ninth!
kringent
11/26
Are you saying Sandlot should or shouldn't be on this list?
BarryR
11/26
I hated The Natural because they not only changed the ending of the book, but in doing it, lost the whole point of the book. But then, I still haven't gotten over Shoeless Joe Jackson batting right-handed in Field of Dreams - which was a pretty bad movie itself, until the last twenty minutes, where it becomes one of the great male tear-jerkers of all time.
lopkhan00
11/28
I was wondering when someone would bring up The Natural. A truly lousy flick. Should have been on the worst list. It gets my vote as the one Sam wouldn't allow. No other explanation for its not being included.
McCaffery
11/26
Surely there were bad baseball movies made before 1993--has the world forgotten the great Joe E. Brown?
BarryR
11/26
My grandfather loved Joe E. Brown - "We're goin' to the World Serious"
warclub
11/26
The worst part about "For Love of the Game" is all the Yankees wear numbers in the sixties and have helmets that look like the Great Gazoo.
kmacwade
11/26
well done, zach. well done.
hannibal76
11/26
Trouble with the Curve was pretty bad. Though I must say, it takes a lot for me to dislike a baseball movie.
comish4lif
11/26
How does "Brewster's Millions" with Richard Pryor and John Candy (his catcher) not make this list. A train goes through the outfield....
sroney
11/28
"Brewster's Millions" is a movie with baseball in it, not a baseball movie, IMO
therealn0d
11/28
You are quite right. It is actually a movie about the vices and virtues of wealth and greed and what true friends are. And it's a hard movie to hate, because, John Candy.
JosephC
11/29
It's also the home to the answer to a fantastic trivia question: "What film role was played by both Richard Pryor and Fatty Arbuckle?"
BaseballFuries
11/26
My vote for both the best and the worst is probably Battlefield Baseball. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ocyUzoaoVfQ
mb9levine
11/26
Isn't pitch perfect the singing movie?
cummings
11/27
Any time I get to listen to Vince Scully describe a game is worth all the other bad parts of a movie.
randolph3030
11/28
I saw a movie on last night called "How Do You Know". It was a Witherspoon/Rudd/O.Wilson love triangle. Witherspoon is a washed up Olympic softball player and Owen Wilson is a Nationals RP and a 'playa'. Paul Rudd gets investigated by the FBI or SEC for stock fraud. It was ... not good. Or at least the ten, okay 15 minutes, I watched. Oh yeah...Nicholson was Paul Rudd's dad, I think. Rotten Tomatoes has it at 4.9 and 32% http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/how_do_you_know/
gpurcell
11/30
Trouble with the Curve, number one with a bullet. Actively stupid, beyond just standard Hollywood nonsense.
gandriole
12/01
No mention of Mr. Go?
burkettkyle
12/01
Didn't anybody else hate Fever Pitch?
antonsirius
12/01
Of course. It's a Farrelly Brothers movie. It's terrible and unwatchable. But it's not really a baseball movie, it's a movie about fandom or something. (As I said, unwatchable).
maphal
12/02
So what movie did Sam veto from this list?

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