Symbols of Celebration

Some holidays, such as X-mas and Valentines Day, are external. Anniversaries, by comparison, are internal. By internal, we mean that Anniversaries happen because throughout the year, two people were committed to building a relationship. Other holidays come and go whether or not anybody expends any effort — they’re on the calendar no matter what.

In other words, an Anniversary is the result of two people’s continued determination and commitment to each other. It is a celebration of personal and shared accomplishment, and, in our opinion, that celebration should elicit the most attention from couples, family, and Amazing Year by Year Anniversary Symbols (Gift) List. The complete list through the 90th Anniversary. friends. Partnership, marriage, life commitment, hand-fasting, or however else one might refer to mutual commitment, should be on the top of the celebration list. For us, it is.

During the year, we spend time developing elaborate celebration plans for when our Anniversary month rolls around. We decorate our home, plan special parties, and commemorate each Anniversary as a milestone in our journey toward a long, joyful, shared life. Pictured is our Anniversary ornament tree (we know it looks like a X-mas tree, but really, it’s not).

From our very first Anniversary, we searched for ways to make our yearly celebration meaningful and memorable. To us, our first marked a full cycle of living — a completion of four seasons, involving, in each season, daily communication, compromise, and harmonic friendship. We felt we deserved more than the common dinner and a movie. We wanted our celebration to represent and reward our shared effort. For guidance, we pulled out our 1975 Hallmark Datebook that listed all the Anniversary symbols, year-by- year. It was a wonderful tool. The first year was paper, carnations, and peridot.

From those three elements we devised a texture and a color with which to plan our special day. We chose pink carnations, which combined well with the brilliant green of peridot. It was a lovely palette for creating memories.

As years went by, however, we began to realize that our precious littleAmazing Year by Year Anniversary Symbols (Gift) List. The complete list through the 90th Anniversary. Hallmark Anniversary list had some disappointing limits. It listed gifts and symbols for years 1-15, but then skipped to 20, and then skipped again to every 5 to 10 years after that — as if years 16 through 19 or, for example, years 51 or 68, were not as important. Certainly somewhere out there was the complete list, right? So, we began searching for Anniversary gift lists, and the searching turned into collecting. We snipped them from books, magazines, the Internet — any little reference that could possibly serve as an idea for future celebrations. We discovered that there were dozens of Anniversary symbol/gift lists, but none was consistent with any other. And even more frustrating, many of these lists used the same elements (lots of diamonds) for several different years. Laziness? Greed, perhaps?

Amazing Year by Year Anniversary Symbols (Gift) List. The complete list through the 90th Anniversary.

Pictured: On our 13th Anniversary — the Lace, Hollyhock, and Citrine Anniversary.

Our frustration was soothed a bit because we found that no list claimed to be the final authority on the matter. In fact, many sources indicated that their list was only to be used as a guide, a “suggestion” of “gifts to buy” for each Anniversary (the majority of the lists available were created by merchants to generate sales). Florists, jewelers, stationary stores, and others all recognized the profit to be made in encouraging couples to exchange gifts as a part of the Anniversary celebration. Since we had (and still have) no intention to exchange gifts as part of our tradition, we felt completely justified in mixing, matching and otherwise adopting cultural celebration ideas to create our own full list.

Because we wanted each Anniversary to be special, unique, and memorable, we felt the elements also needed to be special, unique, and memorable. And since there were so many lists, we began going through them, one-by-one, and eventually compiled one master reference list that had unique elements for each year.

Pictured is our 12th Anniversary; Linen, Peony, and Hawk’s Eye.

Amazing Year by Year Anniversary Symbols (Gift) List. The complete list through the 90th Anniversary.

In the event that we live to be 127 years old (it could happen), we planned the list to continue to the 90th Anniversary. And while the idea of us celebrating our 90th may be a long shot, on December 15, 2013, one couple, Karam and Kartari Chand, celebrated their 88th Anniversary—their Cloth, Borage, and Ametrine year. And, in two more years, they will celebrate something no other couple on record has ever celebrated: the Jadeite Jubilee. We are looking forward to our milestone Jubilee Celebrations. Starting with the Silver Jubilee on the 25th Anniversary, Jubilees occur every 5 years thereafter.

Below we’ve posted our complete Anniversary Year-by-Year list. We intend it to be an inspiration and resource for couples planning Anniversary celebrations, as well as for family and friends who’d like to join in celebrating and honoring their loved ones’ commitments.

This list is also a wonderful guide if your tradition involves exchanging gifts. With the exception of bloodstone and Hawk’s eye, the first 15 symbols, flowers, and stones are taken directly from the “traditional lists.” The remainder of the list is a combination of traditional, modern, and various international lists. Also, when possible, we chose symbols that were non-exploitative. For example, the 12th could have been silk or linen, and we chose linen. That said, on the 14th, we kept ivory, the traditional symbol. Since we mainly use the elements as symbols and as guidelines for color, we would only use ivory as our color element.

Note: The “origin” columns contain notes to elements for which we could verify one or more origins (key below).

 

Anniversary Year-by-Year List

Year Symbol Origin Flower Origin Stone Origin
1 Paper ~ Carnations ~ Peridot ~
2 Cotton ~ ^ Lily of the Valley ~ Garnet ~
3 Glass ~ ^ Sunflower ~ Bloodstone
4 Flax > Hydrangea ~ Blue Topaz ~
5 Wood + ~ ^ # Daisy ~ Pink Tourmaline ~
6 Iron ~ Calla Lily ~ Amethyst ~
7 Wool ~ ^ # Freesia ~ Onyx ~
8 Bronze ~ ^ Clematis ~ Purple Tourmaline ~
9 Pottery ~ ^ Bird of Paradise ~ Lapis Lazuli ~
10 Tin ~ ^ # Yellow Daffodil ~ Blue Sapphire ~
11 Steel ~ ^ Tulip ~ Turquoise ~
12 Linen ~ ^ Peony ~ Hawk’s Eye
13 Lace ~ ^ Hollyhock ~ Citrine ~
14 Ivory ~ ^ Dahlia ~ Coral Agate ~
15 Crystal ~ ^ # Rose ~ Rhodolite Garnet ~
16 Brass ~ Violets ~ Red Spinel ~
17 Mahogany ~ Red Carnation ~ Carnelian ~
18 Porcelain ~ Chrysanthemum Chrysoberyl ~
19 Chintz # Blue Delphinium Aquamarine ~
20 China ~ # Aster ~ Green Diamond ~
21 Nickel ~ African Violet Iolite ~
22 Copper ~ Dianthus Pink Spinel ~
23 Wine/Grapes Tiger Lily Imperial Topaz ~
24 Music ~ Hyacinth Tanzanite ~
25 Silver ^ ~ Iris ~ Silver Jubilee ^ ~
26 Pictures ~ Zinnia Picture Jasper
27 Sculpture ~ Geranium Charoite
28 Gardens Orchid ~ Aventurine
29 Velvet ^ # Gazania Patuxent River Stone
30 Pearl ^ # Sweet Pea ~ Pearl Jubilee ^ ~
31 Timepieces ~ Pansy Amazonite
32 Transport/Vehicles ~ Marigold Coral
33 Porphyry Stone ^ # Petunia Blue Lace Agate
34 Amber ^ # Nasturtium ~ Opal ~
35 Jade Jubilee* ^ Poppy ~ Jade Jubilee * ^
36 Chiffon # Tea Roses Unakite
37 Fruit ~ Ranunculus Alabaster ~
38 Water ~ Fuchsia Beryl ~
39 Crepe # Anemone Sunstone
40 Ruby ^ ~ Gladiolas ~ ~ Ruby Jubilee ^ ~
41 Nature ~ Agastache Flourite
42 Teak Coreopsis Watermelon Tourmaline
43 Travel ~ Day Lilies Tiger’s Eye
44 Gourmet ~ Viola Azurite
45 Sapphire ^ ~ Blue Sapphire Primula Sapphire Jubilee ^ ~
46 Poetry ~ Lavender ^ # Kunzite
47 Books ~ Salvia Fire Agate
48 Art ~ Phlox Malachite
49 Cedar ^ # Amaranth Green Calcite
50 Gold ^ ~ Yellow Rose ~ Golden Jubilee ^~
51 Willow ^ Camellia # Rhodochrosite
52 Beads Amaryllis Green Tourmaline #
53 Cherry # Cherry Blossom Sardonyx
54 Bamboo Cosmos Sodalite
55 Emerald ~ White Orchid # /Jasmine ~ See Item Emerald Jubilee ~
56 Oak Crocus Larimar
57 Terra Cotta Azalea # Pink Apatite
58 Maple # Paper Whites Dravite Tourmaline
59 Marble Gardenia Snowflake Obsidian
60 Diamond ^ # ~ White Rose ~ Diamond Jubilee ^ # ~
61 Elm ^ Coxcomb Cacoxenite
62 Brocade Larkspur Fuchsite
63 Candles Lilac # Pink Sapphire
64 Crafts Forget-me-nots Angelite
65 Blue Spinel ~ Rosewood # Blue Spinel Jubilee ~
66 Collectibles Bells of Ireland Chrysocolla
67 Quilts Gerbera Daisy Lodolite
68 Granite # Dogwood Blossoms Idocrase
69 Pewter Conifer Tree # Baryte
70 Platinum ^ # ~ Wisteria Platinum Jubilee ^ # ~
71 Flannel Lisianthus Stromatolite
72 Embroidery Queen Anne’s Lace Black Opal
73 Figurines Snap Dragon Quartz
74 Birch Wax Flower Vesuvianite
75 Yellow Diamond ~ Datura Moon Flower Yellow Diamond Jubilee ~
76 Ebony Stephanotis Serpentine
78 Tapestry Virginia Bluebells Amblygonite
79 Ceramic Foxglove Dioptase
80 Alexandrite ~ Spoon Daisy Alexandrite Jubilee ~
81 Satin # Viburnum Kyanite
82 Ribbon Hibiscus Green Prehnite
83 Hickory Baby’s Breath Hematite
84 Cards Heather Sphene
85 Benitoite Solidaster Benitoite Jubilee
86 Plants Monte Cassino Aster Andesine
87 Walnut Plumeria Poudretteite (Discovered 1987)
88 Cloth Borage Ametrine
89 Autographs Bouganvilla Chalcedony
90 Jadite Dishware Passion Flower Jadite Jubilee

* Jade Jubilee in the US and Germany; Coral Jubilee in the UK.
Key to origin of symbols: ~ UK/US; + Wales; ^ Germany; # France; > Russia; Non-Marked symbols signify mixed or unverifiable origins.

Looking for Inspiration?

Significant Anniversaries

Helene Faasen and Anne-Marie: “World’s first legally wed lesbian couple celebrates their 10th wedding anniversary.” Read the article.

Karam and Kartari Chand: “A party celebrating the 88th wedding anniversary of a Bradford couple has raised £204 for the Clutha Appeal Fund helping victims and family members of the Glasgow helicopter crash.” Read the article. On December 11th, 2015, the couple celebrated their Jadeite (90th) Anniversary. Read the article.

Herbert and Zelmyra Fisher: “Herbert and Zelmyra Fisher, of New Bern, North Carolina, have been married 84 years as of May 13, 2009. Zelmyra is 101 years old and Herbert turned 105 on June 10th of 2013 year. They have shared the same home in the Brownsville community of New Bern for 50 years.” Read the article.

John and Ann Betar: “America’s ‘longest-married couple’ celebrates 81st wedding anniversary. The happily married pair tied the knot on Nov. 25, 1932. John and Ann Betar, 102 and 98, of Bridgeport, Conn. raised five kids together and have 14 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren.” Read the article.

Anna and Walter Patrick: “TROY — Nonagenarians Anna and Walter Patrick will reach a milestone on May 1 realized by few married couples — they will celebrate their 75th wedding anniversary.” Read the Article.

Donald and Irene Whatmough: “Donald and Irene Whatmough celebrated their platinum wedding anniversary on New Year’s Day 2014.” Read the article.

Marie and Paul Derthick of Ohio: “Paul Derthick, surprised his wife of 50 years, by carving 17 acres of their Ohio farm into a giant corn maze that looks, from above, just like the couple’s wedding photo.” Read the Article.

Babes and Babot Oreta: “Lots of couples try to come up with unique and memorable ways, especially when milestone years are involved. Well, the bar has just been set pretty high by Babes and Babot Oreta, who decided to celebrate their 40th anniversary by sponsoring a mass wedding for 31 other deserving couples.” Read the Article.

Looking for Gift and Celebration Ideas?

We’ve been busy ‘Pinning’ many wonderful gift and celebration ideas on Pinterest. Visit our boards at: http://www.pinterest.com/jnkdavis/, then scroll to the boards labeled “Celebrating Our First,” “Celebrating Our Second,” etc.

Looking for Ideas, Quotes, and Messages for Anniversary Cards?

20 Wonderful Anniversary Quotes
Quotes and Poems for Wishing Parents a Happy Anniversary
Anniversary Messages and Quotes

We hope the year-by-year Anniversary list and resources inspire you to find new and meaningful ways to celebrate each other. While there is always a place for gift giving, we encourage you to use the Anniversary elements and symbols to make your celebrations more memorable and meaningful.

Go on, celebrate your accomplishment. You deserve it!

Here’s a “Pinnable” chart. When you click on it as a pin, it expands large enough to be used as a quick reference.

Amazing Year by Year Anniversary Symbols (Gift) List. The complete list through the 90th Anniversary.

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A Legacy of Memories: Anniversary Year Book

Leave a Legacy of Memories: Create a Yearly Photo Album

Serendipity, although an underused part of our vocabulary, has been a big part of our life together, often leading to brilliant discoveries. Such is the case of our Anniversary Year Books.

It all started one dark and stormy night (trite yes, but also true), just a couple days before our 10th Anniversary. We had just finished our weekly grocery shopping, and the clerk handed us our receipt. In a syrupy, satisfied tone he noted, “we just started participating in an in-store coupon project—there’s a coupon on the back of your receipt.” James flipped our receipt over to reveal the “Fabulous Deal” that awaited us. Holy smokes! This was it. The big one … the coupon we’ve been waiting for all our life. Surely this was the law of attraction at its finest. It was … it was … a free 8×8 photo book from Shutterfly.com. We had been wanting to make one for several months, but just couldn’t bring ourselves to plunk down the $39.00.

If a picture is worth a thousand words, an Anniversary Year Book beautifully describes the joy and delight of a year’s memories. | jnkdavis.com

We woke up the next morning eager to finalize our 10th Anniversary plans—a vintage clothes shopping spree in Downtown Sacramento and an evening with friends who shared our Anniversary date. We’d take lots of pictures, of course. Needless to say, our photo book frenzy quickly escalated to an Anniversary photo book frenzy—the creation of an album of our first ten years together. We titled it, “A Decade of Joy.” We spent every spare minute for the next several months compiling and designing it, one “chapter” for each year.

If a picture is worth a thousand words, an Anniversary Year Book beautifully describes the joy and delight of a year’s memories. | jnkdavis.com

The day the bright orange Shutterfly.com box landed on our doorstep was the start of a magical tradition for us. Every year since, we have made another book, documenting our often serendipitous adventures throughout the year. Although it’s a challenge to fit an entire year’s memories into an 8×8 book, we enjoy the compact and uniform size. We hope one day to have a shelf filled with a set of identically sized Anniversary Year Books.

If a picture is worth a thousand words, an Anniversary Year Book beautifully describes the joy and delight of a year’s memories. | jnkdavis.com

Epilogue: Each Anniversary morning, we make some tea, light our Anniversary Candle, and browse the pages of the book from the year before. Today, we have a handful of such books, each a reminder of where we’ve come from—a chronicle of our growth and shared experiences over the years.

If a picture is worth a thousand words, an Anniversary Year Book beautifully describes the joy and delight of a year’s memories. | jnkdavis.com

We hope that these books will one day become heirlooms for the next generation—our grandchildren, our grandchildren’s children, and so on down the line.

If a picture is worth a thousand words, an Anniversary Year Book beautifully describes the joy and delight of a year’s memories. | jnkdavis.com

 

 

Caveat Emptor: We are not saying Shutterfly is the best – or the least expensive. As we’ve said, it came to us serendipitously. We’ve stayed with this company mainly because we want our Year Book set to look like a set – each having the same size and feel. What can we say? We have a passion for symmetry. In addition, because Shutterfly offers such a nice collection of embellishments, background and fonts, our photo books are absolutely beautiful.

 

 

That said, here’s our Shutterfly review pros and cons:

Pros:

If a picture is worth a thousand words, an Anniversary Year Book beautifully describes the joy and delight of a year’s memories. | jnkdavis.com

Professional quality imaging and printing
High quality paper, softcover, and hardcover
High quality dust jackets
Loads of beautiful background “papers” and embellishments
Allows dozens of images per book
Shutterfly quickly replaces any defective or unsatisfactory orders
Books can be reordered anytime
Once you get the hang of the online program, it is easy to create lovely books

Cons:

Some of the products were defective (on one set of 6 books the pages fell out)
Quite pricey, but they have sales often
It takes a lot of time to learn how to use their online program
There is minimal technical help (only cumbersome message boards)
It takes a lot of time and patience to make truly spectacular books

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Keep the Relationship Flame Burning

One way we’ve kept the flame in our relationship burning is through “crafts.” Creating beautiful and yet useful stuff together has been a great way to memorialize special occasions and create meaningful, time-honored traditions. Our first such crafty couple-invention was our anniversary candle. Our candle recipe is listed below, but the two most important ingredients in any of our couple-crafts are (1) using materials that have meaning to us as a couple and (2) incorporating the finished product into our lives in a creative and symbolic way—to remind us we can, and should, intentionally create our lives together.

An anniversary candle incorporates easily into a couple’s life because, obviously, they light it every year on their anniversary. But, for the How to make an Anniversary Candle. Allow the candle to burn for exactly one minute; on our second, exactly two minutes; and so on.sake of creativity, we decided to stretch the premise just a bit. On our first anniversary, we allowed the candle to burn for exactly one minute; on our second, exactly two minutes; and so on.

It has also become our tradition to write shared poems during the candle burning time. We each start a poem, beginning with, you guessed it, the first line. We then trade our books back and forth, line for line, until we have two completed poems.

Our Materials:
– 1 heirloom wine glass—the set had been in the family for years, but this one had a small crack in it (perfect for re-purposing).

– 1 – 1 1⁄2 cups (or about 8-12 ounces) of wax—we used beeswax as well as some old, almost-spent candles we had collected from around the home.

– 2 or 3 crayons—we chose “Blue-With-Shimmering-Silver-Glitter” (one of our favorite Crayola colors) and a few other shades of blue (blue also went well with our décor at the time).

– 1 empty coffee can and 1 saucepan—a saucepan large enough to fit the coffee can comfortably. We bent the can so that rather than having a round opening, it was shaped more like a funnel.

– 3 canning jar ring lids—not the flat lid part, just the ring.

– 1 candle wick—as long as the height of the candle plus enough extra to tie one end around a butter knife. – 1 butter knife—just a butter knife, that’s all.

– 1 wooden paint stir stick—thank you Sherwin Williams.

Our Process:

First, we washed and thoroughly dried the coffee can (we let it air dry for an hour or so).

We cut the wick to about six inches long. We dropped the wick into the glass until it touched the bottom but didn’t bend. We tied the other end of the wick to the butter knife (butter knives are usually good because they lay flat and stay put) and set the knife with wick attached across the top of the glass.

This little process keeps the wick standing straight up and center in the glass and, of course, from falling completely down into the wax when the wax gets poured.

How to make an Anniversary Candle. Allow the candle to burn for exactly one minute; on our second, exactly two minutes; and so on.We placed the canning jar rings on the bottom of the saucepan, the coffee can on top of the rings, and the wax (but not the crayons) into the coffee can. Placing the coffee can on top of the canning jar rings creates enough space between the pan and coffee can to prevent the wax from being too close to the burner. It also prevents the coffee can from creating the vacuum-lock- of-death with the pan when the water is heated up.

Next, we filled the saucepan about 1⁄2 full with water, being very careful not to get any water in the coffee can. We put the burner on medium heat and after about 10 or 15 minutes, the water began to boil, and the wax began to melt (hooray!). We waited for the wax to melt completely before adding our crayon colors. Note: if crayons are added first, the color clouds the wax, making it difficult to see if the wax has liquefied completely.

Once the wax melted and crayons added, we used the stir stick to blend.

Next, we dipped the wick (still tied to the knife) into the wax and set it back into the glass to cool and become hard. This only takes a minute or so. At this point, we poured the wax slowly into the glass, making sure the wick stayed in the center. We left enough wax in the pan to “top-off” the candle. We simply waited for a couple of hours, reheated the left over wax and once it was completely melted we poured it onto the top of our cooled candle. This filled in the “dip” that was created in the top of our candle as it cooled.

We let the candle dry for a day or two and voila!– an anniversary tradition inspired, created, and cherished by we 2. We hope we have inspired you to create your own loving traditions.

In Kindness,
~JnK

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11 Relationship Elevating Ideas for an 11th Anniversary

Celebrate every relationship milestone. Here are 11 Relationship Elevating Ideas for an 11th Anniversary Celebration. | jnkdavis.com

Often couples get caught up in the idea of making special plans only for the 15th, 20th, 50th, etc. Our goal is for couples to celebrate every relationship milestone. For a complete list of Anniversary Symbols click here.

Here are our favorite 11 Relationship Elevating Ideas for a memorable 11th Anniversary Celebration. Try saying that three-times-fast!  Click on the image links beneath each image to learn more.

 

1.  Take a mining tour to collect some turquoise

2.  Go on a digital image scavenger hunt

3.  Plant some tulips

4.  Visit antique and thrift stores to find a turquoise memento

5.  Plan a special 11:00am brunch with champagne and tulips

6.  Purchase matching steel or turquoise rings

7.  Make matching stainless steel key rings

8.  Go on an $11.00 each shopping spree-take one hour to find each other a gift totaling exactly $11.00

9.  Plan 11 activities to do in one day

10. Go on an 11 mile walk or hike

11. If you have an April Anniversary, attend the tulip festival or tulip trot

 

If you have celebrated your 11th Anniversary in a memorable way, we’d love to hear about it in the comments below.

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Celebrating Steel: The 11th Anniversary

The 11th Anniversary celebrates the strength of steel, the clarity of turquoise and the ephemeral nature of tulips. Enjoy some inspiration of our 11th.

 

One thing the two of us have in common is that we both have a drive to swim upstream—against the tide—in order to leave our mark on the world. We find it makes us stronger as individuals and creates a superhero-strength bond as a couple. And when it comes to celebrating our Anniversary, we’ve definitely moved into fresh, vibrant waters. Our Anniversary is in December, so we generally plan the annual event over the course of the year. When making plans, we like to incorporate the Anniversary Symbols into each Anniversary Celebration.

The Eleventh Anniversary is…
Steel: strength, power, bonding
Turquoise: grace, open communication, and clarity of thought
Tulips: ephemeral, delicate, vibrant

Turquoise and Silver Road Runner Lapel Pin and Neck Tie Pin

On our 11th Anniversary we only had one day to celebrate so we packed in the fun and delight. We started the day with our traditional candle lighting and poetry writing. We donned a matching turquoise road runner lapel pin and tie tack we had purchased earlier in the year.

The rest of the day was an explosion of newness, revolving around the element of steel and the number 11. We are crazy about adding the Anniversary number to our activities — the numerologists in us.

2011 Anniversary Schedule

Our favorite and most memorable activity that day was driving to a nearby downtown district and setting out on a digital scavenger hunt. The goal was to collect 11 images each of anything shaped like “11” or made of steel — or best yet, something shaped like “11” AND made of steel.

Steel Collage

Steel was more or less steel — look around and you’ll find it. The downtown area was built in the 19th century and just crammed full of quaintness and antiquity. And where you find quaintness and antiquity, you find antique shops — full of objects created long before the dawn of plastic … back when things were built to last … solid woods, ceramics, stone, and yes … steel.

Finding 11s took a bit more imagination. It took looking at architecture — columns, and windows, and doorways. It took looking at street signs and addresses and posts. Any two objects nearly straight and nearly parallel were fair game. It was a challenging, fun, and inexpensive experience. Looking back on the collage of “found” steel and 11s reminds us of the day and our ultimate goal—exploring the world together.

We hope that in our sharing our 11th Anniversary experience, you will find inspiration. For a little extra encouragement, click here for other 11th Anniversary Celebration ideas.

In Celebration,
~JnK Davis

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