Religious Groups in Literature

34,420 citations from literature (mostly science fiction and fantasy) referring to real churches, religious groups, tribes, etc. [This database is for literary research only. It is not intended as a source of information about religion.]


back to Chinese, Costa Rica

Chinese, continued...

Group Where Year Source Quote/
Chinese Costa Rica 2187 Wolverton, Dave. "On My Way to Paradise " in Writers of the Future: Volume III (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1987); pg. 400. "A great swarm of people--Chinese and Korean mariners, Hindu merchants, and South American guerrillas--descended on the area until the street in front of my stand was packed solid with the bodies of people, all of them in clashing costumes, milling endlessly. "
Chinese Cuba 1942 Simmons, Dan. The Crook Factory. New York: Avon Books (1999); pg. 62. Pg. 62: "...had already met most of the servants and the Chinese cook, Ramon. "; Pg. 87: " ancient Chinaman-waiter at the Pacific Chinese restaurant... " [Other refs., not in DB.]
Chinese Darwath 1998 Hambly, Barbara. Icefalcon's Quest. New York: Ballantine (1998); pg. 30. Chinese finger puzzle
Chinese Denmark: Copenhagen 1925 Ebershoff, David. The Danish Girl. New York: Viking (2000); pg. 52. Pg. 52: "Chinese-shaped eyes "; Pg. 62-63: "...a Chinese screen inlaid with abalone shell "; Pg. 225: Cantonese laundress
Chinese Ecuador 1986 Vonnegut, Kurt. Galapagos. New York: Delacorte Press (1985); pg. 50. Pg. 50: "Hisako knew a little Chinese. "; Pg. 91: "...and look as fearsome as a Chinese dragon. "
Chinese Egypt 2015 Julian, Astrid. "Bringing Sissy Home " in L. Ron Hubbard Presents The Best of Writers of the Future (Algis Budrys, ed.) Los Angeles, CA: Bridge Publications (2000; c. 1992); pg. 239. -
Chinese Europe 1478 C.E. Ford, John M. The Dragon Waiting. New York: Timescape Books (1983); pg. 29. Pg. 29 and 314.
Chinese France 2018 Bova, Ben. Voyager II: The Alien Within. New York: Tor (1986); pg. 33. Pg. 33: "To be a beautiful Oriental child growing up in Avignon was not without pain. When An Linh started school, the French children called her Arabe or Africaine. The Algerian and Moroccan children called her Chinoise. "; Pg. 41: "...simple long-sleeved Chinese red silk blouse and light gay skirt... "; Pg. 60: "'The U.S., Russia, all of Europe, even the major cities of China and India are protected by energy domes.' " [Other refs., not in DB, e.g., pg. 87, 156, 167-169, 224.]
Chinese France 2036 Besher, Alexander. Mir: A Novel of Virtual Reality. New York: Simon & Schuster (1998); pg. 93. "polyester Chinese suit and floral tie "
Chinese France: Paris 1929 Ebershoff, David. The Danish Girl. New York: Viking (2000); pg. 130. "...and windows shaded by Blood of China camellia trees... " [More, pg. 131.]; Pg. 131: "...and palm trees drooping in Chinese cachepots. "
Chinese Gaia 2046 Bear, Greg. Eternity. New York: Warner Books (1988); pg. 30. "The globe spun before her and expanded, drawing her down to the steppes of Nordic Rhus, Mongoleia and Chin Ch'ing, lands beyond the power of the Alexandreian Oikoumene. "
Chinese galaxy 1983 Cooper, Susan. Seaward. New York: Atheneum (1983); pg. 153. "'Guy Leclerc, France.'
'Ramon Chavez, Guatemala.'
'John Ndala, Zimbabwe.'
'Danny Kelly, United States.'
'Wu Yi-ming, China.'
'Sarah Farr, England. . . .' "
Chinese galaxy 1992 Snodgrass, Melinda M. Wild Cards X: Double Solitaire. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 182. "Servants slipped through the hall clearing dirty plates and replacing empty entree dishes with full ones. Service was family-style Chinese. "
Chinese galaxy 2029 Quick, William T. Planet of the Apes. New York: HarperCollins (2001); pg. 84. Pg. 84: "Tival was a middle-aged black man, Bon was a tiny Chinese woman. Both were painfully neat, and wore clean, floor-length robes. "; Pg. 92: "As she spoke, she glanced up at Bon, and smiled at the Chinese serving woman. " [More about this Chinese character, not in DB, but no other refs. to her ethnicity by name.]
Chinese galaxy 2050 Blish, James. A Case of Conscience. New York: Ballantine (1979; c. 1958); pg. 141. "The honey was fabulous and ever-changing, sometimes too bitter to eat except in tiny fork-touches like Chinese mustard, sometimes containing a heady touch of opium... "
Chinese galaxy 2100 Emshwiller, Carol. "Pelt " in A Pocketful of Stars (Damon Knight, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1971; c. 1958); pg. 242. "She loped off to a sound like Chinese wind chimes... "
Chinese galaxy 2100 Russell, Eric Frank. "Plus X " in Analog: Readers' Choice: Vol. 2 (Stanley Schmidt, ed.) New York: David Publications (1981; story copyright 1954); pg. 108. "Studying the result, which resembled a Chinese recipe for rotten egg gumbo... "
Chinese galaxy 2110 May, Julian. The Many Colored Land in The Many-Colored Land & The Golden Torc (omnibus). Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (copyright 1981); pg. 31. Pg. 31: "A photon from the Portuguese (or Chinese or Pacific or Kansas)... "; Pg. 41: Chinese-named characters Chun-Me and Kwong introduced.
Chinese galaxy 2200 Clarke, Arthur C. "The Star " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1955); pg. 125. "When a star becomes a supernova, it may for a little while outshine all the massed suns of the galaxy. The Chinese astronomers watched this happen in 1054 A.D., not knowing what it was they saw. "
Chinese galaxy 2200 Moon, Elizabeth. Remnant Population. Riverdale, NY: Baen Books (1996); pg. 47. "Internal memo: Gaai Olaani, Sims Bancorp representative aboard sublight vessel Diang Zhi, to Division Head, Colonial Operations.

'In accordance with instructions, Colony 3245.12 was evacutated as per regulations...' " [The name 'Diang Zhi' appears to be Chinese, so apparently Chinese are among those who are colonizing the galaxy in this book. The year is really completely unknown.]

Chinese galaxy 2200 Pohl, Frederik. The World at the End of Time. New York: Ballantine (1990); pg. 295. "...but then, all these people resembled each other to his eyes, in the same way that all Westerners looked alike to most Chinese. "
Chinese galaxy 2237 Asimov, Isaac. Nemesis. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 265. "They were all young. The oldest was Chao-Li Wu, who was thirty-eight and a hyperspacialist. " [A few other refs. to this character.]
Chinese galaxy 2269 Cox, Greg. Assignment: Eternity (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 31. Pg. 31: "Her eyes widened as a Chinese woman in a bright red uniform hurried past them... "; Pg. 64: "Kirk talked about the Romulans the same way Americans of her time talked about the Russians or the Red Chinese. "
Chinese galaxy 2294 David, Peter. The Captain's Daughter (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 20. "Harriman studied the markings. 'You're right,' he said. 'Several different styles. It's as if it's printed in several different languages, suggesting some sort of . . . joint venture. Any of them Chinese? Sulu, is--?' "
Chinese galaxy 2300 Wadholm, Richard. "Green Tea " in The Year's Best Science Fiction, Vol. 17 (Gardner Dozois, ed.) New York: St. Martin's Press (2000); pg. 149. [Year estimated] Pg. 149: "Was it for the mercenaries on Michele D'avinet? Or for Chinese smugglers who used the glare of D'avinet to hide their passing? "; Pg. 153: "Perhaps you are anxious for this tea water to boil? I believe tea has to be prepared as the Chinese drink it, which is to say, scalding. "; Pg. 169: "I noticed your tea pots as soon as I entered the kitchen. Yes, they definitely attracted my interest. You make tea in the Chinese manner--one pot to boil the water, one pot to brew the tea. Excellent. Exactly right. None of this tea bag chic for you, my friend. "
Chinese galaxy 2350 Bear, Greg. Beyond Heaven's River. New York: Dell (1980); pg. 26. "'I know Chinese, Tagalog, and some Malay,' he said. 'Are those common?'

'Chinese is spoken widely but probably not as you remember it. Better stick with English for the time being...' " [Some other refs., not in DB, e.g. pg. 37.]

Chinese galaxy 2366 Gilden, Mel. Boogeymen (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1991); pg. 119. "'...Chuang-tzu was not Vulcan but a philosopher of ancient Earth, fourth century B.C. China to be exact. On awakening from a dream he wondered if he had been a man dreaming he was a butterfly, or was now a butterfly dreaming he was a man.' "
Chinese galaxy 2367 Duane, Diane. Dark Mirror (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 334. "...the required Monster, a creature that looked suspiciously like numerous of the staff from engineering operating hastily cobbled together Chinese 'street dragon' made of used blankets from sickbay and a painted waste container for the head. 'Tamino' swooned convincingly at the sight of this apparition and fell over... "
Chinese galaxy 2367 Thatcher, Franklin. "Of Cabbages and Kings " in Star Trek: Strange New Worlds (Dean Wesley Smith, ed.) New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 195. "It also analyzed the attacking ships: semicircular and ribbed, like a Chinese fan, with two wedge-shaped engine pods along the trailing edges, almost at the vertex of the fan. "
Chinese galaxy 2368 Hawke, Simon. The Romulan Prize (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 99. Pg. 99: "The holodeck doors slid open, and they entered the dojo the program had created.

Korak looked around cautiously. The large chamber with its imaging grids had been transformed into a martial arts dojo with a wooden deck for sparring. Various flags hung on the walls, including the Federation flag and the old traditional American, Korean, Chinese, and Japanese flags. Exercise equipment was placed around the perimeter of the chamber. Kicking and punching bags were suspended from chains, makiwara boards were available for striking, and various martial arts weapons hung on the walls--all actual physical props created by the matter conversion subsystem. There were bo staffs, nunchuks, sai tridents, kamas or sickles, Japanese swords made both of steel and of wood, spears and shuriken, or throwing stars. ";

Pg. 213: "'I would love a cup of tea,' said Troi.

'Ceylon, Chinese, jasmine, orange pekoe, herbal...' "

Chinese galaxy 2368 Neason, Rebecca. Guises of the Mind (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 33. [Troi practices T'ai Chi]
Chinese galaxy 2370 ab Hugh, Dafydd. Balance of Power (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 79. "Munk himself sat behind a pagodalike desk that looked like the person who designed it had gone mad from eating too much replicated Earth-Chinese cuisine; it was mahogany laced with bamboo, completely covered with jade bas-reliefs, carved ivory 'pilgrimage' scenes, and whalebone scrimshaw. A yin yang symbol assembled from obsidian ivory dominated the front of the desk. On the opposite side of the cabin lurked a jade statue of the chubby, laughing Ferengi-god Roqadox, fully four meters tall. Every wall of the cabin was hung with tapestries, menaced by martial weapons and shields... "
Chinese galaxy 2370 Hawke, Simon. Blaze of Glory (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 110. "...there were small hypospray injectors built in. 'Chinese heroin, K'tralli ice, Rigelian cerebrocain, laboratory-grade morphetomine, Orian ambrocide, I've got it all.' "
Chinese galaxy 2370 Johnson, Kij & Greg Cox. Dragon's Honor (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 36. "The tinkle of copper bells mingled with the twang of some sort of string instrument to produce an exotic melody that reminded him of a traditional Chinese restaurant he'd once visited on Deep Space Six. "
Chinese galaxy 2370 Johnson, Kij & Greg Cox. Dragon's Honor (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 55. Pg. 54: "'My God,' Beverly marveled, 'look at this place. It's like going back in time.' "; Pg. 55: "'In fact... this setting only mimics the appearance of a traditional Chinese palace. Careful inspection reveals the existence of an advanced technological infrastructure supporting much deliberate artifice. The dragon costume, for instance, contains several components constructed from complex polymers, while the uniformity of tone produced by both flautists suggests that their instruments were mass-produced...' "
Chinese galaxy 2370 Johnson, Kij & Greg Cox. Dragon's Honor (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 65. "The Hall of Supreme Harmony was a spacious chamber on the ground floor of the northern tower, not far from the courtyard where the banquet wore on. Hanging silk lanterns illuminated the walls, which were adorned with large blue glyphs of Chinese design. Picard guessed that characters probably spelled out ancient words of wisdom for the edification of the hall's visitors... " [Many Chinese refs. throughout the entire novel. The novel takes place in the 'Dragon Empire,' which is patterned entirely after classical Chinese culture and religion.]
Chinese galaxy 2370 Johnson, Kij & Greg Cox. Dragon's Honor (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 36. Pg. 33: "Riker recalled that eunuchs had often served in high posts in imperial China. "; Pg. 36: "Looking around, he found it easy to imagine that he had somehow been transported through time and space to the Forbidden city in Peking during the height of the Ming or Manchu dynasties. Riker had to remind himself that the historical feel of his surrounding did not rule out the presence of advanced technology; many cultures chose to keep their high-tech hardware unobtrusive and out of sight. "; Pg. 38: "...capped by conical roofs painted a bright and sunny shade of yellow. Ming yellow, Picard realized: the sacred color of the ancient Chinese emperors. Each floor of the towers had an overhanging yellow roof, stacked atop each other in descending size, growing smaller and smaller as they approached the sky. More painted paper lanterns hung from the lower roofs, bestowing light upon the sumptuous scene before Picard... " [Many other refs. throughout novel.]
Chinese galaxy 2370 Johnson, Kij & Greg Cox. Dragon's Honor (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 16. Pg. 16: "'...I don't know much about the Pai in particular, but I did a tour of duty on New Peking once and spent a lot of time visiting the museums and historical exhibits. If Pai is anything like ancient China, it must be an extremely male-dominated society. Women will be treated as lesser beings, as chattel even, and expected to be modest and subservient..' "; Pg. 48: "Picard took a deep drink of his wine; in accordance with ancient Chinese tradition, the drink was both warm and strong, with a distinct resiny taste, but it failed to wash away the foul aftertaste of the noxious morsel.' "
Chinese galaxy 2370 Johnson, Kij & Greg Cox. Dragon's Honor (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 15. "'...Many researchers theorize that the [Dragon] Empire was originally settled by colonists from Earth's Asian continent, sometime after the genetic wars. Indeed, our best data indicates that their society bears a strong resemblance to that of medieval China; it may be a deliberate re-creation of an old Terran culture, not unlike the Native American communities established in what is now the Demilitarized Zone. Unfortunately, records from that era are sketchy, and historians from Earth have not been allowed on Pai since its rediscovery by Starfleet.' "
Chinese galaxy 2370 Thompson, W.R. Infiltrator (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 116. "Admiral Huang, Starfleet's Chief of Staff, appeared on the screen. He was a small Chinese man, and only his iron gray hair suggested his true age. " [More about this character.]
Chinese galaxy 2373 David, Peter. Fire on High (ST: New Frontier). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 196. "A Chinese gong. "
Chinese galaxy 2375 Weddle, David and Jeffrey Lang. Abyss (Star Trek: DS9/Section 31 #3). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 22. "'Ah, yes. Correct--Dr. Locken. He was a pediatrician. very popular, I'm told. Very well liked. Had a practice on New Beijing. You've heard of New Beijing, haven't you?'

'Yes,' Bashir replied tightly. 'Of course I have. Everyone has heard of New Beijing. It was a massacre, probably one of the worst of the war, especially when you realize it had no strategic value . . .' " [More.]

Chinese galaxy 2421 Kato, Ken. Yamato: A Rage in Heaven. New York: Time Warner (1990); pg. 1-4. Pg. 1: "Book 1: 20th Year of Kanei/A.D. 2421 "; Pg. 3-4: "YAMATO, one of the twelve Sectors of KNOWN SPACE. After the EDICT was proclaimed, under which principal EARTH cultures were apportioned specific Sectors of Known Space, there followed the GREAT DIASPORA beginning approximately A.D. 2100... Empire of Yamato is... bordered by the Sector of XANADU (G. Long 300-330), also known as China, the Central Realm... "
Chinese galaxy 2422 Kato, Ken. Yamato: A Rage in Heaven. New York: Time Warner (1990); pg. 159. "'A Chinese-Yamato alliance against Amerika. It's the only sensible course for our enemies, an opportunity they can't afford to overlook to destroy us...' "
Chinese galaxy 2450 Kato, Ken. Yamato II: The Way of the Warrior, Part 2. New York: Warner Books (1992); pg. 32. Pg. 32: "'...There were some . . . some dealings between my father and the Chinese Admiral. That's how they bargained the mansion back from him...' "; Pg. 70: "...the crown embossed on the backplate was absent. In its place were the words 'Flying Horse Brand' and 'People's Republic of China.' "; Pg. 75: "'...Their history's made them unique. They're not remotely like the Chinese, nor do they think like us...' " [Other refs., not in DB, incl. pg. 78, 131, 212, 218, 224, 237, 282, 294.]
Chinese galaxy 2500 Chalker, Jack L. The Demons at Rainbow Bridge. New York: Baen (1998; c. 1989); pg. 48. "Within only a century after the first ships had left Earth, humanity had over a hundred solar systems within its grasp, although, to be sure, most of them were totally worthless and held on to only for pride, speculation, or because they were between two places worth going to... One bloc included the United States, Canada, and most of western Europe except the French, who made an ingenious deal with some of the major Latin American nations and a few of the better-off African nations to form their own Latin bloc. The Japanese, refusing to sign on as junior partners in the West's coalition, formed a full partnership with China that put politics on the back burner and formed another bloc, while Russians formed an eclectic bloc that included no only their usual worldwide allies and client states but also India, desperate, like China, to find new worlds for an impossibly large population. " [More, pg. 49-50.]
Chinese galaxy 2500 Dickson, Gordon R. Other. New York: Tor (1994); pg. 105. "'Yes,' she said. 'My family is Nipponese--you'd probably call us 'Japanese'--but Lu isn't a Nipponese name. You'll find it in people of Chinese ancestry, but not from Nippon--Japan.' " [Other refs., not in DB, e.g., pg. 105-107.]
Chinese galaxy 2500 Leigh, Stephen. Dark Water's Embrace. New York: Avon (1998); pg. ix. "The Languages of Mictlan, Human, and Miccail... New terms and descriptions might as easily be drawn from Cantonese, Japanese, Russian, Spanish, or Kiswahili as English... "
Chinese galaxy 2625 Bova, Ben & A. J. Austin. To Fear the Light. New York: Tor (1994); pg. 128. "'In fact--since Brendan and Lewis will probably be on their way to Tsing before Cathay's back in-system, maybe I should send her down here...' " [Many other Chinese refs. not in DB, although the words 'China' and 'Chinese' are not in DB.]
Chinese galaxy 2634 Forstchen, William R. Action Stations (Wing Commander). New York: Baen (1998); pg. 152. "'Why not Confederation Day?'...

'Maybe, but I wonder if the Cats would be that crazy. Do that and it'd really get our blood up. It'd be an act sure to arouse our rage. That's the biggest holiday of the year outside of Christmas.'

'Washington did it at the Battle of Trenton and turned the tide of the American Revolution. Sure, the British and Hessians screamed foul, but it brought victory. The Arab states did nearly the same thing in the Yom Kippur War of 1973, and the Mongols did it in their Chinese New Year strike of 2082.' "

Chinese galaxy 2732 Simmons, Dan. Hyperion. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 132. "They lay together in a sheltered place among the ruins of Brasilia while deathbeams from Chinese EMVs played like blue searchlights on broken ceramic walls. "
Chinese galaxy 3050 Niven, Larry & Jerry Pournelle. The Gripping Hand. New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 253. "'Face,' Joyce said. 'Arabs are concerned with saving face, even more than Chinese. Appearances are very important...' "
Chinese galaxy 3200 Aldiss, Brian W. Helliconia Winter. New York: Atheneum (1985); pg. 100. "A Chinese/American fleet was investigating the dust clouds of the Ophiuchus constellation, seen hundred light-years from Earth. This region contained... an ageing G4 yellow star... had already engaged the interest of the cosmologists attached to the Chinese/American fleet. "
Chinese galaxy 3418 Panshin, Alexei. Star Well. New York: Ace Books (1978; c. 1968); pg. 139. "The apparently complex series of interconnections when flipped and viewed from a new angle may in fact have a single key linkage. Touch it and the Chinese puzzle falls apart. "
Chinese galaxy 3419 Panshin, Alexei. The Thurb Revolution. New York: Ace Books (1978; c. 1968); pg. 82. "...the effect was of a Chinese puzzle abandoned in frustration. "
Chinese galaxy 4000 Laumer, Keith. Retief to the Rescue. New York: Simon & Schuster (1984; c. 1983); pg. 34. Pg. 34: "'I run into a few fireworks myself on the way in here. Looks like Chinese New Year out there.' "; Pg. 236: "'This? Why, no, It's an old Chinese menu I came across tucked in the classified dispatch binder.' "
Chinese galaxy 4500 Felice, Cynthia. Downtime. New York: Bluejay International (1985); pg. 161. "But then they took off, spiraling like a Chinese firecracker... "
Chinese galaxy 5000 Le Guin, Ursula K. The Telling. New York: Harcourt (2000); pg. 87. "Ethnic slurs were exchanged: the ruthlessness of the Chinese, who treated animals as insentient, the wickedness of the Hindus, who fed sacred cows and let children starve. 'I will not live with mice!' Pao shouted. 'I will not live with a murderer!' Sutty shouted back. " [More, pg. 88, 107.]
Chinese galaxy 17050 Smith, Cordwainer. Norstrilia. Framingham, MA: NESFA Press (1994; c. 1964, 1968); pg. 192. "'...almost everything that was needed to restore some kind of a French civilization. China has been hard. The Chinesians survived longer than any other nation, and they did their own grave robbing, so hat we have found it impossible to reconstruct China before the age of space. We can't modify people into being Ancient Chinese.' "
Chinese Georgia: Atlanta 2025 Cool, Tom. Infectress. New York: Baen (1997); pg. 164. "...Diane Jamison followed Valentine as he made his way through a crowd of Chinese tourists in the lobby of the Atlanta Regency Hotel. "
Chinese Georgia: Atlanta 2041 Bishop, Michael. Catacomb Years. New York: Berkley (1979); pg. 162. " expensive ornamental Chinese pot... "
Chinese Germany 1940 Byrne, John. Wonder Woman: Gods and Goddesses. Rocklin, CA: Prima Publishing (1997); pg. 76. "'...[Hitler] came to power at a time when Germany was in a really bad way. Pitifully poor. People hungry, out of work. And he got this idea that what the German people needed was a scapegoat. Somebody they could blame for their troubles... So he picked the Jews. People already didn't like the Jews, didn't trust the Jews. Maybe if there had been a lot of Chinese or black people in Germany, he would have picked them...' "
Chinese Germany 1985 Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 72. "'Mayo Gwanchi,' said Thad with a shrug. 'That's Chinese for 'Never mind.' ' "
Chinese Germany 2096 Sterling, Bruce. Holy Fire. New York: Doubleday (1988); pg. 88. "'...ask if she can tell you where is the Chinese Tower. Then come outside the Hofbrauhaus and meet with me again...' " [Other refs. to Chinese in book, not in DB.]
Chinese Greece: Athens 1997 Preuss, Paul. Secret Passages. New York: Tor (1997); pg. 327. "...a Chinese table. "

Chinese, continued


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