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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:04 AM   #941
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THE CONSTRUCTION OF THE CENTRAL STATIONS OF THE KALININSKO-SOLNTSEVSKAYA LINE 8

Simultaneously with southwestern extension of the Solntsevsky Radius, there are planned to be built three stations in the central part of Moscow, between Metro station "Delovoy Tsentr" and "Tretyakovskaya". The length of central segment is 5.1 km. After the launching of this central segment, future Solntsevsky Radius will be linked with existing Kalininskaya Line, and Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8 will be formed.

The plan for construction of the central segment of the planned Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line:

Link

"VOLKHONKA"

"Volkhonka" (project names - "Ostozhenka" and "Gogolevsky Bulvar" / "Gogol Boulevard") is a future station of the planned Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8 of the Moscow Metro. It will be located under the Soymonov Driveway near the intersection of the Volkhonka Street, Prechistenka Street, Ostozhenka Street and Gogol Boulevard, in the Khamovniki District, Central Administrative Okrug. "Volkhonka" will be have transfer to the Metro station "Kropotkinskaya" on the Line 1 ("Peter Kropotkin"; opened on May 15, 1935).

The station is named after the historical Volkhonka Street, near which it will be located. This 0.62-km long street is one of the oldest streets in Moscow. History this street goes back to 14th century court of Sophia of Lithuania (1371-1453), wife of Grand Prince of Moscow Vasily I (1371-1425) and the regent of Moscow after his death, which stood on the site of present-day Pashkov House (Russian State Library) and later housed the Shuysky family. Previously this street was part of the road from Kremlin to the princely settlement of Semchinskoye. Before the 17th century it was known as Chertorskaya Street (Chertory is the name of brook that flowed in those parts). Historically Chertorskaya Street was populated by traders and artisans. Since 16th century there began to settle noble families and streltsy (marksmen). The site of present-day Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts was occupied by the royal Coach Yard, giving name to existing Coach Lane. In 1571, after devastation of Moscow by Crimean Tatars, St. Alexius Convent was moved on Chertorskaya Street. In 1658, Tsar Alexis Mikhailovich, father of Peter the Great, commanded to call this street Prechistenskaya in the honour of the icon of Prechistenskaya Our Lady of Smolensk which was stored in the Moscow New Maidens' Convent. Throughout 18th century, this area acquired noble residents like Golitsyn, Dolgorukov and Volkonsky families. In the end of 18th century, the northern part of Prechistenskaya Street became known as Volkhonka Street, in the honour of state-run pub "Volkhonka" on Volkonsky property.

Most of historical Volkhonka (including St. Alexius Convent) was demolished in 1838 and 1880s, clearing sites for Cathedral of Christ the Saviour (dedicated to the Russian Victory over Napoléon's Grande Armée) and a riding school, the latter replaced in 1912 by Museum of Fine Arts named after Alexander III (now Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts). Under the state atheism espoused by the USSR, many "church institutions at the local, diocesan or national level were systematically destroyed" in the 1921-1928 antireligious campaign. As a result, after the Revolution (1917) and, more specifically, the death of Vladimir Lenin (1924), the prominent site of the Cathedral of Christ the Saviour was chosen by the Soviet leader Joseph Stalin as the site for a monument to socialism known as the Palace of the Soviets. This monument was to rise in modernistic, buttressed tiers to support a gigantic statue of Lenin perched on top of a dome with his arm raised in the air.



Cathedral of Christ the Saviour was blowed up on December 5, 1931. It took more than a year to clear the debris from the site. Some of the marble from the walls and marble benches from the cathedral were used in nearby Moscow Metro stations. The construction of the Palace of Soviets was interrupted owing to a lack of funds, problems with flooding from the nearby Moscow-River, and the outbreak of Great Patriotic War of 1941-1945. The flooded foundation hole remained on the site until, under Nikita Khrushchev, it was transformed into the world's largest open air swimming pool, named "Moscow" Pool (built in 1958-1960).



In February 1990, the Russian Orthodox Church received permission from the Soviet Government to rebuild the Cathedral of Christ the Saviour. A temporary cornerstone was laid by the end of the year. A construction fund was initiated in 1992 and funds began to pour in from ordinary citizens in the autumn of 1994. In this year the pool was demolished and the cathedral reconstruction commenced. About one million Muscovites donated money for the project. The lower church was consecrated to the Saviour's Transfiguration in 1996, and the completed Cathedral of Christ the Saviour was consecrated on the Transfiguration Day, August 19, 2000.



Apart of Cathedral of Christ the Saviour, at Volkhonka Street located few museum buildings such as buildings of the Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts and Moscow State Art Gallery of Ilya Glazunov as well as Metro station "Kropotkinskaya".

"Kropotkinskaya" ("Peter Kropotkin", former name - "Dvorets Sovetov" / "Palace of the Soviets") is a station on the Line 1 of the Moscow Metro. One of the oldest Metro stations, it was designed by Alexey Dushkin and Yakov Likhtenberg and opened on May 15, 1935 as part of the original Metro line. The station was originally planned to serve the enormous Palace of the Soviets (Dvorets Sovetov), which was to rise nearby on the former site of the Cathedral of Christ the Saviour. "Kropotkinskaya" was therefore designed to be the largest and grandest station on the first line. However, the Palace project was cancelled by Nikita Khrushchev in 1953, leaving the Metro station as the only part of the complex that was actually built. "Kropotkinskaya" was constructed in a massive open trench measuring 176 metres long by 25 metres wide. The tunnels from Metro station "Biblioteka imeni Lenina" ("Lenin Library") were constructed using the cut and cover technique. The combination of unrestricted space and dry soil made for ideal conditions, and construction of the station took only 180 days from start to finish. Kropotkinskaya was completed in January 1935 and opened five months later, on May 15. The station was named "Dvorets Sovetov" ("Palace of the Soviets") until October 8, 1957, when it was renamed in honour of Peter Kropotkin (1842-1921), a geographer, philosopher, and anarchist theoretician born in the vicinity.

"Kropotkinskaya" is a shallow three-vaulted station of the column type (depth - 13 metres). Since it was to serve as the gateway to the Palace of Soviets, great care was taken to make "Kropotkinskaya" suitably elegant and impressive. The station has flared columns faced with white marble which are said to have been inspired by the Temple of Amon at Karnak, Egypt. Contrary to popular opinion, the marble used in the station did not come from the demolished Cathedral. The spacious platform is covered with squares of gray and red granite and the walls, originally tiled, are now faced with white Koyelga marble. The station is illuminated by concealed lamps set into the tops of the columns. A model of the station won two Grand Prix awards at World’s Fairs in Paris (1937) and Brussels (1958). In 1941 the designers and engineers were also awarded the Stalin prize of the USSR for architecture and construction. "Kropotkinskaya" opened with only one entrance vestibule, located at the end of Gogol Boulevard. This U-shaped structure was designed by Samuil Kravets and features two separate pavilions joined by a central arch. In late 1950s the station was given a slight reconstruction replacing the original cast of the upper pillars was replaced by marble and asphalt at the floor was replaced with granite. The reconstruction finished with a new entrance which faces the Cathedral and Moscow-River which was opened on July 16, 1960. Because of the demise of the Palace of Soviets project, much of "Kropotkinskaya"'s planned ridership never materialized. Currently the station serves about 42050 passengers daily, many of them tourists visiting the newly rebuilt Cathedral or the Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts. In the near future transfer to the Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8 is planned to open. The future station will be called "Volkhonka".

The columns of "Kropotkinskaya" looks like a row of palm trees. In 1935, when the station was opened, its hall was lined up with live palm trees in wooden vats:

Link

1935. The great Russian architects Alexey Dushkin (1904-1977) and Yakov Likhtenberg (1899-1982) during construction of Metro station "Dvorets Sovetov" ("Palace of the Soviets"), now "Kropotkinskaya" ("Peter Kropotkin"):

Link

"Kropotkinskaya" is a marvel of strict simplicity and elegance. The station's architect - a relatively unknown figure at the time - was Alexey Dushkin, who became the finest of all the metro's designers. He designed the underground space to recall the famous ancient Egyptian temple of Amon at Karnak with lotus-shaped columns. Legend has it that when Lazar Kaganovich, the Politburo member and supervisor of the Metro’s construction, learnt of this similarity, he was livid. But Dushkin managed to calm him with now-famous line: "They [Egyptians] have palaces for the pharaohs," he said. "We have palaces for the people!" Since then, term "palaces for the people" became to applied to all Metro stations in Moscow.

Link

The future transfer station "Kropotkinskaya" ("Peter Kropotkin"; Line 1; opened on May 15, 1935):

q-rex


Russos


ev231

In January 2012 there began geodetic researches in this area. The construction of Metro station "Volkhonka" is not started yet.

The architects of the station are Nikolay Shumakov, Alexander Orlov and Vadim Volovich. "Volkhonka" will be deep-level three-vaulted station of the column-wall type. There are plans to install platform screen doors and elevator for the people with reduced mobility. Due to its location near Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts, it was decided to decorate station as exhibition hall. Irina Antonova (b. 1922), great Director of the Pushkin Museum (since 1961), supported this idea and send this request to the Mayor of Moscow. Mayor agreed with this proposal. The station will be decorated with casts of sculptures and copies of paintings. The sculptures and paintings will be not original because Moscow Metro cann't provide adequate conditions for its preservation. There will be built underground vestibule with exit to the Monument of Friedrich Engels near Ostozhenka Street as well to existing underground corridor of the western vestibule of the Metro station "Kropotkinskaya". Also, there will be built transfer underground underpass along the Volkhonka Street with exit near the Cathedral of Christ the Saviour and entrance to the existing eastern vestibule of the "Kropotkinskaya" station.


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Last edited by AlekseyVT; February 3rd, 2014 at 07:18 PM.
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:06 AM   #942
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October 14, 2012. The geodetic works near future Metro station "Volkhonka":

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October 17, 2012:

Kirgam

Last edited by AlekseyVT; February 3rd, 2014 at 07:19 PM.
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:07 AM   #943
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"PLYUSHCHIKHA"

"Plyushchikha" (project name - "Smolenskaya" / "Smolensk") is a future station of the planned Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8 of the Moscow Metro. It will be located near the Plyushchikha Street and Smolensk Boulevard, in the Khamovniki District, Central Administrative Okrug. "Plyushchikha" will be have transfer to the Metro station "Smolenskaya" on the Line 4 ("Smolensk"; opened on April 5, 1953).

The station is named after the historical Plyushchikha Street, near which it will be located. This 1.2-km long street is one of the famous streets in Moscow. History this street goes back to 15th century court of the Bishop of Rostov, which stood on the ancient road to Smolensk city. Prior to the end of 16th century, this street was part of the Smolensk Road. For this reason, it was known as Smolensk Street. Earlier, it was named Savvinskaya Street in the honour of St. Savva Monastery which stood in the end of street. In the end of 16th century, there was built new bridge across Moscow-River. As result, there was formed new route of Smolensk Road through settlement of Dorogomilovo. In the end of 17th century, a pub "Plyushchikha" on Plyushchev's property (which stood in the end of street) gave name to Plyushchikha Street. The street was damaged during Great Fire of 1812, but its western part almost not suffered. Among notable people who lived at Plyushchikha Street were great Russian writer Leo Tolstoy (1828-1910), Russian poet Afanasy Fet (1820-1892), great Russian painter Vasily Surikov (1848-1916) and others. In 1927-1929 there was built famous constructivist public building of the Kauchuk Factory Club designed by great Russian architect Konstantin Melnikov (1890-1974). In late-1960s, this Moscow street became known in all country after releasing of the cult Soviet melodrama film "Three Poplars at Plyushchikha Street" (1967, director - Tatyana Lioznova). There is located Embassy of South Korea in Moscow.

"Smolenskaya" ("Smolensk") is a station on the Line 3 of the Moscow Metro. It was opened on April 5, 1953 to replace an older station of the same name (opened on May 15, 1935), though this was later reopened on November 7, 1958 as part of the Line 4. Both stations are named after Smolensk Square. The two stations are not connected. "Smolenskaya" is deep-level three-vaulted station of the pylon type (depth - 50 m). The architects of the station were Igor Rozhin and Georgy Yakovlev. The main theme of the station design is heroic victory of Russian people over invaders. The square white marble pylons of the station hall are decorated on all four corners with deeply fluted columns and have bronze chandeliers at one side. Overhead is a wide cornice with concealed lighting. The floor is riveted with grey granite. The track walls are faced with white glazed ceramic tiles and black tiles at the basement. The central hall ends with a large high-relief group by Georgy Molotovilov depicting defenders of the Motherland. The round escalator hall is adorned by a frieze with the Order of Victory and a mosaic panel on the theme of Russian military glory (artist Pavel Korin). The ground-level vestibule (architects Oleg Velikoretsky and Alexander Strelkov) represents an arched building leading to Garden Ring. There are small black pillars at the entrance. The walls of the vestibule are adorned with medallions showing Russian soldiers (sculptors Oleg Ikonnikov and Yury Ushkov). In the near future a transfer to the Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8 is planned to open. The future station will be called "Plyushchikha".

In February 2012 there began geodetic researches in this area. The construction of Metro station "Plyushchikha" is not started yet.

The architects of the station are Nikolay Shumakov, Alexander Orlov and Vadim Volovich. "Plyushchika" will be deep-level three-vaulted station of the pylon type. There are plans to install platform screen doors. There will be built one underground vestibule at the garden square opposite to the building of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Russian Federation (the one of seven Stalin's skyscrapers). It will be linked with existing underpass under the Garden Ring.


Arhmetro


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July 17, 2012. The geodetic works near future exit from Metro station "Plyushchikha":

oleg1980mow

The future transfer station "Smolenskaya" ("Smolensk"; Line 3; opened on April 5, 1953):

Igor Vanin


v3834400


Татьяна Вл.

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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:09 AM   #944
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"KUTUZOVSKY PROSPEKT"

"Kutuzovsky Prospekt" ("Kutuzov Avenue") is a future station of the planned Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8 of the Moscow Metro. It will be located in the beginning of Kutuzov Avenue near New Arbat Bridge, in the Dorogomilovo District, Western Administrative Okrug.

The station is named after the Kutuzov Avenue, in the beginning of which it will be located. This 8.3-km long avenue is one of the famous avenues of Moscow. Historically road to Mozhaysk, Smolensk and other towns located west of Moscow was been from Kremlin through territory of the present-day Dorogomilovo District. Original settlement of Dorogomilovo was located on the opposite (eastern) bank of the Moscow-River, between Khamovniki District and New Maidens's Convent. Peasants of this settlement, personally free, were paying their taxes with Yam (mail coach) service on the old road to Smolensk, the main link between Moscow and Poland. Smolensk was liberated by Russians in the course of the Russo-Polish War of 1654-1667, and as a result the road was straightened and a new river crossing emerged on site of present-day Borodino Bridge. In 1812, old Smolensk Road witnessed the retreat of Russian troops and Napoleon's conquest of Moscow. The village of Fili, where Mikhail Kutuzov made his decision to abandon Moscow, is situated just outside of the modern Dorogomilovo District boundary. The French marched to Moscow in three columns, crossing the river in Fili, Dorogomilovo, and Luzhniki. In 1935, Dorogomilovo became the site of a major stalinist architecture project. A 2.7-kilometer long stretch of Dorogomilovskaya Street and Mozhaysk highway was zoned for first-rate housing construction; half of the project was actually completed before June 1941. One of these apartment blocks, #26 Kutuzov Avenue, is known as Leonid Brezhnev's Mikhail Suslov's and Yury Andropov's home. Construction was completed during post-war years. Post-war construction was concentrated on the embankments and the beginning of Kutuzov Avenue, notably, the "Ukraine" Hotel Skyscraper (1953–1957). Grand stalinist buildings completed the perimeters of large city blocks; inside, wooden shacks survived until the 1970s and were replaced with Brezhnev-era standard housing (of better-than-average variety). In 1992 Marshal Grechko Avenue became part of the Kutuzov Avenue.

Kuzutov Avenue was formed in 1957 when was built new direct magistral to the west. This avenue was built as parade western entrance to the capital. The many streets in the Dogoromilovo District were named after Heroes of the Patriotic War of 1812. That's why it's not surprising that main avenue of this district - Kuzutov Avenue - was named on December 13, 1957 in the honour of the Mikhail Kutuzov (1745-1813). Mikhail Kutuzov was a Field Marshal of the Russian Empire. He served as one of the finest military officers and diplomats of Russia under the reign of three Romanov Emperors: Catherine II, Paul I and Alexander I. His military career was closely associated with the rising period of Russia from the end of the 18th century to the beginning of the 19th century. Kutuzov contributed much to the military history of Russia and is considered to have been one of the best Russian generals under the reign of Catherine the Great. He took part in the suppression of the Bar Confederation's uprising, in three of the Russo-Turkish Wars and in the Napoleonic Wars, including two major battles at Austerlitz (1805) and Borodino (1812). However, Kutuzov is credited most with his brilliant leadership during the French invasion of Russia. Under Kutuzov's command, the Russian Army stopped the Napoléon's Grande Armée at the Battle of Borodino and then counter-attacked, pushing the French out of the Russian homeland. In recognition of this, Kutuzov was awarded the title of Prince of Smolensk. In early-1813 Kutuzov fell ill. He died on April 28, 1813 during the War of the Sixth Coalition at Bunzlau, Prussia (now Bolesławiec, Poland). A memorial was built at Moscow in 1973 to commemorate the Patriotic War of 1812 and Kutuzov's leadership. During the Great Patriotic War (1941–1945), the Soviet government established the Order of Kutuzov which, among several other decorations, was preserved in Russia upon the dissolution of the Soviet Union, thus remaining among the highest military awards in Russia. Kutuzov was highly regarded in the works of Russian and Soviet historians. Among Russian military commanders, Kutuzov is held second only to his teacher Alexander Suvorov (1730-1800).

The project of this station appeared only in 2011 when was proposed new route of the central segment of the Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8. Prior to this, there were plans to build line from "Plyushchikha" to "Delovoy Tsentr" along the left bank of Moscow-River, with two intermediate stations - "Konyushovskaya" and "Tryokhgorka". However, in order to reduce the cost of the project and reduce the length of this segment, it was decided to build more direct route with one intermediate station. In May 2012 there began geodetic researches in this area. The construction of Metro station "Kutuzovsky Prospekt" is not started yet.

The architects of the station are Nikolay Shumakov, Alexander Orlov and Vadim Volovich. "Plyushchika" will be deep-level three-vaulted station of the pylon type. There are plans to install platform screen doors. There will be built two underground vestibules near the Radisson Royal Hotel (former "Ukraine" Hotel). The eastern vestibule will be have exit to the New Arbat Bridge and Taras Shevchenko Embankment. The western vestibule will be located under the Ukrainian Boulevard and will have exits to the both sides of the Kutuzov Avenue. In the distant future, it will be have transfer to the future Metro station "Rossiyskaya" ("Russian") on the Ring Line 5.


Arhmetro


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Arhmetro

June 14, 2012. The geodetic works near future Metro station "Kutuzovsky Prospekt":

oleg1980mow


oleg1980mow


oleg1980mow


Kirgam

November 20, 2012:

semmggu

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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:10 AM   #945
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FURTHER DEVELOPMENT - 2016-2020:

As I wrote before, city authorities have big plans for extension of Moscow Metro network. However, as it shows last year events, it's difficult to make any predictions about exact term of opening. Therefore, I decided to write about general plans for the 5-year period. Probably, some segments will be opened earlier - in 2015.

In 2016-2020 should be implemented following plans:
1) The northern extension of the Line 10;
2) The southwestern extension of the Solntsevsky Radius in direction to the Solntsevo and Novo-Peredelkino Districts;
3) The construction of the central segment of the planned Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya Line 8;
4) The construction of the new Kozhukhovskaya Line;
5) The construction of the Third Interchange Contour;
6) The northern extension of the Line 6 in direction to the city of Mytishchi.



Wikipedia

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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:11 AM   #946
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Currently, northern extension of the Line 10 is the most difficult Metro segment that being built in Moscow. There will be built 6 new Metro stations (total length - 9.66 km). The matter is that major part of this radius (including 5 of 6 future stations) is planned to be built at deep level. It will increase the cost and terms of the construction. In addition, Metro builders faced with big level of groundwaters during construction of the future stations of this radius. That's why there operates "Mosmetrostroy" construction company who have great experience and long history of Metro construction in Moscow.

According to my predictions, train operation by new segment ("Maryina Roshcha" - "Seligerskaya") is planned to be launched in 2016-2017. Probably, three new stations (at the path "Maryina Roshcha" - "Petrovsko-Razumovskaya") will be opened earlier than three others (at the path "Petrovsko-Razumovskaya" - "Seligerskaya").

After opening of 6 new stations, the Line 10 is planned to be extended further north with one or two shallow stations.

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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:12 AM   #947
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:12 AM   #948
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:13 AM   #949
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:16 AM   #950
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:19 AM   #951
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:20 AM   #952
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:21 AM   #953
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:22 AM   #954
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:24 AM   #955
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:25 AM   #956
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:26 AM   #957
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:27 AM   #958
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Old August 14th, 2010, 03:27 AM   #959
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