The Boy at the Door by Alex Dahl

The Boy at the Door

Alex Dahl

When someone forgets to pick up their little boy at the local pool, Cecilia Wilborg agrees to take him home, only to find an abandoned, empty house. It's the first step in the unraveling of her meticulously crafted life.

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Set against a stunning Scandinavian backdrop, a gritty novel of psychological suspense that asks the question how far would you go to hold onto what you have?

Cecilia Wilborg has it all--a loving husband, two beautiful daughters and a gorgeous home in the affluent Norwegian town of Sandefjord. And she works hard to keep it all together. Too hard. Because one mistake from her past could bring it all crashing down around her.

Annika Lucasson lives a dark life with her abusive, drug-dealing boyfriend. She's lost everything one too many times and now she's got one last chance to save herself, thanks to Cecilia. Annika knows her secret--and just how much she's willing to do to make it all go away...

When someone forgets to pick up their little boy at the local pool, Cecilia agrees to take him home, only to find an abandoned, empty house. It's the first step in the unraveling of her meticulously crafted life, as her and Annika's worlds collide...


Advance Galley Reviews

Wow this was one interesting read and I enjoyed every page!

Not for everyone, do your research. A good debut though. I would be interested to read more by this author! This story will mess with you but it was highly entertaining.

A pretty well done debut. It's definitely not for everyone, but I found the story to be interesting and well written. It's a bit of a messed up story but it's definitely worth reading.

Appearances can be deceiving. Cecilia appears to have the perfect life....then a little boy, abandoned at a pool, comes into her life and everything changes. Secrets can only be hidden for so long. Psychologically creepy and deeply disturbing, I enjoyed this debut novel and can't wait to see what the author comes up with next.

A little slow, but a lot messed up. It is a decent read and worthy to be on the to do list.

Cecilia Wilborg is a right fine mess. Self-absorbed, clamoring for attention with a faultering facade of perfection, she exemplifies the type of character that is easy to hate. So when her world starts tumbling down after she is elected to take home a strange boy left behind after swimming lessons, you can't help but find the humor in it. The Boy at the Door is an engrossing mystery that will keep you guessing until the bitter end. What secrets are hidden in Cecilia's past and what is her relationship to the drug addled Anni? To what lengths will she go to keep her past buried and who else will be hurt in the process? This page turner is Alex Dahl's literary debut. I can't wait to see what she writes next. All thanks to Penguin's First to Read program for a copy of this advanced reader's edition.

Fresh off of Baby Teeth, I was really excited for a creepy mystery with a kid. Don't give me a book about happy shiny shiny children - give me all the Chucky's and Hannas I can get- creepy kids rule! But unfortunately, this book was chock full of confusion and not much creepy. Cecelia has a meticulously crafted perfect life. People envy her, her life, her husband, her house - but they don't see how hard she works to make it all seem effortless. Annika Lucasson is a junkie. She has lost everything and everyone good in her life and is abused by a bully of a boyfriend, who is also a drug-dealer/pimp. Enter Tobias. Where did this kid come from (btw he didn't just show up "at the door" as the title presumes) and who is he? Things start to unravel for Cecelia and I feel like the entire book unraveled as well. Honestly - ALL unlikeable. I felt nothing for any of these characters and I honestly hated them all. Cecelia is terrible. And I found myself rooting against her. I just wanted it to end. I'm all for a great mystery - things happen in the beginning you can't explain, you get theories in your head, which is fun to try to solve. And then there's some clues, and ah-ha moments and then bam! Mystery solved. The confusion in the first half of the book was mind-numbing. I could not keep anything straight. What the heck is going on here - nothing seems organized, it's all over the place, there are lies, up lies and so many questions. There were too many clues being dropped that it felt so, so forced. And then towards the end, the dreaded confession wrap-up. Which to me, always feels like a cop-out. Everything you question in the beginning and are trying to figure out, could be worked into narrative slowly revealing - but instead, it's "read this letter and then the entire book will make sense"! Nope. Not feeling it. WAY too much going on, way too many questions and lies and back and forths that it just fueled massive amounts of confusion and exhaustion. I was SO tired from reading this. And then the end, I mean, it was going in one direction and I was like OK, that works - and then it got weird again. Not a fan at all.

I just finished reading The Boy at the Door by Alex Dahl. This book was provided to me for review by Penguin Random House but the fact that I received this book for free has not influenced my review in any way. The Boy at the Door is Alex Dahl's first novel, and for a first novel I think it is very good. I was drawn in from the beginning by the mysterious little boy and wanted to keep reading so I could find out where he came from and how he was related to Cecilia. I do think that their connection is fairly easy to guess but the way the author gets us there is suspenseful and full of twists and turns. Some of the things that happen in the book seem far fetched at first but the author connects all the dots by the end. I liked how the characters in the novel are not always what they seem at the onset. Anni is not just a scruffy heroin addict, Cecilia isn't entirely (though she is mostly) a conniving, selfish bitch, Moffa is not who you expect they'll be. I found it most surprising that Dahl was able to make me feel sympathetic for Cecilia in the end, even though she's mostly awful. While the main question, who is the boy at the door?, is fairly clear from the beginning there are still plenty of surprises in this book. The writing is good, and it definitely kept my interest. I think it would make a great vacation read, which is great because it's due out on July 24th, so just in time for you to pick up before you head to the beach!

4 Stars One night changes Cecilia’s life forever. The night she brings her daughters to the indoor pool and is asked to give a little boy named Tobias, a ride home. Seems innocent enough.. His mom must have simply forgot to pick him up, right? Yet when Cecilia goes to drop him off at “home” she is immediately suspicious. The house is abandoned, deserted and well, completely uninhabitable. Cecilia has no choice but to take him home with her. As it turns out, the police can’t find his parents anywhere and the social workers ask Cecilia and her husband if they can foster him temporarily. Her husband Johan, jumps at the chance - and he knows that his wife will excel at taking care of all of them, after all, she has excelled at everything else. Little does he know, his wife is not Ms. Perfect. As for Tobias? Well, his young life is filled with secrets and he doesn’t know the half of them. As it turns out however, Tobias isn’t the only one with secrets. One little boy. One successful woman. What happens when they intersect? Twists and turns, what else? “The Boy At The Door” is a compelling character driven mystery novel filled with a lot of suspense. Though the storyline was a bit unrealistic at times, it was intriguing enough to hold my interest. I can’t say what I expected at first, but this wasn’t it, and that my friends is a great thing. Thank you to First To Read, Pengiun Random House and Alex Dahl for an ARC of this novel in exchange for an honest review. Published on First To Read and Goodreads on 7.21.18.

Thank you First to Read for the opportunity to preview The Boy at the Door. I do enjoy American writing, however, I was pleased to experience something new with this book. The book starts with the premise that someone would leave a child at a pool and someone would take him home. I do find that quite unbelievable unless this is a cultural setting, I don't know but this is not something I could see happening. The other issue I had was most of the plot was "out there". So, that made it difficult for me to really like the story. I need to believe that what goes on in a story is possible. Although this is written well, the ending was unsatisfying. I just think this is not a story line that I can fathom and so unfortunately, it was not for me. 2 stars.

Another book that’s download disappeared before i could finish, average writing, i didn’t feel incredibly drawn in so I’m not very upset about not being able to finish.

This novel is chock-ful of psychological drama and very unlikeable characters. Overall, I enjoyed this book, despite all of the characters being flawed in one way or another (or more than one way). There is an underlying theme about judging people based on outward appearances that gave this book more substantive material than your typical psychological fiction. While Anni was a long-term, hard-core drug user, a sometime prostitute, etc., she seems to have a better heart than seemingly perfect and affluent Cecelia. While I have little in common with either character, I found both to be strangely relatable. I did, however, feel like something was missing; for the most part, this book was predictable. It needed just something a little more in my opinion, to make it really stand out.

The story is about Cecilia Wilborg who appears to have the perfect life. Then one day at the local pool she does the unexpected by taking in a boy who was left behind and appears to have no one. I really enjoyed this book. It was a mixture of surprises and lies. Cecilia is interesting and most definitely flawed. Throughout, I continued to wonder if all the lies would eventually catch up to her. I was on edge the entire time. Thank you First To Read program and Berkley Publishing Group for my free eARC copy. All opinions are my own.

Cecelia is that type of character that you sort of have empathy for in the beginning and then you find out just how devious she is. There were so many lies. When she takes in a little boy unexpectedly, Cecelia is just annoyed at her perfect life being interrupted. Slowly, pieces start to come out that show there's more than meets the eye with this young boy. This one kept me furiously running through the pages to see if Cecelia would keep up with her lies or be drowned in them. I was provided a free eARC from the publisher.

It's been several days since I finished this book and I still haven't sorted out my feelings about it. The premise of taking home a boy who was left at the swim club was intriguing. Cecilia's resentment toward the situation as a little hard to take and she became a much less sympathetic character (not to mention unreliable narrator) as the story progressed. I found the insertion of Annika's diary to be a bit jarring as I thought the flow of the story as interrupted, and some of those sections were overly long. The author managed to make me change my initial perception of Johan, Cecilia's husband, to a more positive image. I thought the story of Tobias' existence was a bit far-fetched, and I really wished for a different ending, but for the most part, I kept turning the pages to see how Cecilia's train wreck of a life would turn out.

I had a love-hate relationship with this novel. I did not care for any of the main characters so that made it a little slow going to read. Then I wanted to find out exactly what happened with Tobias, so I had to finish reading it. Was entertaining although a slow starter. It would be a book to read if you didn't have anything else that peaked your interest.

This story is told through the points of view of Cecilia, a horrible witch of a woman who is so focused on what others think of her that it impacts her entire life, Annika, a recurring drug addict, and Tobias, an 8-year old boy stuck in the middle. Similar to books with stories told in multiple timelines, I always find myself more interested one more than the other. In this case, I felt way too much time was spent on Annika. Really she was just a supporting character but her story increased the page count and bored me. Cecilia annoyed me, if you couldn't tell by my definition above. I do't buy the author's reasoning behind her actions and was never able to find any sympathy for her. Tobias, however, fascinated me. I wish a majority of the book was from his point of view. Despite my personal preferences, the story was intriguing and kept me engaged.

This is yet another twisty novel with an unreliable female narrator. While I haven't encountered this exact plot before, I've seen that structure way too many times. In this case the "big twist" was telegraphed so early in the book that it hardly counted as a twist at all. In the affluent community of Sandefjord, Norway everyone leads a life full of foreign vacations, tennis matches with the girls and getting eyelash extensions. The protagonist Cecilia Wilborg (the total narcissist, liar, interior stylist and "sexy Scandi gym-bunny fashionista") is living with her husband Johan and young daughters Nicoline and Hermine. One evening Tobias 8, who is new to Hermine's swim class, isn't picked up by Anni, the woman who had enrolled him, and Cecilia is asked to take him home. The address she is given turns out to be a vacant shack and when Tobias begs her to let him stay with her family for the night Cecilia agrees and that is the beginning of the end to her contented life. The story is told from the alternate points of view of Cecilia, Tobias and Anni. Cecelia is so thoroughly unlikeable she's like a caricature of a person. For the entire book I kept hoping that Johan would stop being a doormat and leave her. Although I totally empathized with Tobias, I didn't care for the Tobias chapters, which were basically info dumps. The Anni chapters were written in the form of her journals and conveniently filled in all of the blanks in the plot near the end of the book. I would have preferred it if the author had found a way of showing things happening rather than having Tobias and Anni tell us about them. The book was just ok for me, although it did hold my interest. The plot, while improbable, was not completely beyond the realm of possibility. However the police and social worker procedure seemed a little off. I loathed the epilogue. Had I had a paper copy of the book I would have been tempted to put it through the shredder. Nevertheless, I might try this author again some day. I received a free copy of this book from the publisher.

The book started out ok. When if finally picked up, I couldn't put it down. But then it took a turn and I didn't like how the main character was lying. Not happy with the ending, it just kind of stopped.

I truly enjoyed the writing style of Dahl. I will admit, the story was a little slow to start, but picked up about half way through. I absolutely loved to hate the main character Cecilia. I found myself rooting for her to stumble all of the way through the book. Never have I read a book with such a selfish female lead. I am not sure I would categorize it as a thriller, but definitely a mystery. I suggest anyone who appreciates a good "Who Dunnit" to read this book. ARC.

This was an ok book. It kept me wondering what was going to happen next, but I didn’t like the adult main characters. It also ended without finishing what happened to everyone.

I hate reviews with spoilers so you won't read any here. All you'll get is my humble opinion about the quality of this novel. This is Alex Dahl’s debut and I’m a little torn about this one. I liked it but I didn’t. The pace is slow and I couldn’t find any redeeming qualities in the main adult characters. However, the premise was intriguing and the plot was somewhat interesting. I give this one 3 out of 5 stars. If you’re into Scandinavian thrillers, this is the book for you. If you like to read unique novels unlike anything you’ve ever read; which may or may not be a good thing; this is also the book for you. If you don’t fit into either of those two groups, read it anyway. It just might fit you. I was chosen to read an advance copy of this book as part of Penguin's First to Read program. However, the opinions expressed in this review are 100% mine and mine alone.

This was a great book with many twists

I loved how this book changed your opinion of the main character as it went along. I really felt for the family and spouse of Cecilia and could not imagine being around someone that is a pathological liar. This is some way added to me wanting to find out more though. I appreciated the unique locations and the plot lines. Thanks for the ARC, First to Read. I will definitely be recommending this book.

Thank you to First To Read and Penguin Random House for the ARC. It was such a thriller. I was totally sucked in long before page 32. There are characters you love to hate, or love, or have mixed feelings about! Regardless you’ll want to know what happens and FAST!! Turn those pages to see how and why an eight year old boy was left alone at the local pool with no one coming back for him! Of course, the town’s perfect socialite married to the town’s perfect guy living in the neighborhood’s perfect house with their two perfect daughters is very much involved. It’s hard to believe this is a debut! I sure hope this author writes as fast as readers will read his work. Remember this author’s name - Alex Dahl......ok I’m changing my 4 star to a 5 star rating. It’s deserving!

This just didn’t work for me at all. The pacing is really slow, and the characters all unlikeable. I could not finish it.

Very enjoyable page turner! Cecelia has built a perfect life for her family: she married the towns most eligible man, her daughters are in all the right activities, her home is perfect and charming. One evening picking up her daughters at swimming lessons, she is startled by the familiarity of a small, 8 year old boy, unsure how she might know him. When asked to drive him home, she discovers the home at the address he gives her to be deserted and abandoned. And thus her life begins to unravel. Told be alternating narrators (Cecelia, the boy Tobias, and pages from a journal kept by Annika, who was his last caregiver (of a sort)), the reader slowly learns of Cecelia's and Anni's respective pasts, what drew them together, and how their world collide. Each tells a different angle of the story, and it all comes together to a dramatic conclusion, with Cecelia desperately trying to keep her world and her family in tact. Recommended to fans of psychological fiction and family dramas; readers who enjoy Gillian Flynn, Mary Kubica and similar thrillers will enjoy this title.

This book grabbed me from the blurb. I thought it started out really strong, but when it got to the diary part, I wanted to start skimming. I'm glad I stuck with it though because the story was interesting and I liked the twists and turns. It is a little slow in parts and the mother going crazy was sometimes hard to slog through. But overall I enjoyed it.

I really enjoyed this book! It really makes you think about what you would do in a similar situation.

The Boy at the Door is one bleak book. Cecilia Wilborg seems to have it all--perfect house, perfect husband, perfect children. Then her life is thrown into turmoil when a young boy is left at a swimming pool, and Cecelia is asked to take him home. However, the boy's "home" is empty, and Cecelia's life becomes entwined with the mysterious boy. Author Alex Dahl does an excellent job setting the scene in a prosperous Norwegian community, and the characters are well drawn. But the plot leaves a lot to be desired. First, the plot requires suspension of disbelief from the start. The characters are forced into a relationship that simply would not happen outside a novel. Second, the biggest twist in the novel appears about halfway through, and the pacing lags from that point. Third, the "big twist" is far too predictable. I could see it coming almost from the start. Last (and certainly not least), the ending is completely unsatisfying and abrupt. At first, I thought there might be a problem with my download because surely the book had to continue. But it didn't. All in all, not a terrible book, but I probably would not recommend it. 2*/5

Rating: 2/5 I feel like I’m one of the only people that didn’t enjoy this book. The thriller/mystery aspect was lacking and I couldn’t quite get into the writing style. I never guess anything, yet I found the two major plot twists very predictable. It was a unique premise and intricately woven together. I’m sad that I couldn’t enjoy this book fully but it was an interesting read.

Thank you Penguin's First to Read for an early copy of this novel. The description includes "gritty novel of psychological suspense" which I think is inaccurate. Gritty, sure. But it was not very suspenseful. It took me more than 2 weeks to read this so that shows that it really didn't grasp my attention. I typically fly through thrillers in 3-5 days. I have a big problem with the title. The boy who was the focus of the story was never at a door! I do not understand why this was decided as the title because it makes no sense. At one point, maybe 75% of the way through the story, there is a boy at a door, so I assumed maybe this came into play in the storyline later on. That would have been a nice unexpected twist. But alas, that never happened. I thought the overall story was ok. I prefer my psychological thrillers to be page turners, which I can't put down. The only reason I didn't put this one down was so I could finish it. I was rather disappointed, as I expected unpredictable things none. I think if you're going into reading this with different expectations than I had, you might enjoy it more. It did not live up to my expectations.

4 stars for this very emotional mystery. I would not define it as a typical thriller or suspense novel, although it had it's moments of surprise.

Alex Dahl is a great storyteller. I was captivated by the story and wanted to know how it would all turn out. I found Cecilia Wilborn to be a despicable character and wanted to throttle her many times. Even though Annika was someone who did awful things my heart went out to her and I found I could not dislike her. In fact wanted to hug her and wrap her in a cocoon. So many women find themselves under the thumb of truly awful men. I was disappointed in the ending. I felt that the author didn’t know how to wrap things up so simply, didn’t. A solid 3

This book has all the makings of a great psychological thriller. Alternating perspectives, unreliable narrator, twists, and turns. With the exception of the boy, the main characters are not very likeable. This doesn't hurt the story at all. I was hooked from the start and did not want to out this book down. I can't wait for more from Alex Dahl.

This was a slow build to a lackluster ending, in my opinion. There was no real character development... the main character went from normal to completely insane with no build-up in between. It was told in three perspectives, which was nice. Overall, it was just OK for me. 3 stars out of five.

A captivating novel that has some dark undertones. I was instantly pulled into this story. Cecilia, agrees to give an abandoned little boy a ride home one night after he is left at the swimming pool. She thought something was sad about his expression. Their lives would soon take a turn... I was obsessed with finding out the mystery of why he was left at the pool and why his home address was an abandoned house in shatters. The story has so many layers to uncover and a couple of twists that shocked me. I will admit that I guessed the first twist, but I was still invested in the story and plenty more twists threw me off course. I'm not a big fan of diary excerpts, but they added some revealing details. Be prepared for some dark subject matter and a wow of an ending that floored me.

Set in Scandinavia, The Boy at the Door debut novel by Alex Dahl is dark introspective journey. Filled with desperate characters in dispicable predicaments, you spend the entire book hoping it turns out well for its youngest Character Tobias. Even though I was perplexed with the ending initially, I see that it was actually the best possible outcome. A good read for Gone Girl fans, with twists and slow reveals. I would recommend this book with the caveat the ending is underwhelming and abrupt.

This is the first time i’ve read this author. I did not like the ending, and still not sure what to think overall. The book is done from 3 different point of views, Cecilia, Annika, and Tobias. Cecilia is not a character you will like, although I found her honesty with herself refreshing. Annika is just as unlikeable as Cecilia but you don’t really get to know her except through her journal entries which were very disjointed and made it a very slow read through them. I fell in love with Tobias and felt so sympathetic for all he was put through. There are plenty of twists and turns to keep you interested and was a decent read in whole.

The book has the potential to be a very compelling read. However, I found it difficult to form an emotional attachment to any of the characters due to the continuous shift of POVs. The main narrator, Cecilia, definitely brings a very Gone Girl feel. Right from the start you know that she is unreliable. There is a beauty in her honesty with herself, even about being dishonest. She owns her personality as flawed as it is. The change from first person story telling to journal entries made a sluggish read for me. However, I did very much enjoy the authenticity the writer was able to bring out in the voice of each narrator. Each character's voice is easily distinguished. The thing that was most difficult for me was the language barrier. In so much as the way the author defined words that were not English. They were either not defined at all leaving me uncertain if I knew exactly what they were referring to, or they were defined in such an obvious way that I felt detracted from the narrative. Overall, I would give this a solid 3 stars. Not bad for a debut novel.

Thank you to First to Read for an advance copy of the book. I really enjoyed this book - the twists and turns made it enjoyable and fast paced but I didn’t feel lost. This book is hard to put down. Definitely a great work for a debut author.

This book was dark, disturbing, and a bit of a hot mess and yet I couldn't put it down. Cecilia Wilborg has that "perfect" life. She has a beautiful home, a rich and successful husband, and two daughters. But guess what? It could all come crashing down when a mysterious little boy enters the picture. So I definitely got caught up in the story even if at times I was thinking it was veering into unrealistic territory. There's a lot going on but it somehow all seemed to work and it ended up being an entertaining read. I would love to read another book by the author because she certainly knows how to craft an interesting tale. Definitely recommend giving this one a chance especially if you love Scandinavian mysteries and can handle main characters that aren't easy to like at times. Thank you to First to Read for the opportunity to read an advance digital copy!

I was surprised to see that this was Alex Dahl's first book! It's very well done. The challenge for me was having two not just unreliable narrators, but really unlikeable ones. Cecilia and Annika both lie to themselves and others regularly, even though their situations couldn't be more different. Cecilia has a glamorous and seemingly perfect life, with a wealthy, handsome husband and two beautiful daughters. Annika is a drug addict with an abusive boyfriend. Both women have made bad choices that make their current situations more difficult. Thankfully the third narrator, Tobias the little boy, is extremely sympathetic, and I hoped against hope that he'd somehow wind up with the happy ending he deserved. One cold and rainy evening, Cecilia is taking her daughters home from swim class when she's asked to take a little boy, Tobias, home whose parents haven't picked him up. The house they go to is abandoned. Cecilia is drawn into being involved in Tobias's life even though she really doesn't want to. Annika starts as a mysterious figure--is she Tobias' mother or something more malevolent? And then Annika is found murdered and things get even more complicated. Where is Annika's boyfriend? How do Cecilia and Annika know each other? What is Cecilia's deep dark secret? There were lots of good twists and turns (a few less believable than others), and a nice final twist at the end. I definitely recommend The Boy at the Door. I look forward to this author's next book. Thanks to First to Read for an advance copy of the book.

I wanted to love this book. I really did. I heard about it in a book magazine, and I fell in love with the blurb. However, I got to reading this book, and I found myself not caring about what happens. The pacing was just to slow for me, yet I continued to read in case it got better. It did not. As for the characters, I found myself not caring about them. I just couldn’t connect to any of them. I did like Johan from the Little I read of him. I wondered why he’d stay with a horrible piece of work like Celia. And Celia was definitely a nasty piece of work! The way she treats her husband is vile! She talks about showering him with plenty of sex and affection and then basically being a bitch to them in order to get him to stay. She recommends other women do this too. No, thank you. The way she acts when she hears that Tobias is going to be staying with her for a few months is just horrible too. I realize it’s a big deal to have a kid you’ve never known come to stay with you for a few months, but I just felt she was way over the top. And don’t get me started on how she treats other people like she’s better than them. Yet she wants to come across to others as having the perfect family, so why treat others like crap if you are concerned with how they perceive you? Celia is nothing but a spoiled, selfish, vile brat. She’s one of the main reasons I couldn’t finish this book. Maybe others will like this book, but I just couldn’t get into it due to slow pacing and mainly because I couldn’t torture myself to keep reading about Celia.

This was an interesting book with many unexpected twists. The way the main character unravels is unique and I felt sorry for her. It was a little slow in the middle when it was excerpts from a journal but towards the end the journal excerpts really put the pieces of the story together.

What a wild ride! My heart broke for Tobias throughout the story. I was a little disappointed in the way the book ended, but I would still recommend. It's fast paced and keeps you guessing!

The Boy At The Door is a wonderful suspense novel that will keep you guessing. If fact, I have finished the book and I still don't know what to think about the main character, Cecilia, a well-off beautiful woman who seems to have everything going for her. When Cecilia is strong-armed into taking an abandoned boy into her home the story becomes more and more complex. Cecilia is not a character that you will like but you won't be able to stop reading her story. The story is full of intrigue and it easily kept my interest.

AWESOME! This is my first book by this author and it will not be my last. This book kept me on my toes from the start. I could not put it done and read the whole thing in less than 2 days. Loved loved loved it. I would definitely recommend to others.

 


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