جامعة النجاح الوطنية
An-Najah National University
English Language Literature Minor Education
Duration: 48 Months (4 Years)
Degree Awarded: Bachelor
Student must complete 131 credit hours

University Requirements Student must complete 19 credit hours

Course Code Course Name Credit Hours Prerequests
0
This is a three-hour non-credited English course offered to students who score poorly (i.e. below 50%) on the placement test. Since the major concern of this course is to improve the students’ proficiency before starting their ordinary university English basic courses and major courses taught in English, special emphasis has been placed on enhancing the students’ ability to effectively acquire the four language skills: reading, writing, listening, and speaking. Specifically, the course attempts to ensure an academically acceptable performance on the part of the students at the level of the English basic courses. Moreover, the course aims at expanding students’ vocabulary needed for various tasks.
3
This course aims to establish the concept of Islamic culture and its position among the other international cultures, its position in the Muslim life, its sources, its bases and its characteristics. It also aims to introduce the Islamic culture in faith, worship, relations, morals, and knowledge, to discuss the clash between cultures in addition to Globalization, Human Rights, Woman Rights, Democracy and other contemporary issues.
3
This course aims to improve the level of students in language skills and various literary, read and absorb and express written, and oral and tasted literary, through texts flags authors and poets in different eras, lessons in grammar and spelling, and brief definition months dictionaries and Arab old ones the modern and how to use them. This course aims to implement the Arabic language in the areas of reading and expression of both types oral and written communication.
3
This is a three credit-hour university-required English language course designed for students who need to work on the four skills of the language: reading, writing, listening, and speaking. The development of vocabulary and skills of comprehension are integral parts of the course. In addition, various reading strategies (making predictions, identifying main ideas, reading for details, relating information in the text to life experience) are introduced and developed through a wide range of topics for reading and writing. The course encourages a more analytical and independent approach to study and helps prepare the students for any subsequent exam preparation.
3
The course is mandatory for university students from various disciplines, so it does provide students with knowledge and `information about the Palestinian reality and in particular the political developments of the Palestinian cause since its inception until the present day in line social and economic developments and political which constitute the main pillars for the study of the Palestinian political reality. This course aims to study Palestinian issue from its begging until present day in social, economic and political issue.
11000108 Community Service 1
11000117 Leadership and Communication Skills 1
11000126 Introduction to Computer Science and Skills 2
11000323 English Language II 3

Speciality Requirements Student must complete 75 credit hours

Course Code Course Name Credit Hours Prerequests
3
This course begins with a review of effective types of sentences, then focuses on the paragraph. Students will be taught to develop topic sentences into unified and coherent paragraphs using different methods of paragraph development. It culminates in training students on how to write different types of essays
3
This course focuses on key comprehension skills, such as locating main ideas and supporting details, understanding vocabulary in context, making inferences, finding transitions, distinguishing literal and non‑literal interpretations, and summarizing. The writing part of the course emphasizes organizing vocabulary lists, taking notes, writing summaries and paragraphs, filling in tables, and writing advertisements. The grammatical component of the course and the part concerned with paragraphs focus on tenses (present and perfect), markers, word forms, conditionals and question forms.
3
This course employs an eclectic approach to the study of grammar. It introduces students to advanced and complex grammatical structures and systematically relates these structures to meanings, uses, and situations.
3
    • 10306110
This course begins with a review of the paragraph before it focuses on the expository essay. Students will read different kinds of expository essays (description, comparison/contrast, process, classification, definition, persuasion) and will learn how to write them. Emphasis will be put on writing effective thesis statements, introductions, and conclusions, and on developing generally unified and coherent essays. Students will also be taught how to edit their work. They will practice answering essay questions and writing about literature. The course will briefly introduce the research paper.
3
    • 10306001 or
    • 10306112
This course is an introduction to the study of language, including branches of linguistics and the relationship of linguistics to other fields.
3
    • 10306111
This course introduces students to different theories of the meaning of literature. Through the study of representative literary texts, students learn the basic principles of literary interpretation and the elements of different literary forms such as the short story, novel, drama, and poetry.
3
    • 10306116
Phonetics is a linguistics course which describes speech sound as discrete units, with respect to their articulatory, auditory and acoustic properties. This will of course demand good knowledge of the speech organs available to all humans. The manipulation of these organs results in the existence of different languages. Processes which convert an abstract sound system into a more concrete level is a crucial aspect of the course.
3
    • 10306116
Deals with a core component of language namely Syntax, arrangement of words in sentences. The course first introduces students to how various schools of linguistics have approached, the description and analysis of syntactic structures in English and other languages. The course begins with basic issues such as categorizing words into classes, the abstract rules which generate infinite numbers of sentences. The course updates students with the latest in syntactic theory, with focus on the school of generative linguistics.
3
    • 10306117
Through the study of a wide‑ ranging selection of works by well‑ known British and American poets, this course provides a close analysis of the language and stylistic features of poetry. The poetry features include structure, diction, prosody and the various sound devices used by the poets in the creation of images. The course also introduces various poetic forms: narrative poetry (epic, ballad, dramatic monologue, etc.), lyric poetry (sonnet, elegy, ode etc.), and modern free verse.
3
    • 10306117
This course studies masterpieces of dramatic works from the Greek period through present times, for the purpose of understanding a dramatic structure and the social function of the dramatic art. Writers studied include Sophocles, Shakespeare, Shaw, Beckett, and Pinter, among others.
3
    • 10306113
Technical communication is communication that takes place within an organizational context. This course aims at assisting students in developing skills for writing as professionals in the work place. Students in this course will learn how to write all kinds of reports, proposals, business letters, CVs, press releases(statements), minutes of meetings, advertisements and brochures.
3
    • 10306222
This course surveys the beginnings, developments and evolutions of English literature from the time it started ( C-7th) to the end of the Neo- Classic Age ( late C-18th). The course traces the major literary schools and literary genres in this period, the most prominent, influential and formative writers and their big works within socio-religio- politico- historico and intellectual backgrounds. Under insistent and consistent focus will always be the reciprocal and dialectical relationship between literature- forms, techniques, styles, interests, themes, attitudes, visions, etc. , on the one hand, and communal/ societal circumstance and change in the widest sense of the word, on the other.
3
    • 10306117
This course introduces students to the art of the short story and the novel from the eighteenth to the twentieth-first century. Students not only learn about the definition and elements of the novel and short story such as plot, character, point of view, structure, imagery, irony, parody and so on, but also consider the historical, socio-political and cultural formation of each genre. Alongside reading novels and short stories, the course gives students the opportunity to analyse and discuss these texts using different theoretical approaches to literary criticism. The practice of reading helps students expand their literary jargon, critical thinking and the skill of writing about important themes suggested by the literature. The course begins with focusing on the development of the short story and explores a number of stories on thematic basis. The course then shifts its focus to the examination of novels, especially the “formation novel”. Within this topic, students will engage in multiple discussions of the notions of “growing up,” “coming of age,” “loss of innocence,” and the search for self-identification; all of which are expressions that describe the movement to maturity through struggle. Moreover, students will be involved in various practices such as in-class group discussions and presentations on literary topics such as gender roles, class, national identity, race, colonialism, existentialism and the mechanical man. Emphasis will be on close critical reading of novels and short stories: how to read and interpret fiction, how to enjoy reading, and how to learn from interpretation.
3
    • 10306230
This is a survey course which introduces students to the major writers and texts of American literature from the Colonial period till the Civil War. It leads students through the whole sweep of American literature from the Puritans and the early European colonists, explorers, and settlers to the writings of the Romantic period. The course introduces writers within a historical contexts and students are encouraged to explore the historical and cultural influences with an eye to the representative schools and major texts of each period. The course encourages critical research and creative thinking.
3
    • 10306221
This course introduces students to the basic concepts in Semantics such as Reference and Sense, Sense Relations, Word Meaning, Sentence Meaning and Utterance Meaning (Pragmatics) and Propositions. Students will also be introduced to the nature of Logic and Interpersonal Meaning.
3
    • 10306221 or
    • 10361501
This course aims at helping students acquire the basic skills of translation in both Arabic and English. It provides them with sufficient training in translating simple, compound, and complex sentences from English into Arabic and from Arabic into English. A variety of texts in different disciplines will be used for translation. The course focuses on problematic areas in translation from English and Arabic, particularly the differences between Arabic and English in word order, position of adjectives, noun endings, etc. The course also looks into the influence of cultural difference on translation and provides a brief introduction to translation theories.
3
    • 10306221
Morphology deals with the internal structure of word lexemes and non-word lexemes including compounds, phrasal words and sentence idioms. The course will be mainly concerned with English morphology. It teases apart the word ingredients by contrasting them as units of meaning versus units of structure, pronounceable entities versus more abstract entities, inflectional word forms versus derivational word forms. Compounds and idiomatic expressions are studied for their similarities and differences to the notion of word and its structure. Students are introduced to productivity and predictability as morphological features of words and word structures.
3
    • 10306220
Phonology is a course deals with how speech sounds pattern in a language, that is how they function in different ways in the language. A major concern in this course is to point out what features function distinctively in a language while functioning phonetically (at the low phonetic) level in another. The idea of natural classes of sounds is emphasized here. Moreover, such supra-segmental features such as syllable, tune and stress are part and partial of the phonological knowledge of the course. Interaction between the phonological and morphological components is also emphasized.
3
    • 10306330
Pragmatics is the study of how speakers communicate meaning in context. The course's goals will be (1) to understand the kind of connection between truth-conditioned propositions (semantics) and context dependent utterances (pragmatics), and (2) understand how context contributes to the utterance meaning and interpretation. The course will survey several core issues like indexicality (e.g. words like this and that in relation to context), speech acts (e.g. how directives are different from expressives in terms of illocutionary force), implicature (what is implicated; that is, communicated though unsaid), and politeness (what are the different orientations to politeness and how to distinguish one community from another based on that).
3
    • 10306225
Shakespeare's dramatic art, along with its techniques, styles and vision, is the focus of the course. Plays of different modes will be studied.
3
    • 10306331
This course emphasizes translation of business and publicity materials, including practice in simultaneous translation.
3
    • 10306227
Emphasizing critical thinking, this course teaches students to write research papers on literature and linguistics. Students will practice narrowing a topic, designing questionnaires, conducting interviews, using the library and documenting sources. Students are also introduced to aims, methods and tools of research.
3
    • 10306230 or
    • 10306226
The course provides an introduction to the major critical perspectives that a reader beginning a serious study may need in reading and analyzing literature. It offers a solid grounding in current issues of literary criticism, their historical origins, development and applications. The course proceeds along two lines of study: Historical and Analytical. The historical portion inspects the emergence of critical concepts and methods in their cultural context. The analytical portion moves to applied criticism and examines how and why these concepts have been transformed by over time by the successive schools of thought.
3
    • 10306232
In this course we will discuss, through the lens of postcolonial theories, major literary and filmic texts that, as John McLeod puts it, have been “produced by people from countries with a history of colonialism, primarily those concerned with the workings and legacy of colonialism, and resistance to it, in either the past or the present.” This course will use postcolonial theories to explore ways in which different modes of representation, mainly fiction and films, depict and interrogate postcolonial realities in countries ranging from Nigeria and Algeria to Sudan and Palestine (and possibly other nations). As well as navigating major postcolonial issues such as the construction of nation and national cultures, identity politics, nationalism, language, place, space, race, history and ethnicity, this course assesses the similarities and differences between postcolonialism and postmodernism while exploring themes like exile and hybridity. As we progress in this course, we address various gaps and limitations in postcolonial theory and we illustrate how those were tackled by contemporary prominent postcolonial authors and critics. We will be discussing theories produced by Edward Said, Frantz Fanon, Spivak, Bill Ashcroft, Aijaz Ahmed, Anderson Benedict and Hellen Tiffin, to name a few.
3
    • 10306442
In this course, students write an original research paper which should show their linguistic and cognitive competence. The paper should also indicate that the students have acquired the basic skills needed to deal with research problems, collect and analyze research data, and then make conclusion about research problems. Students who are expected to graduate are to register in this course. They choose research topics in Language, Linguistics, Literature or Translation, and work closely with a supervisor on one of these topics according to scientific research methods and analysis.

Speciality Optional Requirements Student must complete 6 credit hours

Course Code Course Name Credit Hours Prerequests
3
    • 10306232 or
    • 10306223
This course addresses autobiography as a genre in both British and American Literatures. Autobiography as an independent genre, therefore, is to be distinguished from the general autobiographical impulse that virtually many works of literature integrate. Simulated autobiography, however, is a popular device in fiction and some novels on occasion can be autobiography in the guise of fiction. An ambitious syllabus of this course may trace autobiography to its roots; Saint Augustine is considered the first biographer in English Literature and Benjamin Franklin is the father of American auto-biography. In 20th Century Literature, the art of autobiography gained momentum; there is an increased interest in the lives of celebrities and a genuine interest in the making of self-made men and women. It is always possible to compile a list of autobiographies that can be a chronological representation of the development of autobiography as a genre and of the different themes, devices and features of autobiography as an art. Students are encouraged to read as many autobiographies as possible and to examine the common features of this genre with a critical eye on its different aspects.
3
    • 10306232 or
    • 10306223
This course first introduces the Graeco-Roman mythological heritage and biblical legacy needed for students to understand omnipresent reference and allusion in English literature, especially from the Renaissance onwards. It then moves to an examination of the visionary and artistic impulse in the writings of such masters of Renaissance thought and culture as Erasmus, Machiavelli, Montaigue, Cervantes, Dante, Rabelais and perhaps Petrarch, (Edmund) Spenser, Shakespeare and Milton, amongst quite a few others.
3
    • 10306333
This course focuses on theory and practice in the analysis of English and Arabic contrasts, errors made by learners, and implications for foreign language teaching.
3
    • 10306227
This course is aimed at encouraging students to recognize the power of the written word how it can change the way writers and readers live their lives. In particular, this writing course is designed to help students discover and put into practice their own strategies for living a more creative life. More practically (or more academically), students will learn basic strategies for gathering ideas for, writing, critically reading, and revising prose (primarily fiction) and poetry (which may be fictional or non-fictional).
3
    • 10306444 or
    • 10514314
The theoretical side of this course covers the various approaches to teaching literature in the language classroom. The practice will focus on designing class activities, assignments, discussions and full class sessions that demonstrates student knowledge of how to use literature as a means to teach the language skills in the EFL classroom.
3
    • 10306441
In this course, which is a continuation of Translation II, students are exposed to a specialized area of translation that can be chosen by the instructor such as Media Translation, Business and Political Translation, Technical Translation.. etc. The course will in particular emphasize complicated translation problems associated with working in a specialized area between Arabic and English. Problems of terminology, TL language lexis deficit, and translation of specialized texts for non-specialized audiences will also be emphasized.
3
    • 10306229
This course is designed to encourage students to give and receive feedback from their peers and gain tools and techniques for improving their writing. In particular, students will identify stories that matter to them, explore cultural significance and boundaries, and shape their identity as writers. Throughout the course, students will reflect on their own work and practice essential self-editing skills, see the different ways in which words and art interact, and the possibilities of longer narrative forms. Moreover, this course will inspire students will come away with practical insights into publishing options and create a plan for pursuing your enthusiasm for writing.
3
    • 10306330
Discourse Analysis is a course that introduces students to how different functions of texts are constructed, produced and systematically analyzed. As discourse analysis is a wide field with varying interests, this course is basically concerned with rules and principles of language use, the relationship between structure and content, and the relationship between language use and the frames of knowledge and power. As such, a special attention is paid to the different concepts and approaches that try to explain and regulate the relationship between form and function in context. Students are thus encouraged to analyze socio-political phenomena from a language point of view. They may capitalize on different approaches and methods such as speech acts theory, conversation analysis, systemic functional linguistics and critical discourse analysis.
3
    • 10306334
This course aims to give students insight into the ways in which language and society interact, in what is termed the study of sociolinguistics. This area of study concerns itself with variation, be it geographical variation related, say, to accent and dialect, or to variation related to age or to gender, or historical variation related to language change, revival or death. This course will therefore study the phenomena of variation in language as related to society, looking at the factors which lie behind variation and the ways in which variation occurs. It also looks at ways in which linguistics variation of various kinds can be studied, and aims to enhance students’ ability to investigate language variation for themselves.
3
    • 10306330
This course studies the relationship between language and the brain in terms of comprehension, sequence of learning and language acquisition and the universal features of language acquisition. Students taking this course will look at how language behavior illuminates our understanding of the mind and the brain, and how properties of the mind and brain influence human language.
3
    • 10306226 or
    • 10306225
This course introduces students to different theories of comparative literature and gives them a chance to compare aspects of English and Arabic literary traditions. Using both a cognitive/cultural approach and a historical/contextual approach, students will trace the similarities and differences between these literary traditions. They will also deal with the issue of influence or impact, examining how one tradition borrows from, or reacts to another.
3
    • 10306333
This course studies the historical developments of English, emphasizing phonological, syntactic, semantic and lexical changes.
3
    • 10306230 or
    • 10306226
This course focuses on any literary figure, movement, or issue deemed significant by the instructor.
3
    • 10306332
Special topics intensively examines one topic, or more than one topic, in linguistics. It is up to the course instructor to choose from an array of topics s/he wants to delve further into. Students of this course should be able to reflect on the literature on the chosen topic/s, demonstrate an understanding of the main themes of the topic/s, and take their conceptualization of the theme/s a step further by applying them to a real life situations/problems. Some themes may include English morphology and syntax, dialectology, meaning interpretation, culture and language performance, and translation and language variation.
3
    • 10306222
There is a misbelief that literature is not related to reality and has no benefit, without realizing that literary works reflect real human experiences in different environments such as home environment, school, hospital and workplaces, and it describes the suffering, difficulties and concerns of humans. This course aims to refute this belief and highlight the importance, place and role of literature in our personal and professional lives.
3
This course aims at introducing students to the French alphabet, and the way of writing masculine and feminine words, as well as sentence structures: personal pronouns, verbs, and objects (direct and indirect). It also lists daily events using assistance tools such as drawings, pictures, and some short answers: acceptance, rejection, thanking, apology, and justifying the answers.
3
This course aims to teach the French language through modern methods of teaching the French language for beginners and those residing in non-French speaking countries. By the end of this course, students are expected to be able to speak simply and understand simple sentences through which they can introduce themselves, get to know others, construct simple sentences, and arrange short dialogues.
3
Explores the world of entrepreneurship and creativity by examining the processes and techniques used to develop ideas and turn them into successful projects. The course includes understanding the foundations of entrepreneurship and the stages of emerging business development, in addition to analyzing the factors that affect the success of entrepreneurial projects and enhancing creativity in various fields.

Sub-specialty Requirements Student must complete 21 credit hours

Course Code Course Name Credit Hours Prerequests
3
This course introduces the scientific bases of managing the classroom, and the roles which the teacher plays in there, focusing on the functional and practical aspects. It also deals with the psychological bases on which a classroom is run, through looking into the different psychological theories which help both the teacher and the student achieve their goals , by way of providing the emotional and social atmosphere that encourages learning and delivering scientific expertise and directing them. This course also aims at making this field a practical science where theories are turned into classroom functions.
3
This course describes the educational psychology with its relation to the knowledge of general psychology, the method of applying the concepts of behaviorism and cognitive in the teaching process that facilitates the learning process, the appropriate atmosphere to the teaching process happen, the teaching of children with disabilities and learning disabilities, as well teaching gifted students, how to complete the teaching process, and its measurement.
3
The course aims at introducing students to evaluation; its development, aims, and various evaluative methods of selection standards. It also includes different types of tests -constructing them and analyzing them, and how to evaluate students’ educational achievement based on the results obtained.
3
This course begins with a description of the theoretical framework of audio visual educational aids in term of concept, importance characteristics, criteria for use, foundations of their design and production. The course then addresses the concept of the communication process and its elements. The course concludes with design and production of educational aids, by students, in their specialization in harmony with its theoretical framework. Students are expected to make use of modern technology in their design and production of these aids.
10513396 Practicum (1) for Human Sciences Students 3
10513496 Practicum 2 for Human Sciences Students 3
10514314 Principle Methods in Teaching the English Language 3

Sub-specialty Optional Requirements Student must complete 6 credit hours

Course Code Course Name Credit Hours Prerequests
10501253 Guidance and Counseling Psychology 3
3
This course describes the historical evolution of computer use in education, the international experiences of this usage, the computer programming languages in education, the advantages of the computer in education, and the various applications in both the administrative and educational fields. It also focuses on using the internet to support the process of learning and education. Other topics include: assessing the global sources of information, collaborative learning environment on the internet, searching and restoring of the information. Practically, it aims at providing the students with the necessary skills to help them in designing and producing educational multimedia software based on the teaching design principles. The produced software includes patterns of the known software, like exercise and practice, tutorial, simulation, educational games, dialogue using the authorial tools such as PowerPoint, Photo Story 3 for Windows, or Movie Maker
3
This course deals with the concept of active learning in terms of the definition, objectives, basics, characteristics, nature, importance and components. It also addresses the suitable classroom environment for active learning and its pontifications in learning, the strategies and models of active learning( oriented lectures, brainstorming, discovery, problem solving, active group discussion, role playing, acting, story, simulation and case study), teacher’s role in active learning, active learning outside the classroom, active learning and effective thinking, the challenges of active learning, as well as the field applications on the active learning in different fields of study.
3
    • 10513420
This course deals with action research concept, aims, types, application on problems and difficulties in learning and teaching in the class and school environment. The student is asked to submit a research project on one of the problems or difficulties faced him/her during practical teaching using all procedures of the action research, and this is done under the supervision of one of his/ her instructors.
3
The course includes designing daily lessons and identifying related cognitive, emotional and psychomotor concepts and determining activities, methods, evaluation and acknowledging teaching design in applied and social sciences. It also includes introducing students to tasks that the teacher implements in designing and planning.

Free Courses Student must complete 4 credit hours

Course Code Course Name Credit Hours Prerequests
7303311 Medicinal Plants in Palestine 2
7303312 Cosmetic Products and Community 2
7303433 Pharmacy & Society 2
7404111 Family Health 2
10311197 French Language 2
10805107 Psychological Culture in Our Recent Life 2
10816001 Planning and Development 2
3
It aims to provide students with basic financial knowledge and skills that enable them to make sound financial decisions in their daily and professional lives. The course covers various topics related to personal and corporate money management, and focuses on enhancing financial awareness among students.
3
Digital marketing is the process of promoting products or services using digital technologies and the Internet. Digital marketing relies on various strategies and advanced tools to reach the target audience, build customer relationships, increase brand awareness, and generate sales. Digital marketing is characterized by its ability to reach a wide audience at a relatively low cost compared to traditional marketing, in addition to the ability to accurately measure and analyze results to make informed decisions.
11000111 Jerusalem 2
11000112 Fighting Corruption : Challenges and Solutions 2
11000118 Public Health 2
11000131 Geography of Palestine 2
11000142 Family System in Islam 2
11000143 Principles of Religious Observances 2
11000144 Fiqh of Siyra 2
2
It aims to provide a comprehensive overview of the basic concepts and practices in management science. This course provides students with the knowledge and skills necessary to understand and apply management principles in various organizational settings. The course includes diverse topics covering all major aspects of management, from planning and organizing to leadership and control.
2
It aims to introduce students to the basics of debates and develop their skills in analysis, persuasion, and effective communication. The course focuses on teaching students how to formulate and present arguments logically and convincingly, as well as understanding the rules and techniques of successful debate.
3
It aims to introduce students to the basics of debates and develop their skills in analysis, persuasion, and effective communication. The course focuses on teaching students how to formulate and present arguments logically and convincingly, as well as understanding the rules and techniques of successful debate.
11000155 Poison Prevention 2
2
Aim to provide students with basic knowledge and concepts related to investment. This course covers a range of topics that help students understand how to make informed investment decisions and analyze the returns and risks associated with various investments. The course provides a comprehensive overview of types of investment assets, financial markets, and investment strategies.
2
It aims to introduce students to the basics of marketing and personal sales. The course covers basic marketing concepts and processes, such as market analysis, identifying the target audience, product development, and e-marketing, in addition to understanding the basics of personal selling and its various techniques.
11000158 Medications and Community 2
11000161 Engineering & Society 2
11000162 Environment in Palestine 2
11000163 التغذية والصحة 2
11000165 Earthquake Mitigation 2
11000166 Genetics and Society 2
11000167 University Psychological Adaptation 2
11000168 Principles of Ocupational Saftey 2
11000169 Risk Assessment and Management 2
11000173 Sign Language 2
11000175 Democracy, Human Rights & International Human Rights 2
11000176 القانون و المجتمع 2
11000254 Sports and Health 2
11000331 English Conversation Skills 3
11000332 English Writing Skills 3
11000333 The Art of Writing and Expressing 2
11000334 Historical and Tourist Tracks 2
11201101 Introduction to Musicology 2
11201103 Palestinian Music Folklore 2
11201163 Choir 2

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