The Playboy Club

The original Los Angeles Playboy Club was opened on New Year’s Eve of 1964 at 8560 Sunset Boulevard, where the parent company had its L.A. offices.  At times, a large bunny logo was projected on the side of the building.  That logo was a fixture of The Strip and it also made a statement about the changing times or the new sexual freedom of Hollywood…or something like that.  I never set foot in the place but I always heard it was filled with middle-aged men who came to ogle the Bunnies and to act out the fantasy that being a member made you as hip as Hef.  I also heard that the parking was abominable.

In 1972, when the ABC Entertainment Center opened in Century City, the Playboy Club was relocated to a lovely room nestled under the Shubert Theater.  I was given a free membership in 1981 (courtesy of Hef himself) and I couldn’t resist going a few times, partly to see the Bunnies, partly to see what the Playboy Club experience was all about…and partly to see some of the oddest dinner show entertainment in town.  I dunno who booked the room or what was on their minds but the shows all evoked what I call the Springtime for Hitler look.  At times, it was like they were searching for people who actually did the kind of thing Bill Murray had parodied on Saturday Night Live.

The oddest was a lady…and given her act, it’s ironic that I don’t recall her name.  But I’d never heard of her before and I’m pretty sure I’ve never heard of her since.  Her act was all what I call “Ego Songs.”  Every one was about her: “I’ve Got the Music In Me,” “I’ve Gotta Be Me,” “This is My Life,” “My Way,” “I’ll Make My Own World,” etc.  It was a variation on what the eminent philosopher Daffy Duck once called “pronoun trouble.”  Between the songs, she talked about — surprise, surprise — herself and her career, as if any of that was of vital interest to us.  Then for her closer, she pulled out all stops and performed what still stands as the single greatest example of Excessive Ego I have ever seen on a stage.

The great singer-songwriter Peter Allen once wrote a tune called, “Quiet Please, There’s a Lady on Stage.”  It was about Judy Garland, who was recently deceased when he wrote it.  She was also his mother-in-law.  It’s a nice little tribute tune that quietly asks that people remember Ms. Garland (even though she is not named in the song) and to understand that despite her occasional public shortcomings, she was a great person.  A very touching number.

Well, the woman at The Playboy Club closed with that song.  Only she changed some lyrics and the emphasis of others and made it about herself.  There’s a line that goes, “Stand for the ovation,” and she kept singing it over and over, commanding us to give her a standing ovation.  People finally did, just so she’d shut up and end the show.  If we hadn’t, we’d all still be there listening to her screaming out, “Stand for the ovation.”  Then she took a tearful, humble bow, left the stage and came around to each table for praise, to offer autographs and to pass out business cards that told us where we could order her new album.  Even the Bunnies in the room were muttering, “How can she parade around like that?”

The entertainment at The Playboy Club wasn’t all dreadful.  I remember one peppy dance revue that included ten or fifteen minutes of great stand-up comedy by a young Hispanic guy I’d never heard of before.  First time I ever saw Paul Rodriguez.

Food at The Playboy Club was a mixed blessing…edible but not worth the price.  The best thing was the steak and it came with a lavishly-produced baked potato.  Your Serving Bunny would roll a cart to your table loaded down with toppings — butter, sour cream, bacon bits, chives, salsa, etc.  A very big deal was made out of having your baker dressed precisely the way you liked it.  My Serving Bunnies were always disheartened that I just wanted a little butter and I sometimes let them add bacon bits not because I like them on a potato but because I couldn’t stand to disappoint a beautiful woman.  The service was pretty decent except that Bunnies always had to keep dashing off to other tables to join in a chorus of “Happy birthday” and the presentation of a little bunny cake with a candle in it.  Some nights, it seemed every single table there was someone’s birthday outing.

What I think killed The Playboy Clubs — or at least, that one — was that anybody could go to them…and did. There was nothing special about the clientele.  You didn’t look around and see a younger, hipper throng.  You saw a crowd that apart from the absence of children, could have been at the Sizzler.  I once asked a Bunny I knew there how often Hef came around. She said, “About once a year for some special press conference or event.” Then, letting me in on a secret that could have cost her her tail, she told me, “He usually doesn’t stay for dinner but when he has to, he has his own chef come in and prepare his meal special.”

I started to really feel like an exploited tourist when I went there.  The name, prices and “club” premise promised something more than a mediocre restaurant with bad entertainment and good-looking waitresses in what looked like uncomfortable costumes…but that’s all you got.  My research failed to turn up the date when the Century City club closed and I think I know why that information is so elusive.  It’s because when it happened, nobody cared.

64 Responses to The Playboy Club

  • Bruce P Fink says:

    The Chicago Playboy Club entry door were bought by Michael Jordan when the club there closed and are now in his Chicago home that is on the market to sell. Great videos of that place on the web. I was never in either the Chicago or the Century city clubs when they were open since I live in Woodstock, CT and they often said I should join and have a Key Card. Not being local it would not make sense but I could also tell them I already had a key for each, except mine really worked. Great memories for sure.

  • Bruce P Fink says:

    I am the sculptor that designed and built the Playboy Entrance doors for both the Chicago and LA, Century City clubs. Still active and working though am 78 now. I hoped to see a picture of them here but if anyone has one sure would like to see it. You can locate me or bpfink web site with a little searching and you can also see my studio photos of it them there. Hope this works

  • Michael says:

    My grandfather took me to the PBC in Century City once. I was 9 or 10.

  • Sgt Sonic says:

    My cousin and I were in the Catholic Seminary at the time we had memberships to the PBC back in the late 70s. We would go there after First Friday mass every month to get our free monthly issue of Playboy.
    Needless to say, we never became priests.
    Food was decent, drinks were so-so and expensive. We just went for the entertainment and the Bunnies.

  • Bob of the Village of Los Ranchos (NM) says:

    Aaargh Geez DaveBoy…you’re asking us to go back 31 years to remember Suzanne who I would’ve liked to have dated meself given I am a sucker for ‘bangs’…aka “Fringe” as they say in her hometown of Wimbleton! Even tho she be in her 50s now, surely there is mileage left in that beauty who apparently caught yer eye. Lest ya haven’t found this yet, Cheers! [Sure do miss Johnny and Jay in comparison to what hasn’t even come along 1/2 way on all channels today….IMHO!]

  • Daveyboy says:

    Does anyone know the real name of a bunny named Suzanne? She and 3 other bunnies were on The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson on May 7th 1986.

  • Robin says:

    Irony of Ironies, in the early 1990’s The old Playboy CLub space in the ABC entertainment center was a lesbian bar, called SHE!

  • Ed says:

    I was a member from 76-86 when they closed. Went literally every Friday and Saturday night! And towards the end, even on Sunday. Obviuosly I loved it there. My very first day, I joned on my birthday (Oct), I met my first bunny at the bar. She just happened to be Hope Olson, Miss October! We became instant friends. I would walk her to her car. We never dated, I was way too shy then. I recently got in touch wth her. She said if I HAD asked, she would have gone! 40 years later, it made me feel great! I have nothing but great memories of the club. Great food, great drinks, and great service. I was so well known there, they let me stay after hours . They treated me like a real celebrity. Had many perks there. Totally miss it!

  • Bill cull says:

    Thanks for this site and topic. I ran a national service organization for rapidly growing Legal Research Company. We had offices in the East building. Little known fact was my service group would occasionally see Larry Flint in the elevator. His offices were in top floor.
    I travelled around USA in ’80s but never made it into any Playboy Club except Century City. I was out on a quick business trip that I was able to take my wife and Newborn son. I decided we would lunch at Playboy Club since I had never been there before. I remember that they had a BIG salad bar. My wife was holding our son when some bunnies spotted him and wanted to hold him. I think they had a great time holding him. Too bad he was too young to appreciate that special attention. We have reminded him over the years.

  • Ron Sexton says:

    I worked in Century City in the 80’s and for a time they allowed local workers in at lunch. It was pretty cool and the ladies were beautiful. I was lucky to have the experience as otherwise I was nowhere near rich or sophisticated enough.
    Thanks for all the posters here as it it fascinating reading. Watching Amazon original series American Playboy The Hugh Hefner Story made me think of the Century City club.

  • Bob Radakovich says:

    I have fond memories of the Club when it was in Century City. I was fortunate enough to have one of the bunnies as one of my on again off again girlfriends when I was at UCLA in the early 1980’s her name was Erin. I met her when I worked at Chippendales on Overland I think. I left for Navy flight school in Pensacola and never saw her or the Club ever again. I was sad when I heard it closed and often wonder if Erin ever found happiness and a decent guy to settle down with. Her room mate was Lorenzo Lamas girlfriend at the time and they were hotties. The Club was in decline by 1985 and you could see the writing on the wall.

  • Kevin James says:

    Wow! Coming across this article really turned the ol’ memory wheel for me!

    When I played my college football at the University of Washington, each year we came to LA to play either USC or UCLA – we would always stay at the Century Plaza Hotel that sat directly across Avenue of the Stars from the ABC Entertainment Center – and . . . Hef’s Playboy Club.

    Staying there in 1976, we discovered through the Chief of Security that we could use our “gold” room keys to enter The Playboy Club. This was enticing to me aside from seeing some hot babes in bunny costumes, because Barbie Benton (Klein) — Hugh’s live-in love interest he snatched from the UCLA campus just before he started Playboy After Dark on late night television in 1969 – had graduated a few years ahead of me in high school.

    A year later, I found myself back at ABC Entertainment pitching a sports show idea to an executive with ABC. Fred Silverman was the president then, but would soon jump ship and move to NBC in January 1978, and taking my sports show idea with him and his team. It eventually became a show called: “Sports World” that ran from its debut in mid-February 1978, and lasting through its climaxing 1992 season.

    Cool memories to have from 40 years ago: And stories to share with the grandkids, too! Too bad they tore down the old place . . .

  • Mario says:

    I had a Gold Key and used to go there when it was on the Sunset Strip in West Hollywood during the 1960’s, when Hugh would actually often be there. It was the swingingest place in Hollywood, and movie stars and other famous people were there every week. I was from Laguna Beach and also had the apartment upstairs above the Whiskey. I enjoyed the company of many bunnies at my apartment which wasn’t bad for an 18 year old.

  • Wendy says:

    While attending college I got a job working at a law firm in Century City. Often we’d go to the Playboy Club for lunch. The food was always delicious. The staff was always friendly and attentive. I have very fond memories of our long lunches where we four ‘secretaries’ were treated like royalty!

  • Darrel King says:

    I went to the Century City location once. It’s just that they were so cute and they were dressed like bunnies. It was like a dream. Did I eat anything? I don’t remember.

  • Art Griggs says:

    First – Thank you for creating this site. I too visited a number of the “L.A.” restaurants you have listed here. If this was my list it would include the Captain’s Table (Marina del Rey), Charlie Brown’s (Woodland Hills, Newport Beach and Marina del Rey) The Fireside Inn (Encino) and the Van Nuys Big Boy. In those long gone high school days on Friday nights one had to cruise over to the Big Boy!

    I’m sorry your experience with the Playboy Club was so negative. I was in high school when the Playboy Club Chicago opened and I was beginning college when the Sunset Strip Playboy Club opened. When I turned 21 I joined. I found the Sunset Strip Club to be a place where I could hear live jazz in a city that only seemed to embrace rock. It was also a nice spot to stop in after going to L.A.’s Music Center or the Westwood Playhouse for a wind down to an evening out with a date. I was in my 20s and had my own “playmates” so I wasn’t there to ogle the Bunnies nice as they were. I did take coupled-up friends and once, even my parents. Housed in the first three stories of a tower building, the club offered great night-time views of Los Angeles thru big picture windows. Parking was valet as parking anywhere along ‘The Strip’ was very limited. Outside, different images promoting club events were projected on the tower’s wall. At the top on the east and west sides were permanent back-lit signs of Hefner’s famed Bunny logos. When the club moved to Century City, the tower became the headquarters for another Hefner enterprise, Playboy Models. Century City was and is a classier setting as compared to the more earthy Strip that also sported nite clubs like the Whiskey A Go-Go and Pandora’s Box. I like(d) the Century City locale but the L.A. Playboy Club’s mood changed. The club still had several rooms but it was all on one floor. Jazz was no longer featured but the underground parking was more plentiful if one didn’t mind having to take two or three escalators just to get up to the street level of the club’s entrance. By now I worked near Century City so the club became an occasional stop in my commute home. Playboy changed and so did I – I stop going. All in all, the Playboy Clubs were simply decent supper clubs with attractive wait staff.

  • Charlie Pehl says:

    I was a gold card member from about 1960/70 to about 1975. I visited the LA, Phoenix and San Francisco club. Mostly visited the LA site. No money was exchanged had to have the Gold Card that was metal. You paid your bill every month, otherwise big bunny came and collected. The club, LA, had several levels with I think 3 show rooms and bars plus various restaurants. You could club hop and never leave the building. I mostly used it for special purposes. I don’t remember anything bad, enjoyed the food and drink and the bunnys. Strict no touch policy, if you got out of line you found yourself outside very quick. The Phoenix club was alright only went once, San Francisco was like the LA club, you did feel special when you flashed that Gold Metal Card, especially if your 21 years old. Generally had a good time, until that bill came..

  • The Management says:

    The female performer I wrote about in the original performer was definitely not Lainie Kazan. I know who Lainie Kazan was and is and think she’s terrific. The lady I wrote about was an unknown.

  • Gayla says:

    I was a concessions bunny at the Century City Club for many years until closing .. It was an honor to have been employeed by Playboy.. Paid my college tuition .. I want to thank all of you for your responses.. Yes the lady you spoke so harshly of was and is Lainie Kazan .. She had then and to this day a fabulous career. Our job was to insure everyone who stepped through our beautiful doors was to be made to feel absolutely special .. We were trained to provide the best service possible.. We were actually renowned for our wonderful baked potatoes lol
    I hope the author of this article has been able to get out in the world more ;)

  • David from Edmonton says:

    My first holiday was Los Angeles I went to the Playboy club back in 1981 I really enjoyed it though I expected more bunnies on duty I recall the food was good!

  • larry lazar says:

    Further research may show, The Playboy Club was at: 8560 Sunset Blvd.

  • John Hurley says:

    I remember a location at an office building in Santa Monica about the 2800 block of Wilshire in the late 70’s.

  • Stephanie Miller says:

    I still have a few of the original stir sticks my parents brought home from the club on Sunset…now, I use them in MY cocktails!

  • Greg Trotter says:

    I was a member at the Century City Playboy Club for a few years in the late ’70’s and early ’80’s. Some friends and I once scheduled a visit for an evening in August 1980. By chance, it was the evening of the same day that news broke about the murder of Dorothy Stratten. Needless to say, the news hung like a dark cloud over the entire evening, even though the waitresses (many of whom knew her personally) tried their best to remain chipper and attentive. It was a memorable evening in a very sad, sobering way.

  • John Allen says:

    I want playboy club card.How much cost???? MEMBERS?????

  • HCS says:

    I’d like to correspond with anyone who visited the Playboy Club on Sunset in the late 1960s. Esp. interested in photos Thanks–

  • Christine says:

    When I was a kid my father (a jazz bassist) worked at the original L.A. club on Sunset. I don’t know what the entertainment was like in the waning days at the Century City club, but when it first opened on Sunset it was a great place for cool jazz and hot comedy. As mentioned in comments above, although underage kids weren’t supposed to be in the club, I vividly remember sitting in the bar sipping on a Shirley Temple while my dad went to pick up his paycheck. I felt very welcomed by the staff and the bartender. I also had a collection of colored plastic swizzle sticks with the Playboy bunny logo at the top that my dad would bring home for me as souvenirs. It was a thrilling thing at the time!

  • Mark Crittenden says:

    I joined that Playboy Club as a member in 1978 when I was 19 years old. The bunny who signed me up didn’t even ask for my ID. The charge was 25.00 per year and that included a free Playboy magazine every month. I used to play a table machine game that cost a quarter each game on Sunday afternoons with Alan, the manager. Very fun and enjoyable club!

  • Debi says:

    I was a door bunny in 1979-80’s. I wore Dorothy Strattens silver suit. I was young and shy. But loved that place. The first time I met Hugh he asked me why the door bunny was so important, I said I don’t know..he said because you have to be beautiful because you are the first one they see..I never forgot it. Ir was a great time in my life and something I will never forget.

  • Ronald Rainge says:

    Ms Yvette Willis I wish to know more about your modeling career I have done some artwork of you (non profit) from years past. I have a desire to do more and if I can track down some photos I will.

  • John Hindsill says:

    I belonged to PBC for several years in the mid-60s (is that really fifty years ago!), and generally went only at the end of the month. I got paid once a month, and before the next paycheck I was sans funds so out came the key. One Saturday I was discretely informed that my account was overdue and I would have to make other arrangements for paying that night. Fortunately my friend put our entire bill on his key.

    It took about three weeks to convince the the manager that a mistake had been made. This occurred during the transition from key (which I still have) to plastic card (which I don’t). He was very good about tracing the supposed charge to another member.

    The one thing I remember was having the key got me dates with a lot of young women, including Mary my bank teller.

  • Prentiss M Davis says:

    I joined the Los Angeles Playboy Club about 1971 and remained a member for about ten years. It was a great place to take a date and later my wife and always an excellent experience. When I joined I was about 28 and I don’t recall seeing a lot of older men as some claim but with the dress code you sure saw a lot of beautiful people including celebrities of both sexes. The cynics of today simply don’t know what they missed; a world where style and good taste still mattered. There was a lot of competition in LA for your entertainment dollar and I probably gave up my membership mostly because of the long drive to the club from my home in Newport Beach.
    I recall tossing my membership card about 20 years ago and kick myself for doing so.

  • RJ says:

    The club was closed on Sundays for private parties. That is were you saw the celebrities. I attended Magic Johnson’s birthday party there on a Sunday just after he arrived to play with the Lakers. Good times at the PBC….I still have my card and posted it on FB…

  • Judi Mooney McQuoid says:

    Went to the Playboy Club with a date in 1971. We wnt upstairs to a private dining room and sat across the table from Shelley Winters. The entertainment was great, wish I could remeber the singer’s name. The food was outstanding! Thanks Mike, I had a great evening.

  • Guy says:

    I first went to the 9000 building to get my hair cut at the Tonsorial Parlor in the building and then went with friends to the Playboy Club in 1965. I loved everything I saw ! What a Great time the 60’s were !

  • Bob Donovan says:

    I think the Playboy Club should re-open in the cities they were in before and re-start their membership up again. They were the best clubs for dining, drinking and entertainment. Also best place to just kick back and relax with friends or people for a drinks. Hefer getting your daugther started on this please.

    P.S. I was Playboy Membership 1970-80, then all the Clubs and resort started to closed down.

  • Stephen Glenwood says:

    When I was 6 and 7 my grandmothers second husband became a member of the original club. I suppose it would have been in 1966 and 1977. My grandmother would have him take care of me when she was at work and this was probably to keep him in line but that failed as he would take me to the club with him. I remember that as you went in the front, the bar or what I think was a bar was straight in and there was a dining room to the right and a hallway to the left. Somehow I would wind up in a room to the right of the bar and towards the front to watch tv or play while he did his business. After a couple of hours he would show up and we would leave. The thing I remember the most is the sparkle on the popcorn textured ceiling. There was this long haired tall slim blond that had a white bunny suit that always seemed to be the one to look after me. She would bring me a coke in a short glass with a plastic sword stir stick. I still have one or two of them. I know that anyone associated with the club would admit that a minor ever entered the club but it happened many many times. Swear to God.

  • yvette willis says:

    I was a bunny at the Playboy club in Detroit and also the Century city club. I am African American, I was there when Lainie Kazan had Lainie’s room. The bunny mother Harriet Bazler gave me my bunny name in the Detroit club “Tamika”. The club was on James Couzens Highway. I even modeled back then for Players magazine and other publications.

  • Steve says:

    I was going to the Playboy Club from the late 1970s until the Century City location closed. I’ve been to five of the other locations. I enjoyed every visit. The person that wrote the above article just doesn’t know class and good food. Everytime I went with a few exceptions I had the same thing, steak and lobster, I never had to use a knife on the steak. As for the fact that was stated by the article writer my first trip there I was 30, he complained no younger crowd any younger person would ruined the atmosphere because they would be there drinking and thinking with their little heads and not with the big head on their shoulders. I did a lot of power drinking there (not bragging) still kept cool and didn’t cause an unclassy incident.
    The chain was a class act in itself. It was a sad day when Century City closed.
    The same goes for the Brown Derby in L.A. not many remember that place. It was a place where all of us in the entertainment industry went often.

  • Bonnie says:

    I was the first female to ever get a key to the Playboy Club! This was in the late sixties, and I was working my way up at a big firm in Beverly Hills, and went out to a lot of long lunches with male executives. I thought it would be a kick to take a man to the Playboy Club, so applied for membership, thinking they would laugh at me, but they did not, and I got my key.

    The men that I took there were always very surprised that I had my own key, and in fact many were quite impressed. As I recall the food was good, but very pricey. There was some very good entertainment at night, I recall Tony Bennett doing a show.

    I was sorry that it closed.

  • Mitch Levine says:

    My brother and I used to ride our stingrays up the hill to the Playboy Club on Sunset. They used to allow us to buy playboy bunny decals but we did it mainly to check out the bunny selling us the sticker. What a thrill.

  • Alan Schreibman says:

    I have many fond memories of going to the Sunset club’s Living Room in the 60’s with dates after a movie or concert for a drink and to listen to the entertainment. They had a terrific buffet on Sunday nights that offered all you could eat for $1.50, plus $1.50 for drinks. Best dinner deal in town. One night we had a surprise party for a friend’s girlfriend and brought in a cake from Hanson’s (with the pink elephants crawling under the frosting). Our friends got there early and when the guest of honor came in, she saw most of the Living Room tables occupied by people she knew. The bunnies brought the cake in and sang “Happy Birthday”. They were very efficient, friendly and accommodating.

  • Dr.Steven Cast'13 says:

    Went to a New Years Eve party at the Playboy Club in Century City in the mid 70’s…I think I was there for YEAR that night and morning! Great fun and music and ALL THOSE OTHER things were just great! It was a good year! Cheers

  • Dr.Steven Cast\'13 says:

    Went to a New Years Eve party at the Playboy Club in Century City in the mid 70’s…I think I was there for YEAR that night and morning! Great fun and music and ALL THOSE OTHER things were just great! It was a good year! Cheers

  • Gordon Meyer says:

    My dad was a charter member of the Playboy Club. In fact I used to have his actual key which I guess was used as his de facto membership card. Later, when I moved to LA, I became a member myself, both because membership included being able to pick up a free copy of the magazine (as I recall, the cost of membership was actually less than the cost of a subscription) and because it was a very convenient place to hang out after a performance at the Shubert next door while the parking lot emptied. I seem to recall a very inexpensive late night breakfast buffet they often served as well as some pretty good jazz combos. Fond memories.

  • Andy Powell says:

    I wonder if the lady you saw entertaining and promoting herself might have been Lainie Kazan. I love Lainie — just recently saw her sing at Catalina’s in Hollywood and she was terrific — but what makes me think you might have seen Lainie is that I know she had her own room for a while at the Playboy Club, called Lainie’s Room, and she performed there regularly. I’ve never heard her sing an entire program of songs of self-aggrandizement, but she does tend to talk about herself and tell stories about her career in between her songs. (Not that there’s anything wrong with that…Lainie’s had quite an interesting career.) Since then, of course, she has become quite well-known in the movies, primarily playing ethnic mother roles; two of her most famous roles were as Bette Midler’s mother in BEACHES and as Nia Vardalos’s mother in MY BIG FAT GREEK WEDDING. She also received a Best Supporting Actress Oscar nomination for her role as “Belle Carrocca” in MY FAVORITE YEAR, and appeared with Tab Hunter and the late, great Divine in the western spoof LUST IN THE DUST.

  • Tim Stewart says:

    I had a key back around 1978 or so. I thought the club was a blast. I entertained several young ladies there (on different dates) and all of them enjoyed it as much as I. It was a sad day when the club closed. It seemed the end of an era that I was lucky enough to get a taste of before it was killed off. Great memories though.

  • The ChocolateDoctor says:

    I had my bachelor party at the original Playboy Club on Sunset. The Bunnies were beautiful, the drinks were strong—that’s all I remember. No one remembers the food. I don’t know if there were any movie stars there or what the entertainment was, but who cares… the beautiful Bunnies stole the show. I can’t say the marriage was successful, but the bachelor party sure was.

  • Juan Carlos says:

    I visited the Playboy Club in Century City in January 1981. It really was a magnificent club as the other two I’ve met, Chicago and New York . Times were different and really remember it as a pleasant experience-

  • Phil says:

    I went to a James Bond celebration there in 1981, George Lazenby was there and so were stuntman Rick Sylvester as well as Lana Wood and Martine Beswick,
    And of course soon after it went out of business.

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