Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Month-long stand up comedy festival.
Venues across Oxford, Sat 29 June - Wed 31 July 2019

For the second year running, Oxford comedy producers QED Comedy Lab are bringing the best of the Edinburgh Fringe to Oxford with the Oxford Comedy Festival! They’ve expanded into several venues across the city (including Tap Social Brewery, Trinity College Beer Cellar, The Old Fire Station and the Jericho Tavern as well as their original home The Jam Factory).

Rather than schlepping north of the border, Oxfordshire residents will have the opportunity to see previews of over 50 shows throughout the month of July before they head up to the Fringe. Household names like Jessica Fostekew (Radio 4, The Guilty Feminist Podcast), Desiree Burch (Live at the Apollo) and Tim Renkow (Jerk, BBC 3) will feature alongside the rising stars of the circuit like recent award finalists William Stone, Maria Shehata and Maisie Adam and acts you’ll recognise if you listen to The Guilty Feminist Podcast such as Jen Brister and Catherine Bohart.

As well as offering more comedians in more venues, an exciting new addition to the festival is a partnership with the Ultimate Picture Palace to bring late-night film screenings back to East Oxford. Comedians will introduce a series of movies which have influenced their comedic careers including Mean Girls, Withnail and I and An American Werewolf in London. Head along for lots of laughs and insight into the process of being a professional joker.

Events

Sophie Duker: Venus at the Oxford Comedy Festival and Offbeat Festival

Silly, sexy and savage stand-up about race, sex and (definitely not) being a goddess.
The Old Fire Station
40 George Street Oxford

Cally Beaton and Maisie Adam at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Two of the most interesting, unique, and funny comedians on the circuit doing their solo shows!
The Old Fire Station
40 George Street Oxford

Alun Cochrane: A Brave New Alun

Droll, anecdotal, observational comedy from stand-up comedian.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Tania Edwards: Don't Mention It at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Tania explores these emotionally incontinent times and explains why we need to repress our emotions.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford

SOLD OUT! - Adam Hess and Glenn Moore at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Two of the most interesting, unique, and funny comedians on the circuit doing their solo shows!
The Old Fire Station
40 George Street Oxford

Heidi Regan: Heidi Kills Time at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Fest

Silly, surreal show about time travel, love and time travel.
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH

Gabby Best: 10,432 Sheep at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Best hasn’t slept properly in years, which is why she feels like a ghost and looks like a shoe...
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford

Matt Winning & Catherine Bohart at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Join us for an evening of two of the best comedians on the circuit doing their solo shows.
The Old Fire Station
40 George Street Oxford

Lorna Shaw: Shaw and Order at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

True crime fanatic, Lorna Shaw lays down the law in this brand new hour of stand-up and storytelling
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford

Matt Hobs: BSC Bristolian of Science at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Matt Hobs is a proud Bristolian, Doctor of Science and silly sausage.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

John Robins: Hot Shame at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Edinburgh Comedy Award winner, digital DJ, vibe-magnet, yells into a well.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Rhys James at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Rhys James brings his hour show to the Jericho Tavern
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Sarah Keyworth: Pacific at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Edinburgh Comedy Award nominee for Best Newcomer and winner of the Herald Angel Award returns with a brand-new hour of comedy.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Pierre Novellie: You're Expected To Care to Oxford Comedy Festival

Award-winning, five-star comedian brings some intellectual levity to various absolutely appalling subjects.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Katie Prichard: Storm Stud at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Brand-new musical comedy show.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Daniel Nils Roberts: A History of the World in 1 Hour

An absurd multimedia pelt through the history of everything.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Ahir Shah: Dots at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Nominated for Best Show at the Edinburgh Comedy Awards in 2017 and 2018, Ahir Shah returns to the Fringe with a new hour of funny and good stand-up.
The Jericho Tavern
56 Walton Street Oxford

Jericho Comedy Saturday at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Stand-up comedy showcase.
Jericho Café
112 Walton Street Oxford

Jessica Fostekew: Hench at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Absolute powershed and regular host of The Guilty Feminist, explores her big strong strength.
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane

Sonia Aste: Made in Spain 2 at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Sonia Aste is a Spaniard living in the UK who insists, ‘It’s not all fiesta and siesta!'
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford

Hayley Ellis: Nobody Puts Hayley in a Corner at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Haley's new show about being easily influenced, putting water in her belly button & awkward holidays
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane

Ian Lane: Paperweight at the Oxford Comedy Festival

He considers how the military techniques of the SAS can be used to managing a fulfilling family home
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH

Laura Davis: Better Than a Coward at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Dark, bold & razor sharp comedian acclaimed as one of the most unique comedic voices around.
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane

Esther Manito: Crusade at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Esther Manito (as heard on radio 4 extra) is previewing her Edinburgh debut hour.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford

Aaron Simmonds: Disabled Coconut at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Story of how his first paid gig led to him being on BBC2 & the "unacceptable face" of disabled comics
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane

Jen Ives: OestroJen at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Jen is a transsexual, but she’s flipping well sick of talking about it. In her debut stand up hour.
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH

SOLD OUT! - Desiree Burch: Desiree's Coming Early at the Oxford Festival

A new hour of authentic & acerbic comedy from the breakout star of Flinch & BBC's The Mash Report.
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane

Travis Jay: Funny, Petty, Cool at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Travis Jay presents his brand new show, this show takes you on an emotional roller-coaster.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford

Daphna Baram: Cracking Up at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Quickly approaching 50 she believes she is having a midlife crisis, her GP thinks that's optimistic
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH

Maria Shehata: Hero at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Failed love, crippling debt & living with an angry 83 year old. Not exactly what Maria had in mind.
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH

SOLD OUT! - Lou Sanders: Meet Your New StepMummy at the Oxford Comedy Fest

Some pretty cool subjects thrown around & some hot tips ’n’ tricks revealed. It's a real giggle fest
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane

Simone Belshaw: Goblin & Fiends at the Oxford Comedy Festival

A show about what happened in 2017 when Simone donated her eggs anonymously.
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH
Fri 19th July, Doors at 7pm/Show at 7.30pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Chris Norton Walker: Unexpected Item in the Gagging Area at the Oxford Com Fest

A one liner comedy show with a difference!
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH
Fri 19th July, Doors at 8.30pm/Show at 9pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Month-long stand up comedy festival.
Venues across Oxford
Next: Fri 19th July

Adele Cliff: Undershare at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Join one woman joke-machine Adele Cliff for a show about lions and sharing, but not the lion's share
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford
Sun 21st July, Doors at 7pm/Show at 7.30pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Maddie Campion: Truly Maddie Deeply at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Hot gossip about a ghost, Mississippi and the paper clip from Microsoft Word.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford
Sun 21st July, Doors at 8.30pm/Show at 9pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Susan Riddell: Duvet Day at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Award winning comedian Susan Riddell’s debut show champions laziness in an increasingly manic world.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford
Sun 21st July, 6-7pm
£6 Online/£7 at the door

Joz Norris & QED Comedy Lab at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

Two of the most weird, wild, and side-splitting comedians on the circuit doing their solo shows.
The Old Fire Station
40 George Street Oxford
Wed 24th July, Doors at 7pm/Show at 7.45pm
£10

Olga Koch: If Then

Acclaimed stand-up tells a love story through the medium of computer programming (which she studied at university, and, like, barely ever brings up).
Common Ground Workspace
37-38 Little Clarendon St, Oxford
Thu 25th July, 8 to 9pm
£6

Alex Kealy: Rational at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Political comedian explores the emotional roots of our rational thoughts.
Common Ground Workspace
37-38 Little Clarendon St, Oxford
Thu 25th July, 9.15-10.15pm
£6

Sara Barron: Enemies Closer at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Kindness, meanness, exboyfriends, exgirlfriends, husbands, her 4 remaining friends & 2 of 12 enemies
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH
Fri 26th July, Doors at 8.30pm/Show at 9pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Sameena Zehra: Arsebiscuits at the Oxford Comedy Festival

We’re all some kind of arsebiscuit. The trick is how to be more biscuit and less arse.
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH
Fri 26th July, Doors at 7pm/Show at 7.30pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Jericho Comedy Saturday at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Stand up comedy with Chelsea Birkby and Jamie D'Souza
Jericho Café
112 Walton Street Oxford
Sat 27th July, 8pm
£7

Rachel Fairburn: The People's Princess at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Described by some as obnoxious, rude, frivolous and contrary. She thinks she’s absolutely adorable.
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH
Sat 27th July, Doors at 8.30pm/Show at 9pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Outliars at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Four outrageous, funny stories. Three are true. One is a lie. Can you spot it? Find out at Outliars.
Trinity College Beer Cellar, Broad St, Oxford OX1 3BH
Sat 27th July, Doors at 7pm/Show at 7.30pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Rachel Creeger: Hinayni! at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Rachel belongs to many tribes but secretly worries that her membership cards might be revoked.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford
Sun 28th July, Doors at 8.30pm/Show at 9pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Sarah Kendall: Paper Planes at the Oxford Comedy Festival

Multi award-winning comedian Sarah Kendall returns with a spellbinding hour of storytelling.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford
Sun 28th July, 6-7pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Tom Taylor is the Indie Feel-Good Hit of the Summer at the Oxford Comedy Fest

Tom Taylor, stars in his debut stand-up show packed full of jokes, songs and silliness.
Jam Factory
27 Park End Street Oxford
Sun 28th July, Doors at 7pm/Show at 7:30pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Jen Brister: Under Privilege at the Oxford Festival Comedy Fringe

Jen follows up her fantastic 2018 show with a hilarious new hour that promises to delight!
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane
Mon 29th July, Doors at 8.30pm/Show at 9pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Kate Smurthwaite: BITCH at the Oxford Festival Fringe Preview Comedy Festival

The Have I Got News For You writer and international award-winning comedian is doing her new hour.
Tap Social Movement
27 Curtis Industrial Estate, North Hinksey Lane
Mon 29th July, Doors at 7pm/Show at 7.30pm
£6 online/£7 at the door

Tim Renkow Tries to Punch Down at the Oxford Comedy Festival

In a world increasingly running on the fumes of hate & discrimination Tim is taking on all comers.
The Old Fire Station
40 George Street Oxford
Wed 31st July, 7.30-10pm
£12

The American Astronaut [TBC]

Surreal space-Western musical starring alternative rock group The Billy Nayer Show. Showing as part of the Oxford Comedy Festival.

Mean Girls [12A]

So fetch! Special late night screening for the Oxford Comedy Festival.

Withnail and I [15]

I demand to have some film... classic British comedy. Showing as part of the Oxford Comedy Festival.
Sat 20th July, 11.00pm

An American Werewolf in London [18]

Barking and bloodletting in classic horror. Screening as part of the Oxford Comedy Festival.
Sat 27th July, 11.00pm

July 15, 2019
An unfortunate situation breeds ample comedic opportunities

Oxford Comedy Festival: Maria Shehata, Trinity College Beer Cellar, 6th July 2019

Upon taking my seat in Trinity College's Beer Cellar (the only venue where I have ever been able to find cans of Lilt) I prepared myself for another dive into the wonderful world of the Oxford Comedy Festival. The comedian on the bill was Maria Shehata, with her show Hero. The focus here is on the comedian's life as an American living in the UK. Dealing with the heartbreak of a relationship going from long distance bliss to short distance failure, as well as the strange set of events this leads Shehata down, it was a personable, amusing set that has the potential to be tweaked into something great.

A steady stream of quality jokes punctuate Shehata's set, with some of the best material focusing on her Egyptian-American heritage. Is her father overbearing or loving for checking up on her every day at 1pm? Is this something unique to him? There are other moments that go down a storm, like an observation of changing hair styles indicating trouble in a relationship, and Shehata mines her life for a number of well-earned laughs.

Shehata is a brave comedian who is more than comfortable to strike up a conversation with the audience. It works for the show's intimate setting and makes her an endearing presence, almost like she is a friend we haven't seen for a while. And yet there was perhaps a tad too much audience interaction, with the momentum that Shehata's style brings being curtailed by longer exchanges. Her show would have benefitted from these moments being trimmed and the comedian pushing on to the next portion of her routine. There are the components here for a strong hour of stand-up, it just all needs to be tightened and shaped. It also felt like the show came to a halt just as Shehata had found her groove, but such is the limitations of fringe comedy sets.


July 11, 2019
Dignitas and Dude Cakes

Oxford Comedy Festival: Glenn Moore, Love Don't Live Here Glenny Moore, The Old Fire Station, 10th July 2019

Glenn Moore's jokes are relentless. Before we've even had time to comprehend the joke we've just heard, Moore moves us on to something new.

There's a hint of James Acaster's tone and turn of phrase in the first half an hour, which is an oddness that doesn't quite suit Moore. Really, he can get away with being quite a bit meaner than Acaster, especially given that the central conceit of his show is that he's just too nice a guy. Probably the best joke of the hour, for its bluntness and unexpectedness, comes out of Moore inhabiting the nastiness he's so quick to rebuke in his own personality. And when that joke is about Nigel Farage, a former work colleague of Moore's(!), who can argue?

Elements of the show have the potential to be excellent, with a stand-out section focusing on Dignitas. It would be fair to think that the subject matter would be the most arresting element of this bit, but what's really boundary-pushing about it is how it messes around with Moore's established form. We go from joke after joke to what feels like minutes of serious set-up. In a way, this actually allowed Moore to gain a greater momentum than the relentless joke-telling did. There was more at stake in these moments and everyone found themselves buying in.

The set was building well when a very loud phone halted proceedings. Moore dealt with this technological heckle (tech-le?) really well, but never quite managed to regain the same energy. This was a shame as there was some strong material post-interruption that would have landed much better if the vibe of the room hadn't been taken out of his hands.

Now Moore has established his baseline form of firing out joke after joke, I hope that this stability in his persona means that he'll be more eager to play around with our expectations. If Moore manages to iron out the kinks over the next three weeks, his finished Edinburgh hour will be well worth a watch.

Oxford Comedy Festival: Adam Hess, My Grandad Has a Fringe, The Old Fire Station, 10th July 2019

Adam Hess is hung up on the idea that his brother is cleverer than him. He's obsessed with it, and with proving that he can be clever too. Even if his mum still isn't impressed with him.

Hess doesn't want to talk about Brexit, or any politics. 'It's not that funny, is it?' he quips early on and he's right. It's really refreshing not to think about it for an hour or so. Instead, his comedy is observational at its core, and Hess is at his best when he's pointing out those odd foibles we all have but haven't clocked are universal habits. 'That's clever too though, isn't it?' he asks us rhetorically again and again about 45 minutes into his set. Working out why we're all the same kind of weird? His mum thinks she could do it. He tells her she can fuck off.

While its been a few years since peak-McIntyre, observational comedy still gets a bad rap from those Hess refers to as 'the clever comedians'. But his observations are of a far more bizarre bent to those you'd see on Mock the Week. The powerpoint he uses to introduce some facts about himself has a kind of shitposting streak to it which lands well with the audience, and his anecdotes often go a few steps further than anyone expects them to. This isn't 'man-drawer' material, this is 'I know exactly how you'd behave if, like me, you accidentally got stuck in your housemate's room while they masturbated' material.

There were points where Hess seemed a bit manic and it was sometimes quite stressful to watch him try and cram all his material into the hour. There's definitely some honing that needs to happen - his callbacks were a couple of edits away from having an impact - but the show's central idea felt present and vital throughout. Highlights were bits about a dude cake (don't ask), his disgust at Marco Pierre White, and the very impressive dictionary work that closed the set. If the work-in-progress is this funny then I strongly recommend you check out Hess's finished show My Grandad Has a Fringe if you happen to be in Edinburgh this year.


July 4, 2019
Comedy that packs a powerful punch

Oxford Comedy Festival: Matt Winning & Catherine Bohart, The Old Fire Station, 3rd July 2019

There are times when a good stand-up will make you want to cry. When they will use their platform to highlight issues we really need to be talking about. This is what unifies another great pairing of comedy sets as part of QED Comedy Lab's terrific festival.

First up is (Dr) Matt Winning, who crosses his routine with a conference lecture on climate change. It's The End Of The World As We Know It seeks to answer the three questions around the subject: Must we change? Can we change? Will we change?

Winning is a terrific performer, aided by a likeable, approachable personality, making him almost the perfect messenger for such apocalyptic information. There are the components of a hilarious, terrifying hour of scientific stand-up. At times it is very funny, especially when it tips into the delightfully crude. He often brings the unwieldy subject back to the personal, at one point explains the origins of his comedic career - the combination of a bad break-up, a return to live with his parents, and studying climate change as part of a PhD. These three points of woe led to him (several years later) performing in front of us.

But the parts don't all fit together yet, with Winning often working through the material he has. He isn't aided by a seemingly possessed Powerpoint presentation, set on running away from him. Another issue is the sprawling nature of his subject. Maybe there's too much to say about climate change, too much material to be condensed into a neat, hour-long show. You hope Winning finds the structure he needs, as it has the potential to be one of the most relevant hours at this year's Edinburgh Fringe.

After a short break we were back in our seats for Catherine Bohart. Bohart is a noticeably different comedian to Winning, with her show moving at a furious pace, its star acting as a sort of comedy machine gun, firing out lines at a rapid rate that had an exceptionally high hit rate. Lemon (the inspiration for the title I won't ruin here) explores life as a bisexual, eking out joke after joke about being in a long term relationship and society's (plus her mother's) response to her. Bohart gleefully interacts with the audience, giving her a show a spiky danger. It's wonderfully rude, simmering with a noticeable anger that bubbles under the surface.

As the show reached its finale it was clear we were watching a skilled performer who had honed her craft expertly. And then, in its final moments, the jokes drop away and we are left a gut punch of an ending, one that is deeply moving. It is an unexpected twist for a comedian that had, up until this point, seemed happy to rattle through countless sharp barbs and witty one-liners. The effect this moment has is to elevate Bohart's set from a terrific hour of comedy to something special. She almost apologises that the show doesn't end on a joke, but it instead climaxes on something far more potent. I fought back tears, realising that the combination of the two sets had proven far more emotionally draining than I had expected.

It's strange the art that can move us. With a subject as terrifying as Winning's and an ending as powerful as Bohart's, last night was an example of stand-up's impact on the viewer. Each show had reams of potential and further exemplified the fascination relationship that is quickly built up between a performer and an audience. The Oxford Comedy Festival continues to go from strength to strength, offering moments that pack a punch as well as ones that cause a hearty laugh.


July 2, 2019
Comedy festival returns with a terrific pair of performers

Oxford Comedy Festival: Laura Davies & Jessica Fostekew, Tap Social Movement, 1st July 2019

Swooping in to rescue all Oxford-based stand-up fans from Edinburgh Fringe-induced FOMO blues is the Oxford Comedy Festival, which returns for its sophomore year. Bringing with it a huge number of acts, the festival propelled itself into being a must-attend feast of laugh with two stonkingly good sets from a pair of accomplished performers.

First up was Australian comedian Laura Davies with Better Dead Than a Coward. She kicked off her show by proving the title accurate and daringly asking audiences to rate her as comedian out of 10 before we'd seen any of her act. A raft of 7s and 8s were divvied out, but one audience member landed on a 2 (?!?). Davies used this harsh assessment to propel her show forward, exhibiting a faux-incredulity amusingly well. From here she turned to topics of kinks (hers is getting a terrible haircut), climate protests and the idea of power, with each producing a number of hearty laughs. Throughout her set Davies played the introvert well. Is it an act? Is this the real version of her? It is hard to tell but it makes her a particularly approachable comedian. She comes across as likeable even if there are hints of teeth with the occasional barbed one-liner. There are moments of comedic brilliance in her routine, particularly when she turns her attention to the power struggle at the heart of a moth appreciation Facebook group she is part of. She seems aware of the baggy nature of her set in its current form, but such is the deal with a preview festival. There is the shape of an exemplary Edinburgh show here and Davies is such a likeable presence that at the end of her hour she kept us amused and engaged as she ambled through her topics. One hopes that at the end the punter who gave her a 2 would increase that number greatly.

After a short break we were treated to the second act of the evening, Jessica Fostekew. One of the regular hosts of The Guilty Feminist, Fostekew's set is two-thirds tear-inducing comedic brilliance, one-third material so fresh it's being read from a laptop. There are ideas aplenty here, with the show springing from feminist compliments, to toys for boys, to the pursuit of a 'lovely' birth, all at a whip-smart speed. Maybe it's being a parent, but pretty much any time a comedian talks about handling a toddler I will crack up. There is a particular image that Fostekew brings to life that had me in tears, and one I won't ruin here. She has a marvellous ability to contort her face into the most wonderful expressions. One of the more interesting aspects of Fostekew's style is how it manages to bake political themes into itself, without losing the ability to make you laugh. The material about the dieting industry feels particularly potent and I'd come back and watch her show again, once the mixture has fully set. It is safe to say that this is highly likely to be one of the most talked about shows at the Fringe in August. It feels a real coup for the Oxford Comedy Festival.

Having laughed myself hoarse during a pair of sets from the equally brilliant Davies and Fostekew I left Tap Social Movement eager for more comedy. There are times when Oxford feels underrepresented by the comedy scene, with some of the big hitters passing us by. But not in July, with QED Comedy coming to the rescue. I highly recommend the Oxford Comedy Festival for a much needed injection of laughs. It's really something special.

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