Death's Head
Cover for Death's Head #1. Art by Bryan Hitch & Mark Farmer.
Publication information
Publisher(s) Marvel Comics
Debut "High Noon Tex" or Transformers UK #113 (May 16, 1987)
Creators Simon Furman
Geoff Senior
In-story information

Death's Head is a fictional comic book character, a robotic bounty hunter (or rather, as he calls himself, a "freelance peace-keeping agent") appearing in the books published by Marvel Comics. The character was created by writer Simon Furman and artist Geoff Senior for the company's Marvel UK imprint. Furman decided to use Death's Head in his Transformers stories, but believed that characters appearing in Transformers "were prone to be absorbed into that title's catchall copyright"[1] (allowing Hasbro to contest their ownership) and led to a one-page strip titled "High Noon Tex" (which was subsequently published in various Marvel UK titles) being hastily created to establish Marvel's ownership of the character.[1] Furman has stated that he chose the name Death's Head for the character while unaware of the "Nazi-connotations of the name".[1]

The character was later redesigned and relaunched as Death's Head II, acting as one of the flagship characters for Marvel UK's 1990s expansion. This version of Death's Head also inspired two spin-off characters, Death Wreck and Death Metal, each of which starred in its own limited series.

Later, in 2005, fans used a poll on Marvel's website to vote for the character's return. This led to a third version of Death's Head, Death's Head 3.0, created by original Death's Head writer Simon Furman. Simon Furman said in 2011 that the character was still popular because “he’ll never change or compromise or grow or repent or agonise like most comic book characters. He’s this unchanging, uncompromising rock that other characters bounce off. But you still kind of love him. Weird.” [2]

Publication history

Death's Head

Death's Head was originally created as a "throwaway character" for use in the UK Transformers comic, a bounty hunter who would feature in a single story-arc and then, according to writer Simon Furman, would "be discarded down the line (probably at the end of the first story arc)".[1]

Geoff Senior then showed Furman the initial character designs, at which point they decided that the character had potential beyond his planned appearance as a "generic, stock mech-with-an-attitude". As a result of this, Simon Furman also rewrote the Transformers scripts to change Death's Head's dialogue in line with the revised character concept.[1]

To avoid Hasbro claiming ownership of the character as a consequence of the Transformers copyright terms they had agreed with Marvel, Death's Head had to make his debut in another Marvel comic before appearing in Transformers (this situation had also applied to another Marvel character created for use in Transformers, Circuit Breaker).[1] Accordingly, Furman wrote a single-page strip ("High Noon Tex", illustrated by Bryan Hitch) that was published in a number of Marvel UK titles.

After the initial Transformers storylines, the character appeared in Doctor Who Magazine #135 (Apr. 1988), in a story which saw him reduced from a giant robot to a more human stature, by means of "one of the Master's Tissue Compression Eliminators." He then made a guest appearance in Marvel UK's Dragon's Claws #5 (Nov. 1988), which led into an ongoing series of his own. The first issue prompted a letter from Stan Lee, praising the character and creative team, but a variety of factors, such as distribution and Death's Head's smaller size ('US format') causing it to be obscured by larger comics, meant the comic was cancelled at #10.[2]

After the cancellation of the series, Marvel UK published an origin story for the character, "The Body in Question", initially serialised in the Marvel UK anthology Strip,[volume & issue needed] and later collected in a single trade paperback.

Death's Head returned to the main Marvel Universe in S.W.O.R.D. #1 (November 2009), written by Kieron Gillen. Gillen has confirmed that the character will feature in the first story arc, spanning issues 1-5.[3] Gillen has said "if you can't bring back a time-traveling dimension-skipper, who can you bring back?"[4]) He asked Furman before using the character.[2]

Death's Head appeared in the Panini Comics title Marvel Heroes #33 (March 2011). He appears in the last frame of "The Hero Inside" written by Ferg Handley, with art by John Ross. Death's Head battles The Hulk in part two "The Brute and the Bounty Hunter," written by Simon Furman. with art by Simon Williams.[5][6]

Death's Head II

After the initial Death's Head stories ceased publication, the character was revamped for inclusion in Marvel UK's next wave of titles, where it became the company's biggest ever exported seller. There were plans under new editor Paul Neary to bring back the original Death's Head, but early into production Neary changed his mind and commissioned Death's Head II instead[2]: replacing the character with a new version, creating by Dan Abnett, Andy Lanning, and Liam Sharp. Originally launched as a four-issue limited series, Death's Head II then became an ongoing series - and also featured in a number of team-up limited series designed to showcase new Marvel UK characters. One of these was Death3, teaming up Death's Head II with newly created "brothers", Death Metal and his prototype Death Wreck. The recurring character throughout this was Dr Evelyn Necker, the scientist who creates the Minion series (Death's Head II and his "brothers").

Furman has said he felt Death's Head II "lost his [DH's] most important aspect; the dark-edged gallows humour. So in and of itself I think it’s a very tight, proficient and action-packed comic that really tapped into that early 90s anti-hero vibe. But to me it was never Death’s Head. It was another character.” [2]

In 2008, Abnett and Lanning (collectively referred to as "DnA") used Doctor Necker as a member of Project Pegasus, while writing the ongoing Nova series during that comic's involvement with Marvel's "Secret Invasion" storyline.[7] In the story, it was mentioned that Necker was working on a project to develop a cyborg called "Minion." DnA said "This is us just having fun - the Death's Head thread has recently been worked back into the Marvel Universe via Planet Hulk, and we thought we would tie a few loose ends together."[8]

Writer Paul Cornell featured Death's Head in a cameo appearance in the final issue of Captain Britain and MI13,[9] appearing alongside a number of other Marvel UK characters who hadn't appeared for several years. Paul Cornell mentioned in an interview that he wrote the splash page due to #15 being the final issue and had no plans before to use Death's Head "because the character isn't actually British".[10]

"Death's Head Quorum"

David Leach, then a Marvel UK editor on the Death's Head titles, was greenlit to write a new reboot on Death's Head II in the mid-90s, which would feature only that character and no other ties to the previous title: Leach's title for the series was Death's Head Quorum, and Simon Coleby would be artist. It was part of a wider reboot of Marvel UK, involving four titles. Leach got the job after telling Paul Neary that the character was boring and joking "we should completely overhaul him, reduce his power, lose the time travel aspect and set it in present day England" (a reference to the Jon Pertwee Doctor Who), only to find Neary liked the idea.

The series would have a powerful entity called the Time Keeper, meant to be watching timelines but had started creating hunting tournaments out of boredom, viciously beating DHII, depowering him, and stranding him in 90s Earth: the remaining personalities in Death's Head II's databanks form a quorum and force Death's Head to follow their dictats or they'll shut down his body. Death's Head would join a secret community underneath London, preyed upon by the hunts organised by the Time Keeper, and finally getting revenge on the Time Keeper but deciding to stay in London; the first issue would also end with Death's Head's "mask" being broken and showing his "true human face" (Leach apparently believed Death's Head II's face was a mask). However, the comic was wound up before more than #1 could be written, and the details are only known because of a November 2010 interview with Leach.[11]

Death's Head 3.0

A third version of Death's Head was introduced in 2005, the result of an online poll on the Marvel Comics website.[12] Fans were given the chance to choose between four existing Marvel characters - Death's Head, Woodgod, The Aquarian and Texas Twister. The winning character was to be revamped and would then receive their own storyline in Marvel's Amazing Fantasy title. Death's Head won, receiving 49% of the vote.[12]

Death's Head creator Simon Furman stated that he contacted Marvel as soon as he became aware of the poll.[13] Amazing Fantasy editor Mark Paniccia had already intended to contact Furman to ask him some questions about the character,[12] and their conversation also led to Furman writing the initial Death's Head 3.0 story. The character's look was one of the Reaver cyborgs from the Incredible Hulk storyline Planet Hulk.[2]

The initial Death's Head 3.0 story also included a number of elements which tied it into previous Amazing Fantasy stories - Death's Head's sentience and power source comes from AIM's attempts to first capture and then replicate the power that created Captain Universe. Issue #16 revealed the scientist that began the project was Monica Rappaccini, mother of the new Scorpion, on the back of her attempts to capture the Uni-Power in other titles. Varina Goddard is revealed via AIM records to be Monica's granddaughter.[14] Furman says he has "mixed feelings" about the story, as he likes it but feels that this isn't Death's Head; “I always thought it strange that poll was to bring back one character and what readers got was another entirely... I’d have much rather done the original.” [2]

While the Minion project is mentioned as the reason for Death's Head being given his name, no other ties to the previous Death's Heads were included. However, Simon Furman has stated that he would "work in a little retroactive back story to create a kind of unified Death's Head-verse" if the character was revived in the future at some point [13] and it has come out that he had originally intended to imply Death's Head 3.0 was the original in an early form.,[15] which the warlock Lupex would abduct and turn into Death's Head's body. Marvel rejected the idea though.[2] In Nova #17, Dan Abnett and Andy Lanning did their own version, showing the Minion project was originally based around a Death's Head "3.0" cyborg.[16]

Ultimate Death's Head

In 2006, Liam Sharp and Bryan Hitch pitched a Death's Head revival mini-series, original for Marvel's Ultimate line, which was not greenlit. The details of the pitch are unknown, though the design for "Ultimate Death's Head" (based mainly on DHII) is available online and so is a poster image marked "Death's Head reboot pic" that showed a recoloured Minion marked with the Saint George Cross and holding a tattered English flag. Sharp's comments on the latter were that the revival was "on the surface a real gung-ho macho nationalistic piece of work - but anybody who knows me would know it wouldn't have stayed that way for long...".[17]

Fictional character biography

Death's Head

Death's Head's first appearance after "High Noon Tex", was in the Transformers, seeing him attempt to claim the bounty that Rodimus Prime had placed on Galvatron's head, travelling back in time to the 1980s in pursuit of his quarry. Realising the error he had made in placing the bounty, Rodimus followed him back, and stopped him from destroying Galvatron, forcibly returning him to the future. Transformers vol.1 Issue 120. Subsequently, Death's Head was contracted by the Decepticons to take out Rodimus Prime, a piece of business that Death's Head considered a pleasure. However, Rodimus outsmarted him, and instead paid him to terminate Cyclonus and Scourge.Transformers vol.1 Issue 134. Over the course of the next year, Death's Head pursued them, eventually confronting them on the Planet of Junk, where they all fell under the mental control of Unicron.

Death's Head tried to resist the control, but was manipulated into killing Shockwave, only to eventually help Rodimus Prime seal Unicron within the Matrix. Finally, prevented from escaping the scene by the explosions wracking the area, Death's Head forced himself, Cyclonus and Scourge through Unicron's time portal, vowing to kill them "another time".Transformers vol. 1 Issue 152. However, in the course of the time travel they became separated, and while Cyclonus and Scourge wound up on Cybertron in the past, eventually joining with Scorponok and becoming Targetmasters, Death's Head instead encountered the Time Lord known as the Doctor.[18] As a matter of self-defense, The Doctor shrank him to human size and shot him off through time, leading him into an encounter with the future government's troubleshooting team, Dragon's Claws.[19]

Death's Head's was recovered by the Chain Gang and rebuilt (with a redesigned body) by one of their members, Spratt.[20] In exchange for this rescue, he confronted Dragon's Claws again on the Chain Gang's behalf, defeating and capturing Scavenger. When the Claws came to recover their missing member, Death's Head defeated Dragon - but opted not to kill him, instead walking away and stating that his chronometer was "a minute slow" and his contract had therefore expired. The Chain Gang were arrested and Spratt, who had escaped arrest, opted to join Death's Head.[21]

Death's Head and Spratt then relocated to the Los Angeles Resettlement, where Death's Head once again went into business as a Freelance Peacekeeping Agent.[22] Death's Head was later hired to captured the Doctor and his TARDIS, which led him to being stuck in the present day (where he confronted the Fantastic Four) Death's Head vol.1 Issue 9 and then sent by Reed Richards to the year 2020 (where he met the Iron Man of that era and gave him friendly advice on mercenary work). Death's Head vol.1 Issue 10. The series was ended abruptly with a cliffhanger at issue 10 due to the closure of Marvel UK's own creative team. Death's Head vol 1 Issue 10.

In 1990, the ongoing storyline was resolved in the Marvel UK Death's Head: The Body in Question story, which was serialized in the magazine Strip before being reprinted in the Marvel Graphic Novel format. Strip Issues 13-20.In this story, Death's Head was becoming worried that he was starting to enjoy killing and was prolonging missions for fun rather than simply doing it for money. In addition, Death's Head's origins were revealed to him for the first time.

His mechanoid body had originally been constructed to host the life energy of the techno-mage Lupex, a psychotic who hunted beings for sport and stole their bodies upon killing them. However, a woman named Pyra, who wished to steal Lupex's secrets, ultimately decided to use the mechanoid body against him. She gave it a cold and calculating business-like mind, but before it could be used against Lupex, the body was stolen by an unknown party, enlarged to the size of the Cybertronians, and catapulted through time. Death's Head was used as a pawn by Pyra, who wished to get him to a point where he could kill Lupex, while Lupex begun to hunt Death's Head with the intention of gaining his body. Driven to his mental limits and nearly killed, he eventually was able to kill Lupex and, refusing to be anything like his "father", killed him quickly while declaring he "kill[s] only for profit or survival!".Strip Issue 20.

Around this time, Death's Head's also made a few appearances in some US Marvel comics, most notably the Fantastic Four,[23] (where he was hired by the Time Variance Authority) She-Hulk[24] (where he resigned from the TVA), and Marvel Comics Presents.[25]

In the final issue (#12) of the Incomplete Death's Head, the Doctor claims to have been responsible for sending Death's Head to the Transformers universe. Despite being a manipulative being, especially in his seventh incarnation, it could be that this claim is false. There is nothing else within Death's Head's history to substantiate this claim.

Death's Head appears in the first five issues of the S.W.O.R.D. ongoing series,[3] hunting down Abigail Brand's brother. He was given a partial redesign, with his head having some elements from the Minion version, and is his original giant size. He isn't using the term "freelance peacekeeper" until the Beast suggests it to him, and Death's Head notes that he likes it; this has been suggested to indicate this is Death's Head before he met the Transformers.[26]

Death's Head II

Eventually, after many undocumented adventures, Death's Head was beheaded and his personality "assimilated" into the mind of the cyborg Minion. Minion was a cyborg created by Dr. Evelyn Necker, a long-term pet project created after years of research which included the Xandarian Worldmind being temporarily uploaded into the Minion program's gestalt matrix.[7] By the year 2020, she was an employee of AIM and the final Minion (as well as its prototype Death Wreck) was designed to protect the organisation from a psychically predicted threat; it killed and assimilated the minds of multiple targets as preparation for this!".[volume & issue needed]

Death's Head's personality overwhelmed Minion's programming before it could take out its final target (Reed Richards of the Fantastic Four), and they became the gestalt lifeform that called itself Death's Head II. Death's Head II was partnered with Tuck, an artificial human from the pseudo-medieval planet of Lionheart, where humans had outlawed advanced technology and waged war against androids and cyborgs. Neo-Nazi black mage Baron Strucker IV would magically combine himself with the original Death's Head's corpse to become the supervillain Charnel,[27] a recurring enemy for Death's Head II and the threat AIM had predicted.

With other assimilated personalities mingling with that of the "freelance peacekeeper", Death's Head changed as a character, becoming a more heroic and far less amoral figure than the original, as well as losing his unique mannerisms. He hopped across time and realities in many adventures, often fighting for the greater good; in one adventure, he volunteered for a heroic sacrifice[28] whereas before he'd have required payment. He encountered many Marvel characters, including the Fantastic Four, X-Men, Spider-Man, the Hulk, and Cable, and crossed over with almost every Marvel UK character who was published at the time. He also made a cameo role in an Excalibur story set in the future.[volume & issue needed]

The original Death's Head was only ever seen again in flashbacks or within Death's Head II's gestalt mind, as well as the twelve-issue The Incomplete Death's Head limited series (which reprinted various Death's Head stories from the past with a new framing sequence), in which Death's Head and Death's Head II join forces to defeat a servant of an enemy of the original Death's Head.[volume & issue needed]

Death's Head II's design was created by artist Liam Sharp, and he was primarily scripted by Dan Abnett.

Death's Head II titles included the four-issue introductory mini-series, a sixteen-issue ongoing series, and Death's Head II Gold, a second mini-series (written by Liam Sharp), that was cancelled after the first issue.

Death's Head's exploits ultimately came to end with the second demise of Marvel UK's in house creative team, and aside from a cameo in the Avengers Forever limited series,[29] was not featured in a Marvel comic again until 2009. One title he guest-starred in, Loose Cannons, featured Death's Head in a guest-star role but has only been released online.[30] A planned Punisher-Death's Head II series never saw the light of day, and Liam Sharp pitched a revival that Marvel passed on.[17]

Death's Head appeared briefly in the final issue of the Captain Britain and MI13 ongoing series, as one of the MI13 reserves battling against an army of vampires on the moon. Whereas the other Marvel UK characters reintroduced in the issue were accompanied with captions explaining their long absences from the Marvel Universe (e.g. "Back from space"), Death's Head was captioned as "Just... back!", and given the line "Surprise appearance, yes?!".[9]

In 2010, Death's Head II was shown as a resident of a possible future in Avengers #2; this appearance also featured as one of the issue's alternative covers.[31]

"What If Death's Head I Had Lived?"

In issue #54 of the What If (vol. 2) series, Simon Furman and Geoff Senior wrote and drew a tale showing Death's Head surviving Minion's attack and later killing the cyborg; something Furman has said was "deeply satisfying and cathartic".[32] Death's Head rebuilt his injured body into a larger, more heavily-armed form; meanwhile the Minion cyborg went on to kill Reed Richards, only to be possessed by Strucker and became Charnel itself. Evelyn Necker had to hire Death's Head to stop this threat.

Using a time machine, Death's Head went back in time to gather the surviving Fantastic Four and several other superheroes, offering them a shot at avenging Reed by ending Charnel - and then let them all get killed softening up Charnel for him. Using his firepower on Charnel and goading him at not using the full potential of his gestalt mind, he got the cyborg to access these scientific minds - knowing this would allow Reed Richard's mind (still fighting within Charnel) to take control of the cyborg's motor functions, allowing him to kill it. His mission complete, Death's Head thought about the selfless, non-profit nature of heroes: "I just hope it's not catching, yes?"

Cover to Amazing Fantasy (vol. 2) #16, featuring Death's Head 3.0. Art by Lucio Parillo.

Death's Head 3.0

The third version of Death's Head was introduced in a five-part storyline within the pages of Marvel's anthology series Amazing Fantasy, beginning in #16 (December 2005). Written by Death's Head creator Simon Furman and drawn by James Raiz, the story is set 100 years in the future and does not appear to be directly linked to the previous Death's Head stories.

Advanced Idea Mechanics are set to make peace with the UN and become a legitimate non-terrorist organisation. Hardliner AIM Senior Scientist Patricia Goddard has decided to stop the peace treaty and force AIM back underground by assassinating the UN Secretary General, using a mysterious alien cyborg in AIM's possession codenamed Death's Head. Powered and given intelligence by an artificial variant on the Uni-Power, the cyborg is sent out in to the field with preprogrammed objectives, but the clash between its murderous inclinations and an instinctive desire to help people leave it unsure what side it wants to be on.

The final panel of the Death's Head 3.0 story concludes with an image of the cyborg with mouth horns, alluding to the original Death's Head.[volume & issue needed] It is mentioned as now operating as a deniable troubleshooter for the GEIST organisation (Global Enforcement/Intelligence Symposium Taskforce), carrying out operations they cannot be officially involved in for political reasons. (Comic artist Simon Williams has said that Furman was going to end the story by having the character say "I'm Death's Head, yes?", to set up that Death's Head 3.0 was an early version of the original, but the "yes?" was cut off by the editor by mistake.[15])

This incarnation of Death's Head went on to appear on Sakaar, during the Planet Hulk series.[volume & issue needed] Similar models are used by the Hulk as soldiers during the World War Hulk event[volume & issue needed] and one is used as an AIM courier in the MODOK's 11 limited series by Monica Rappaccini.[volume & issue needed]

It is shown during Nova's Secret Invasion Issues that the Hulk's Death's Head units have been handed over to Project P.E.G.A.S.U.S. for study by a Dr Necker under her "Minion" Project. After Norman Osborn's H.A.M.M.E.R. forces come in to shut the facility down, it is revealed that Dr Necker is an A.I.M. double agent, setting up how Death's Head was in A.I.M. possession during the Death's Head 3.0 miniseries.

More recently, during the Enigma Force tie-in miniseries of the Incredible Hulks Dark Son arc, it was revealed that this model of Death's Head were built in the Microverse during a war with K'ai thousands of years ago. Sometime after the war some of the warships they were aboard were sucked through the Great Portal of Sakaar, which is said to breach time and space.

Other media


Video games

Collected editions

Various Death's Head comics have been collected into a number of trade paperbacks and other reprints:

  • The Life and Times of Death's Head (144 pages, ISBN 1-85400-238-4)
  • The Body in Question (64 pages, ISBN 1-85400-217-1)
  • The Incomplete Death's Head (Reprint)
  • Death's Head Volume 1 (collects "High Noon Tex", Doctor Who Magazine #135, Dragon's Claws #5 and Death's Head #1-7, paperback, 204 pages, Panini Comics, February 2007, ISBN 1-905239-34-3).
  • Death's Head Volume 2 (collects Death's Head #8-10, The Body In Question, She-Hulk #24, Fantastic Four #338, Marvel Comics Presents #76, Doctor Who Magazine #173, What If #56, paperback, 224 pages, Panini Comics, October 2007, ISBN 1-905239-69-6)
  • Death's Head 3.0: Unnatural Selection (collects Amazing Fantasy #16-20, paperback, 120 pages, Panini Comics, August 2006, ISBN 0-7851-2108-0)


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 Furman, Simon (2006). "Freelance Peacekeeping Agent Open For Business (or how Death's Head came to be)", Death's Head Volume 1, Panini Publishing, ISBN 1-905239-34-3
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 2.7 Death's Head retrospective for Starbust
  3. 3.0 3.1 Kieron Gillen's blog
  4. Strom, Marc (August 10, 2009). "Chicago Con '09: S.W.O.R.D. Ongoing". 
  5. Rogers, Vaneta (February 28, 2011). "Marvel UK Fan-Favorite DEATH'S HEAD Returns Across the Pond". Newsarama. Retrieved April 1, 2011. 
  6. Miller, Gary (March 12, 2011). "Interview: Simon Williams on Death's Head Return To Battle The Hulk". iFanboy. Retrieved April 1, 2011. 
  7. 7.0 7.1 Nova #17 (2008)
  8. Quantum Leap: DnA Talk "Nova", Comic Book Resources, September 25, 2008
  9. 9.0 9.1 Captain Britain and MI13 #15 (September 2009)
  10. Paul Cornell: A Close to Captain Britain and a Beginning for New Heroes: Interviews & Features Archive - Comics Bulletin
  11. It Came From Darkmoor: The Death's Head that Almost Was
  12. 12.0 12.1 12.2 Pniccia on Death's Head 3.0 & Amfan Things to Come, Newsarama, November 21, 2006
  13. 13.0 13.1 Simon Furman: Transforming Death's Head Into Annihilation, Comixfan, December 21, 2005
  14. Amazing Fantasy vol. 2 #18
  15. 15.0 15.1 Simon Williams on Death's Head
  16. [1]
  17. 17.0 17.1 Ultimate Death's Head and Death's Head revival artwork on Liam Sharp's DeviantArt page
  18. Simon Furman (w), Geoff Senior (a). "The Crossroads of Time" Doctor Who Magazine 135 (April 1988), Marvel UK
  19. Simon Furman (w), Geoff Senior (a). "Death's Head!" Dragon's Claws 5 (November 1988), Marvel UK
  20. Simon Furman (w), Bryan Hitch (p), Mark Farmer (i). "Death's Head Revisited" Death's Head 1 (December 1988), Marvel UK
  21. Simon Furman (w), Bryan Hitch (p), Dave Hine (i). "Contractual Obligations" Death's Head 2 (January 1989), Marvel UK
  22. Simon Furman (w), Bryan Hitch (p), Dave Hine (i). "High Stakes" Death's Head 3 (February 1989), Marvel UK
  23. Fantastic Four #338
  24. Sensational She-Hulk #24
  25. Marvel Comics Presents #76
  27. Charnel (Death's Head (Minion) foe) at the Appendix to the Handbook of the Marvel Universe
  28. Loose Cannons #3, page 16
  29. Avengers Forever #11 (October 1999)
  30. Loose Cannons
  31. Avengers #2 (2010)
  32. Furman, Simon (2007). Death's Head Volume 2, Panini Publishing, ISBN 1-905239-69-6


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