C (continued)


Church of England, tolerant as not countenancing the use of fire and sword, but not tolerant of error, P.S., ii., 284;
—— primitive, ib., 323;
—— establishment to be maintained on religious, not on worldly grounds, P.S., iii., 213, 214, 215;
—— part of the Church Catholic, ib., iii., 222;
—— 'innocent of any inexpiable crime,' ib., iii., 234;
—— her privileges 'suspended by our present want {35} of faith,' ib., iii., 235;
—— does not admit transubstantiation, P.S., vi., 141;
—— Saints, if on earth anywhere, 'ought to exist in our own Church,' U.S., 50;
—— possesses 'the most formally correct Creed of any of the Churches,' ib., 57;
—— controversy with Rome, not on the principle of development, but on particular applications, U.S., 320; V.M., i., 40;
—— her writers rather take justification in the active sense, Roman writers in the passive, Jfc., 95-100;
—— has tended to put election and sovereign grace out of sight, ib., 189;
—— three parties in the Church of England, the Apostolical, the Latitudinarian, the Puritan, V.M., i., 19;
—— deprived of the power of excommunicating, which is 'the curb of private judgment,' ib., i., 140;
—— the Church should speak out the meaning of Scripture, and then let the laity judge: but the Church of England has not spoken out, hence schisms, V.M., i., 140-3; how can she be said to speak at all? ib., i., 260, 261; 'she speaks in her formularies and services,' ib., i., 262, 263;
—— a witness to the Tradition of Antiquity in the interpretation of Scripture, V.M., i., 268-70;
—— sed contra, ib., notes;
—— 'hands over the office (of interpreter of Scripture) to Catholic Antiquity,' V.M., i., 271;
—— sed contra, 'should, but does not, because Antiquity cannot fulfil the office,' ib., note;
—— scandals in, hardly ten or twenty neighbouring clergy who agree together, 'vague religious knowledge,' provided for children 'which might be learned as well among Dissenters,' V.M., i., 333-5;
—— the parallel of the Jewish Church, V.M., i., 336-44;
—— sed contra, 'we cannot argue from Jerusalem to Canterbury and York': has a local Church any promises made to it? ib., 336, 338, 340, 343;
—— 'a civil establishment daubed with divinity,' V.M., i., 339, note;
—— Parker's consecration, V.M., i., 345, notes;
—— her rules for Private Judgment, V.M., i., 134, 135;
—— needs Suffragan Bishops, V.M., ii., 53-92;
—— may 'need a second Reformation,' as having drifted away from the doctrines of the Reformers, who were nearer Rome than we now are, V.M., ii., 23-7; Popish rubrics in the Prayer-Book, ib., ii., 25, 26; points of the needed second Reformation, ib., 33-9;
—— 'corruptions (Protestant) are pouring in which sooner or later will need a second Reformation,' V.M., ii., 48;
—— has forgotten its own principles as declared in the sixteenth century, ib., ii., 36;
—— bound over, hand and foot, to the civil power, V.M., ii., 36;
—— faith reformed in the sixteenth century in point of purgatory and pardons, ib., 36, 37;
—— her Liturgy not to the taste of modern Protestant (Evangelical), ib., 43-7; Jfc., 330, 331;
—— incomplete in her doctrine and discipline, V.M., ii., 131, 271;
—— in captivity, V.M., ii., 135, 136;
—— nothing in it which is not true as far as it goes, ib., ii., 136;
—— not Protestant, only politically, so far as it has been made an establishment, V.M., ii., 137, 138, 216-8;
—— her Homilies inculcate passive obedience, ib., ii., 181, 185; said Homilies not subscribed, how far are clergymen bound to them? ib., ii., 182-5;
—— 'did not begin on a new foundation in King Edward's time, only repaired the superstructure,' V.M., ii., 193;
—— 'O that we knew our own strength as a Church!' V.M., ii., 256;
—— author's loyalty to Church of {36} England (March, 1841), V.M., ii., 416, 417;
—— Roman Catholics, had they more grace, would acknowledge our Church, V.M., ii., 421;
—— its strength irresistible were it but at unity with itself, ib., 271; till then, 'let us go on teaching with the stammering lips of ambiguous formularies,' V.M., ii., 271;
—— in a golden mean between the 'enthusiastic' and the 'despotic,' Ess., i., 349;
—— allows a great variety of doctrine except in the Creed, V.M., ii., 380-4;
—— attitude to the Eucharistic sacrifice, V.M., ii., 323-6, 351-6;
—— nothing to fear for the Establishment from Liberals, 'Liberals do but want a tame Church,' Ess., i., 164; Diff., i., 187-9;
—— Anglican theology written to occasion, not systematic, Ess., i., 179-83;
—— hidden away, kept in golden chains, nothing denied her short of freedom, a lion and a unicorn given as sufficient object of her affections, Ess., i., 194, 195, 310-2; John Bull apostrophizes 'my own Church,' Ess., i., 312; L.G., 256, 257; analogous situations in the fifth and fourteenth centuries, Ess., i., 200;
—— sed contra, gulf between Rome and England wider than that between two sovereign States, Ess., i., 220, 221;
—— future of Liberalism and Puritanism in the Church of England, Ess., i, 294-7;
—— sound Church-of-Englandism, or orthodox Protestantism, perishes with the reading of theology, Ess., i., 300-3;
—— Prospects of the Church of England (1839), 'this Essay not altogether mine,' Apo., 94;
—— sed contra, 'now I am quite clear that it is from first to last my writing,' Ess., i., 308;
—— Dryden's taunt against the Church of England, 'to foreign lands no sound of her is come,' rebutted by the Anglo-American Church, Ess., i., 313;
—— a proof of the vitality of the Church of England, Ess., i., 334, 335; Ess., ii., 57;
—— sed contra, Ess., i., 380-6; Diff., i., 46, 47;
—— her Orders, Ess., ii., 1-3, 76-90;
—— argument of Anglican and Romanist, the former from the past, the latter from the present, Ess., ii., 5, 6;
—— Anglicanism looks like schism, ib., ii., 9;
—— the view that everything in the Church save ordination comes from the king, ib., ii., 19;
—— Anglican denial of the need of intercommunion of dioceses, Ess., ii., 18, 20-5, 96-9;
—— 'we have possession,' ib., ii., 48;
—— in a very different position from the Donatists, inasmuch as the Donatists confined the Church to Africa, ib., ii., 49;
—— 'has never borne the name of mortal man,' Ess., ii, 51, 52;
—— 'we go to church, the Romanists to chapel,' ib., ii., 53;
—— life a Note of the Church, 'life tough and vigorous in the Church of England,' Ess., ii., 53-9, 360;
—— Anglicans not worse than Semi-Arians, to whom the Fathers were kind, Ess., ii., 59-62; and were not Meletius of Antioch, Lucifer of Cagliari, Paschasius, and others, venerated as Saints, out of communion with Rome? Ess., ii., 62-9, 101;
—— summary of arguments that the Church of England may still be a living Church in spite of its isolation, Ess., ii., 100, 101, 360-2; Ess., i., 198-201;
—— 'if thirty-five years do not deprive a secluded branch of its Catholicity, neither do a hundred,' Ess., i., 201;
—— sed contra, 'the truth is just the contrary to this statement,' Ess., ii., 102;
—— the separation of England and Rome 'no lover's quarrel,' like {37} those of early centuries; Rome wishes the Church of England dead and buried, and England fears and detests the See of Rome, Ess., ii., 103, 104; mere inchoate schism of previous quarrels, Ess., ii., 107; Diff., i., 49, 50; the strong dicta of the Fathers on the necessity of unity, above modified and explained (A.D. 1840), 'I am willing to modify them still' (A.D. 1871), Ess., ii., 39-41, 107, 108;
—— unequal to the situation at the rise of Methodism, Ess., i., 403-13;
—— three centuries of carelessness of baptism, Ess., ii., 110, 111;
—— Anglican tradition of the divinity of Christ, not of the Apostolic Succession, Ess., i., 10;
—— Church of England should claim her share in the opprobrious epithets applied to Church of Rome, Ess., ii., 151, 152; such opprobrious epithets actually applied to her, Ess., ii., 158-69, e.g. her bishops called 'usurping anti-Christian mushrooms,' ib., ii., 161;
—— differences of England and Rome as of the parties of Paul, Cephas and Apollos (1 Cor. iii., 4), Ess., ii., 360-2;
—— sed contra, ib., ii., 103, 104;
—— 'not an establishment, not a party, not a Protestant denomination, but the Catholic Church partially obscured,' Ess., ii., 361;
—— note of schism against England, note of idolatry against Rome, Ess., ii., 367; D.A., 5, 8; Apo., 106-8;
—— abuse poured out on Sister Churches, Ess., ii., 364, 365;
—— isolation and the claim to Catholicity cannot long stand together, ib., ii., 366;
—— in the old Georgian era, sadly unpoetical, Ess., ii., 443, 444;
—— application to her of the story, 'Mamma will soon awake,' Ess., ii., 450;
—— likely to be divorced from the State, D.A., 22-4, 41;
—— 'how to accomplish it,' practical method of reforming the Church of England, D.A., 34-43;
—— need of Anglican Monachism and Convent schools, D.A., 40, 43;
—— weekly Communion in, S.D., 117, 118;
—— Church not persecuted in England, but is persecuted as it exists in other lands, S.D., 270, 271; in peril in England, ib., 271;
—— maintained in England rather as a support to civil society than for 'the unseen and spiritual blessings which are its true and proper gifts,' S.D., 272, 273;
—— four sermons on 'the safety of continuance in our communion,' S.D., 308, note; Apo., 152-4;
—— sed contra, Diff., i., 79-95;
—— outward signs of Christ's presence have well-nigh deserted us, personal and private tokens still remain (A.D. 1841), S.D., 318, 319, 332, 334; H.S., ii., 49; what those tokens are; 'O! pause ere you doubt that we have a Divine Presence amongst us still,' S.D., 322; 'outward notes partly gone, partly going,' 'surely we are under a judgment,' S.D., 335, note, 338;
—— a wail over the Church of England: 'O my mother, whence is this unto thee?' S.D., 336, 337, 382, 407, 408; a nameless feeling, stopping secessions, S.D., 339-41; secessions quickened by ecclesiastical action on the Protestant side, S.D., 340, note; Apo., 140, 167;
—— inward notes warranting a stay in her communion,—consciousness that God has been with us and has changed us for the better, S.D., 349, 350; Apo., 193,—that we have not yet exhausted the graces offered us where we are, S.D., 350,—wonderful providences, S.D., 351,—answers {38} to prayer, S.D., 352, 353,—experiences of the sacredness of our Sacraments and punishment of their profanation, S.D., 353, 354,—death-beds, ours 'a safe Church to die in,' S.D., 355,—holy lives, 'safe to trust our souls in their company,' S.D., 355; L.G., 158; objection, the like arguments minister for Dissent, S.D., 360; how far this may be allowed, S.D., 365, 366, note; but Dissenters have nothing to quit in joining the Church, S.D., 362-5; temporary frames of mind not to be taken to come from God, S.D., 357, 358;
—— 'that is a Church where Christ is present, this the very definition of the Church': if our Sacraments really have with them His presence, 'we are part of the Church': 'if not, then we are but performers in a scene which God in His mercy may visit, but in visiting, will go beyond His promise,' S.D., 354;
—— not doctrines, but religious bodies may be judged by their fruits, S.D., 359;
—— 'Elijah was not in communion with the Church of Moses' and 'did not worship in the Temple,' 'an encouragement for us,' who, though not without the Sacraments, 'are separated from the great body of the Church,' S.D., 370, 371;
—— 'what want we then but faith in our Church? if we have a secret misgiving about her, all is lost,' S.D., 380;
—— 'if we claim to be the Church, let us act like the Church, and we shall become the Church,' S.D., 391;
—— prospect of disestablishment (A.D. 1833), H.S., i., 339;
—— 'our blessed martyr St. Charles and King George the Good,' H.S., i., 340; L.G., 12;
—— if the throne fails us, 'we must look to the people,' as did St. Ambrose; difficulty of such policy, answer, H.S., i., 341-5;
—— 'at present (A.D. 1835) the beau ideal of a clergyman in the eyes of many is a reverend gentleman who has a large family and administers spiritual consolation,' H.S., i., 376;
—— theory of Royal Supremacy, H.S., iii., 406-21;
—— the Establishment 'does not understand how to turn them (enthusiasts) to account, loses them, is weakened by the loss, and then denounces them,' H.S., ii., 98, 165;
—— 'Church of England, as such, scarcely has a legal status,' H.S., iii., 229, 230;
—— 'in England, in the reign of Elizabeth, lawyers got hold of religion and have never let it go,' Idea, 508;
—— Anglican, Roman, two or one? L.G., 37, 38, 48, 49, 302, 303; if one, why not Anglican and Wesleyan one? ib., 49, 50; 'what is unity?' 'oneness of polity,' L.G., 51;
—— comprehensiveness of, L.G., 82-5;
—— Roman or Anglican, but not Anglo-Roman, L.G., 186;
—— celibacy and the genius of Anglicanism, L.G., 192, 193;
—— heterodoxy of pre-Tractarian age, ib., 209-14;
—— four parties in the Church, ib., 215, 216;
—— satisfying to simple souls, L.G., 263;
—— questions concerning the Church of England, ib., 292, 293;
—— are the Rubrics and Calendar binding? L.G., 300, 301;
—— if Rome, Greece, and England make one Church, the Church is a kingdom in decay, it has failed, L.G., 303;
—— not all in the Church of England void of faith, L.G., 381, 382; Mix., 188, 189, 296;
—— 'no man alive of fair abilities would place undoubting faith and reliance in the Church Established,' Mix., 179, 231; 'not faith in {39} it, but attachment to it,' ib., 230, 231;
—— its dependence on the State, Mix., 251; a mere Establishment, Diff., i., 6, 8;
—— duty of its clergy, not to inculcate any particular theology, but to watch over the anti-Catholic tradition, Prepos., 74, 75; without reproach in the execution of this its special charge, particularly in 1850, Prepos., 76, 77;
—— has no descent, no relationship, is no body politic, 'does not know what it holds,' Diff., i., 6, 7;
—— has gone its own way despite of the Oxford Movement, ib., 10, 11, 34;
—— Anglican and all man-made formularies modified by the growth of the body politic, Diff., i., 18-21;
—— Gorham judgment, Diff., i., 22 sq.;
—— further loss of dogma to be looked for, ib., 26, 27;
—— abundance of life in the Church of England, Diff., i., 46, 47; Ess., i., 334, 335; Ess., ii., 53-9, 360; is that life supernatural, Catholic, Apostolic? Diff., i., 47;
—— set up in Erastianism, and therefore opposed to the first principle of the Oxford Movement, Diff., i., 105-13;
—— to continue in her communion is to abandon the Movement, ib., 118-25;
—— clergymen of the old school, Diff., i., 155; L.G., 156, 157; clergymen of the new school, disregarding bishops and traditions, in some points following Rome, in others Greece, their own private judgment the ultimate sanction of their preference, Diff., i., 160-3;
—— the Non-jurors, no doctrine to keep them together, the mixed chalice, Diff., i., 220-4;
—— good Anglicans, as such, carried nearer and nearer to the Catholic Church, Diff., i., 359, 360;
—— Anglicanism, quiescent and Anglicanism in action, distinction parallel to that between decrees and practices of Rome, Apo., 105;
—— Newman's desire for a fuller ceremonial and ritual in the Church of England, Apo., 166;
—— 'we are keeping people from you [Rome] by supplying their wants in our own Church,' of England, Apo., 191;
—— 'only through the English Church can you act upon the English nation,' ib.;
—— Anglicanism half-way to Rome, Liberalism half-way to Atheism, Apo., 198, 204;
—— 'extreme astonishment that I had ever imagined it to be a portion of the Catholic Church,' Apo., 339;
—— 'the veriest of nonentities,' ib., 340; Diff., i., 6, 7;
—— 'a serviceable breakwater against doctrinal errors more fundamental than its own,' Apo., 340, 342; breakwater, not bulwark, Diff., ii., 9-11;
—— main difference between High Anglicans and Catholics, not as to the Church's powers, but as to the depository of them, Diff., ii., 200;
—— 'the king took the place of the Pope, but the Pope's principles kept possession,' Diff., ii., 262, 263;
—— 'our national form (of religion) professes to be little more than reading the Bible and leading a correct life,' G.A., 57;
—— two classes among Anglicans, those who are looking out beyond Anglicanism and those who are not, G.A., 253, 254;
—— 'in certain minds misconceptions and prejudices may exist, such as to make it their duty in conscience (though it be a false conscience) to remain in Anglicanism,' Ess., i., 217;
—— 'the national religion has many attractions; it leads to decency and order, ... but it comes of mere nature, and its teaching is of nature, ... it in no true sense inculcates the Unseen,' {40} Mix., 102;
—— 'we must not indulge our imagination in the view we take of the National Establishment,' Diff., i., 5-7.

Church of Rome, clothed with purple robe of Csar, tired of theocracy, P.S., ii., 251-4;
—— religious life, P.S., i., 238;
—— 'an instrument of worldly politics,' still we are indebted to her for her 'faithful custody of the Faith through so many centuries,' P.S., ii., 390;
—— superstitions of, penance, indulgences, image-worship, Jfc., 318;
—— kept too many Saints' Days, P.S., ii., 395;
—— Romanist 'assumes his Church's conclusions as true,' and adduces Antiquity 'rather to receive an interpretation than to furnish a proof,' V.M., i., 68, 69;
—— high doctrine of Sacraments a safeguard against any defective view of justification, Jfc., 183;
—— considers faith in the abstract as assent to God's Word, ib., 258, 261;
—— does she profess herself to be 'the mirror of all that passes before the Divine Mind?' Jfc., 319;
—— extreme Roman writers on justification, ib., 2, 31, note, 190, note;
—— has made unwarrantable additions to the Creeds, V.M., i., 224-33;
—— sed contra, ib., 225, note, 231, note, 232, note, 233, note;
—— a solemn warning to keep clear of her, V.M., i., 265;
—— scandals, Pope Vigilius, Benedict IX., simony, schism in papacy, V.M., i., 345-54; O.S., 144, 145;
—— presents just that aspect to Englishmen which is most unpromising, V.M., i., pref., p. xxxvii.;
—— difference between her formal teaching and popular manifestations of belief, ib., i., pref., pp. xxxvii., xliv.-xlvi., 42; V.M., ii., 113 sq., 370 sq.; Apo., 105;
—— use of terms, Romanism and Popery, V.M., i., pref., xxvii., xxviii.;
—— invective against, afterwards withdrawn, V.M., i., 83, 84; V.M., ii., 369, note, 377, 428-33; Diff., i., 141, 142;
—— over-systematized, V.M., i., 98-104, 118, note; 'a minute, technical, and peremptory theology,' V.M., i., 105, note;
—— rude to the Fathers as to incapable old men, for government purposes would gladly dismiss them all, ib., i., 52, 53, 56, note, 107-10;
—— prefers abstract proofs to facts, V.M., i., 111, 115;
—— alone of all Churches dares claim infallibility, V.M., i., 117; L.G., 225; Mix., 229;
—— her corruption, the misdirection, not the absence of right principle, V.M., i., 40-2, notes; Diff., ii., 81;
—— her first principle, the infallibility of the existing Church to the setting aside of Antiquity, V.M., i., 49 note, 69 note;
—— why we remain separate from Rome, V.M., ii., 96-8; Ess., ii., 360-3, 367, 370, 372;
—— popular arguments against such separation, V.M., ii., 100, 101;
—— grievances against Rome,—denial of cup to laity, doctrine of intention in Sacraments, necessity of confession, unwarranted anathemas, purgatory, invocation of Saints, worship of images, V.M., ii., 106-13, with notes;
—— to be judged by her teaching and practice over and above the text of the Tridentine decrees, V.M., ii., 113-9; V.M., i., pref., pp. xlv.-lxix.; Ess., ii., 368;
—— bound at Trent to the cause of Antichrist, V.M., ii., 206, 207, notes; Apo., 52;
—— how those who hold the Apostolical Succession can maintain the Pope to be Antichrist, passes comprehension, V.M., ii., 219;
—— language of Apocalypse, literal or figurative, not easy of application {41} to Papal Rome, ib., ii., 221, 222;
—— in the words of Abp. Laud, 'till Rome be other than she is' we must be estranged from her, ib., ii., 412; Ess., ii., 72; D.A., 7, 28; G.A., 361;
—— Romish, not primitive, V.M., ii., 294;
—— Lloyd, Bramhall, and Bull, on the difference between her doctrine and her practical teaching, V.M., ii., 372-5;
—— what is and is not popery, Ess., i., 257;
—— French Concordat, oppression of French Church thereby, Ess., i., 240-4; Gallican Articles, ib., i., 144, 145;
—— Romanist believes in a standing organ of Revelation, Ess., i., 259;
—— sed contra, Diff., ii., 327, 328;
—— Romanism does look like a departure from Antiquity, Ess., ii,, 8, 10;
—— 'does the Church, according to Romanists, know more now than the Apostles knew?' Ess., ii., 12-4;
—— Church of Rome lacks the note of reality in England and in Russia, ib., ii., 50; D.A., 9;
—— things that shock one in the Roman communion, D.A., 28; Ess., ii., 71;
—— if Rome is Antichrist, so is England, Ess., ii., 114, 115, 166-9;
—— if Rome is not the house of Satan, she is the house of God, Ess., ii., 115, 116;
—— 'abominations of Rome,' a phrase not acted upon in our behaviour to her, Ess., ii., 146-50; such reproaches a note of the Church, Anglicans should be eager to share them, ib., ii., 151, 152;
—— Roman party in England (A.D. 1840), 'a double-dealing, worldly-minded set, the less we have to do with them the better,' Ess., ii., 180, 181; Diff., ii., 5; 'ducking to attract attention, as gipsies make up to truant boys,' Ess., ii., 71, 72; Apo., 226, 227;
—— co-operating with the enemies of God, Ess., ii., 58, note;
—— Roman Church practises what looks very like idolatry, Ess., ii., 367-70;
—— 'a sister or mother towards whom we feel so tenderly and reverently, and whom nothing but some urgent reason in conscience could make us withstand so resolutely,' L.G., 278, 279; Ess., ii., 369;
—— 'if Rome is not to last, why should the daughter who has severed herself from Rome?' D.A., 4;
—— not to look towards Rome, but build upon Laud's principles, D.A., 17;
—— heads of Roman offending, D.A., 28;
—— 'as if Romanism would not be the inevitable result of a realized Anglicanism,' D.A., 19, note;
—— 'the one and only successor, heir and representative of the Apostolic College,' Dev., 110;
—— 'not idolatrous, unless Arianism is orthodoxy,' Dev., 143, 144; Diff., ii., 85;
—— secessions to Rome 'in a moment of excitement, or of weakness,' 'or under misapprehension, or with manifest eccentricity,' in despite of a certain nameless feeling forbidding them, S.D., 339, 340;
—— our Church has taken the Protestant side and so accentuated tendencies to Rome, S.D., 340; Apo., 167;
—— shadow falling upon one predisposed, L.G., 204, 205;
—— 'her great claims,' 'overcoming attractions,' 'mighty mother,' 'fragrance of that bosom,' yet 'ruled by a spirit which is not she,' L.G., 278, 279, 332, 333; Apo., 54; V.V., 153;
—— 'we can't stand in controversy unless at heart we think very severely of Rome,' L.G., 278-81; Ess., i., 218; Ess., ii., 16, 131-3;
—— the Creed to which 'Anglican divines converge in their separate teachings,' L.G., {42} 365;
—— how taken for Antichrist, O.S., 141-4;
—— prejudice against, illustrated by parables, the Lion, Prepos., 4-11; the Russian lecturer, ib., 26-41, 406, 407;
—— her magnitude, unappreciated by Englishmen, Prepos., 42-4;
—— English prejudice against, ib., 77-80;
—— singular interest she awakens, Diff., i., pref., viii.;
—— Newman's view of in 1833, Apo., 52-5; in 1836-41, ib., 105-13, 186;
—— 'never so much piety and earnestness among Protestants, were there not very grave errors on the side of Rome,' Apo., 188;
—— Roman penny books of devotion, Dev., 429-36; Apo., 196;
—— all Christian ideas magnified in the Church of Rome, Apo., 196, 197;
—— stamped with the same character and attributes as the Church of Antiquity, Dev., 245-7, 272, 273, 321, 322; Apo., 197, 198; Diff., ii., 196, 197;
—— 'Rome now the one faithful representative, and thereby heir and successor, of that free-spoken dauntless Church of old,' Diff., ii, 198;
—— 'the Rock of St. Peter on its summit enjoys a pure and serene atmosphere, but there is a great deal of Roman malaria at the foot of it,' Diff., ii., 297;
—— 'speak gently of our sister's fall': 'no, if it is a fall, we must not speak gently of it,' L.G., 279.


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