The Replacements

Not in the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame

Eligible since: 2006 (The 2007 Induction Ceremony)

Nominated in: 2014   

Previously Considered? Yes  what's this?


Inducted into Rock Hall Projected in 2011 (ranked #183) .


Essential Albums (?)WikipediaAmazon MP3Amazon CD
Sorry Ma, Forgot To Take Out the Trash (1981)
Let It Be (1984)
Tim (1985)

Essential Songs (?)WikipediaAmazon MP3YouTube
I Will Dare (1984)
Unsatisfied (1984)
Bastards Of Young (1985)
Here Comes a Regular (1985)
Alex Chilton (1987)
Can't Hardly Wait (1987)

The Replacements @ Wikipedia

The Replacements Videos

Will The Replacements be inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame?
"Musical excellence is the essential qualification for induction."
   

Comments

58 comments so far (post your own)

I love the Mats dearly and truly. I think their induction is close at hand, especially with the love the Hall has shown for post-punk in general.

Posted by Kit on Tuesday, 09.5.06 @ 11:34am


They belong....they probably will not get in right away, but the Mats were one of the top 5 most influential bands of the 80s.

Posted by Ryan on Sunday, 09.10.06 @ 18:21pm


Let It Be and Tim are easily two of the best albums of the 80s. I would love to see this induction. Perhaps even Mars would take part.

Posted by Josh on Monday, 10.16.06 @ 19:36pm


The 'mats will probably never make it in - unless Jim Rome and Cameron Crowe take over the selection and induction process.

Posted by Bigbak on Wednesday, 11.1.06 @ 18:22pm


They'll be in by the end of the decade, for sure.

Posted by Nathan on Monday, 01.8.07 @ 13:09pm


If the Mats do not make it in in the next couple of years, then the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame will be a big joke. Like the Grammys but worse.

Posted by Juan on Monday, 01.8.07 @ 14:56pm


I can't think of anyone who kept the true spirit of rock 'n' roll alive more than the Replacements! I'm so glad Paul is still active and can't wait to see him in concert!

Posted by George on Sunday, 02.4.07 @ 18:51pm


I don't think the inclusion or exclusion of The Replacements in the so-called "Hall of Fame" matters one bit, they are already firmly where they should be: forever in the hearts of their fans. The Hall of Fame is irrelevant; my God, Van Halen is in there!

Posted by Eden Ville on Monday, 02.5.07 @ 08:43am


Any band that has the musical sensibility to cover "Another Girl, Another Planet" and write "A Little Mascara" and Favorite Thing" have to be rewarded. Paul Wetserberg is probably the greatest singer / songwriter around today.

Posted by JAck on Monday, 02.5.07 @ 12:58pm


Sixteen Blue, Left of The Dial, Skyway, Here Comes A Regular, Alex Chilton, etc...

it's a lock!

Posted by Snak on Monday, 02.5.07 @ 17:47pm


How trandscendentally awesome would The Replacements and Big Star going in at once be?

Posted by Kit on Friday, 02.9.07 @ 10:56am


Nobody embodies rock n roll like the 'Mats. They had everything, great hooks and songs that could make you laugh and cry in a single sound (to take a line from Springsteen). And they flat out rocked and played every song like they believed it was a life and death matter...or with a completely childish attempt at ineptitude. I never got to see them in concert but I've seen Paul 3 times and he signed a guitar of mine, but he wrote his name upside down so no one can read it. That kind of epitomizes their supposedly defeatist attitude toward it all. They didn't care if they were big or not so much as if they were having fun and writing these unique songs that sounded immediately familiar cuz you needed them so much. They deserve their own hall of fame.

Posted by sideburn mike on Saturday, 02.10.07 @ 13:18pm


i can't wait for their performance of "dose of thunder" at the award ceremony.

Posted by matt on Wednesday, 02.14.07 @ 15:15pm


let's face the rock and roll hall of fame is, in a lot of ways a joke, but many other ways great. i've been there in person and they have outfits from brittney and christina displayed.
the mats should absolutely be inducted---they're there already!! pauls handwritten lyrics displayed. they influenced sooo many bands and their songs still stand up to this day. let it be, tim, ptmm, the holy trinity. no other band could go from dumb ass---gary's got a boner,,,to all-out rocker---alex chilten-bastards of young-i'll be you,,,to pull at your heart stings--here comes a regular, sixteen blue, skyway, etc,,,,without sounding corny or cliched. a true classic american band that embodied true rock n roll attitude.... let's get them in

Posted by jeff on Wednesday, 02.14.07 @ 19:36pm


It's a no-brainer for the mats to make it in. Paul influenced more lives of cureent 30-40 year olds than any band i can think of.

Posted by jay Russell on Sunday, 02.18.07 @ 15:50pm


Green Day cites them as a big influence and I am sure most current bands would. Great tunes with edge and humor. If you are not a mats fan you just don't get it.

Posted by Bob on Thursday, 02.22.07 @ 05:42am


first i have to say that kit had a great idea with inducting both big star and the 'mats in the hall of fame at once. to me the 'mats picked up where big star left off. both bands strung together beautiful songs about being a teenager and being bored, and they did so much more articulately and much more original than nirvana....a band that stood on the shoulders of these giants and took the next step. but both bands could totally rock out in the most cliched sense and not have it be cliched at all if they did it, thats a rare thing.

also you know that at the induction ceremony dose of thunder will probably be #1 on their setlists, if not that they'll proabably do "if i only had a brain", or "heartbeat it's a love beat" to the melody of "i'm in trouble" or something.

Posted by rick on Thursday, 02.22.07 @ 09:13am


first i have to say that kit had a great idea with inducting both big star and the 'mats in the hall of fame at once. to me the 'mats picked up where big star left off. both bands strung together beautiful songs about being a teenager and being bored, and they did so much more articulately and much more original than nirvana....a band that stood on the shoulders of these giants and took the next step. but both bands could totally rock out in the most cliched sense and not have it be cliched at all if they did it, thats a rare thing.

also you know that at the induction ceremony dose of thunder will probably be #1 on their setlists, if not that they'll proabably do "if i only had a brain", or "heartbeat it's a love beat" to the melody of "i'm in trouble" or something.

Posted by rick on Thursday, 02.22.07 @ 09:13am


beautiful losers

Posted by will rivera on Friday, 02.23.07 @ 10:41am


they will be the ron santo of the rock n roll hall of fame. they deserve to get in.

Posted by pk on Saturday, 03.3.07 @ 05:11am


Bastards of the Young is the best Rock and Roll song knowbody has ever heard of. The luckiest people in the world are Mat's fan because they are holders of one of the great secrets in music. So if they don't get in, Screw em. We get and they dont

Posted by RLB on Friday, 03.9.07 @ 12:25pm


The best band ever, bar none. They will never, ever, not ever get into the Hall of Fame. Won't happen. Period.

Posted by mr punchy on Tuesday, 03.13.07 @ 00:12am


I hope that idiot Dave March puts his influence where his big anarchist mouth is and pushes for the 'Mats to get on a ballot sometime soon.

Posted by Jeff Johnston on Friday, 03.16.07 @ 17:31pm


Let It Be, Tim, and Pleased to Meet Me were on EVERY critics year-end Top 10 lists for their respective years. I will not grace the 'Hall of Fame' until the Mats are in...

Posted by Ghandi on Sunday, 03.18.07 @ 16:59pm


couldnt agree more rocks greatest secret no doubt the best band youve never heard of fuck that the most respected band of my generation screw the fuckin hall of fame if they get in and if they dont they should have been in already who did van halen influence freakin hair bands truly the mats are "rock and roll ghosts".

Posted by will rivera on Thursday, 03.22.07 @ 16:59pm


Paul Westerberg will get some respect one of these days. A Hall induction may just be that day.

Posted by George on Friday, 03.30.07 @ 21:26pm


I don't care whether or not they make it into some sort of Hall. True fans and critics alike know what influence they've had on the history of rock and roll. I don't think that getting into the Hall will change the fact that they are one of the greatest bands ever.

Posted by Greg on Wednesday, 04.11.07 @ 20:14pm


Being a Replacements fanboy, I've already chosen my candidate to give their induction speech, Colin Meloy of The Decemberists.

Posted by Kit on Friday, 05.4.07 @ 12:31pm


That's a quality choice, Kit. But knowing the Rock Hall, they'll find some mega-popular, mega-shitty act to induct the group. There's practically no room for what's undertheradar in the Hall. But who knows? Maybe The Decemberists will strike it rich now that they're on a major.

Posted by Casper on Friday, 05.4.07 @ 14:02pm


Yeah, no doubt they'll get David Grohl or Cameron Crowe to induct them due to the 'influence' on the grunge movement of the 90's. Bastards.

I suggest that if the 'Mats or (longshot) Alex Chilton gets into the hall that the other gets to induct them. Most fitting, I would declare.

Posted by Mike on Wednesday, 05.30.07 @ 01:13am


Quentin Tarantino has to put any of their records into one of his films and they will go flying in....

Posted by randolph500 on Tuesday, 07.3.07 @ 09:32am


The Hall nominatin' crew may be lookin' our way, so let's quickly post comments to hype up our favorites. Time to campaign and give them a good dose of thunder!

Posted by Casper on Wednesday, 08.29.07 @ 12:28pm


Okay people, please be patient with me. I can see that a lot of you are passionate about this band. I've listened to several Replacements songs and I just don't get the appeal of this band. Can someone please explain it to me, preferably without insulting me? To me, they don't sound any different from a hundred other straight-ahead guitar-rock bands.

Posted by A-Killa on Friday, 08.31.07 @ 11:50am


Listen to Let It Be or Tim in their entirety...that should sort out some of the confusion you have. They are indeed straight-ahead guitar-rock...but there's a true passion underlying everything and the lyrics are incredibly direct in a Springsteen kind of way. Not sure what else I can say for you if you don't really dig either of those albums. Might not be your bag, but they're worthy from an objective point of view.

Posted by Casper on Friday, 08.31.07 @ 23:00pm


THey are straight-ahead guitar rock, but what a guitar they're slinging around, and what a lyrical talent in Paul Westerberg. Like Husker Du, The Replacements' biggest stregnth was their ability to be earnest and vulnerable. The guitars are going straight ahead, but the characters Westerberg creates are hesitant.

There is not a finer album in the 80s than Let It Be, it perfectly captures everything the Replacements are good at. It opens with one of the best album openers ever, the energetic I Will Dare, powered by a riff that twists upon itself like a DNA helix, with Westerberg's lyrics telling the story of a self-deprecating kid who is trying to impress the girl with his chutzpah. If you're trying to explain to your little brother what he needs to do to impress girls, just make him listen to I Will Dare over and over again. He'll get it. It's confidence and risk-taking, and Westerberg turns a fact of life into a great song effortlessly.

I Will Dare also works as a theme song for The Replacements as a whole. They were the only hardcore band with the huevos to go out and play Hank Williams covers to a leigion of black-clad identical looking "hardcore kids", the people who prided themselves on following the rules to the form without rules. Paul, take it away.

"[the people in the audience] thought that's what they were supposed to be standing for, like 'Anybody does what they want' and 'There are no rules' [...] But there were rules and you couldn't do that, and you had to be fast, and you had to wear black, and you couldn't wear a plaid shirt with flares ... So we'd play the DeFranco Family, that kind of shit, just to piss 'em off."

Really, how can you not love a band with that sort of attitude?

The next two tracks are fairly generic (generically awesome) hardcore rockers, My Favorite Thing and We're Coming Out. We're Coming Out contains a hint as to what's to come; what exactly is coming out? The first answer is in the next song, as Tommy gets his Tonsils out, but the real answer is revealed through the whole of the rest of the album; The band's more human side, what happens to the kids who don't dare, who still have their tonsils, and who don't tell their favorite thing of their status.

Next is the offbeat and oddly touching Androgynous, a love story between the skirt-wearing Dick and the chain-sporting Jane who live in a idyllic future world where the people can dress as they please. You hear that punk kids? Stop making fun of Paul's flannel! Following that and closing side one is a cover of Black Diamond, the KISS song, another way of defying the counter-culture, a statement of "fuck you, I like Kiss." A statement I cannot agree with, but one I can respect. And the song is actually pretty okay; I was shocked when I read the back and found it credited to Paul Stanley. The Replacements' mix is much more muddy and much less over-the-top than the Kiss version, which is something that improves the song without question.

Side two is where the true introspection begins, and it starts with Paul charging the word Unsatisfied with the emotion of a pure primal scream, one channeling all past, current, and future dissapointments into four syllables, which he takes care to say in as many different inflections as possible. A song universal in scope but almost uncomfortably intimate in its impact. Paul is asking you to look him in the eye (on a later verse,lookhimintheeye) and say that you're happy with your life. It's something he can't do, and it's something you probably can't do either. But shouting along with Paul is one of the most cathartic experiences a person can know.

Paul's next target is the packagers and promoters of "that phony rock'n'roll", and he takes them out with an efficency unheard of; the song only has one verse, being largely made up of the band just takng off into the stratusphere with a solo Bob Stinson can point to with pride. The lone verse: "Seen your video, that phony rock'n roll, we don't wanna know." As with their identical audience, as with the androgynous Dick and Jane, and in a subversive way, the understated cover of a Kiss song, Paul is railing against the triumph of style over substance, the video over the song, the leigion of black-clad bald "punks" over John Lydon's call for revolution. The Replacements don't give a shit about videos; they're here to play music, not make movies. They don't care if they're drunk or if it sounds terrible (maybe because they're drunk), because they want only the joy of creating sounds, not the adulation of the teenagers likely to be impressed by Michael Jackson turning into a werewolf. They were concerned with the real, the here, the now, the girl next door and the guy across the street, the state they're in and the things they do.

The next song is a return to the immature silliness, but that's only on the surface. The story of the song seems real simple, Gary's Got a Boner and he's gonna give it to'er. But I doubt Gary sees it as quite as simple a matter. So much of the anguish kids put themselve through as completely internal, just looking at Gary you'd have no idea he'd have some hesitance about where to put that boner. But just like you, he does, and the difference will be in which one will dare and which one will continue to be unsatisfied.

The final two songs on the album are the finest album-closers this side of Unfaithful Servant/King Harvest on The Band's second album. Sixteen Blue is an achingly beautiful portrait of everything that perplexes teenagers, capturing lyrically the confusion, anguish, and the just plain boredom that weighs down on everyone who will not dare. This song can be viewed as the flip side of Gary's Got a Boner, the inside view of his mind as he doesn't know anything sexually and he contemplates whether or not he's gay. The Replacements are a band that understands adolescence both inside and out, and they'd pretty much have to since they have one playing bass in Tommy Stinson, who was still 17 when Let It Be was released.

So many themes in this album have come full circle, and you'd be a fool to think that the last track would be an island unto itself. In Answering Machine, we see the total fear that getting the machine after calling your gal has been known to induce. Having finally got his speech straight and calling at the peak of his courage, the speaker is left with the phone in his hand, wondering "how do you say good night to an answering machine?" I imagine his speech to be not unlike the chutzpah-filled chorus of I Will Dare, thwarted by modern technology. This song is an invert of Unsatisfied, very specific in its scenario but it's impact is broad and universal; everyone has been frustrated by an answering machine, but everyone's reasons are different and go back to much bigger things than just the awkward feeling of talking to a machine. It's a cousin to the sexual confusion of Sixteen Blue and the blind anger of Unsatisfied. It is the harsh reality to the idyllic future of Androgynous and the obstacle in the way of the ideal self presented in I Will Dare. It tops the album perfectly and beautifully, and it rises above being one of my favorite songs to being one of my favorite things.

Let It Be is without a doubt one of the finest albums made. The Replacements were a band who were in tune with the collective unconcious, the rites everyone goes through, and in Paul Westerberg they had a true poet, someone who could turn a phrase that you could dwell on for days. It has never been a question of whether The Replacements deserved the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. The question is whether the Rock Hall is good enough for The Replacements.

Posted by Kit on Sunday, 09.2.07 @ 21:28pm


I apologize for the legnth of that post, it started as just the description of I Will Dare and the Westerberg quote but once I got rolling I just put the album on repeat and reviewed the whole thing.

Posted by Kit on Sunday, 09.2.07 @ 21:30pm


:applauds:

Now do a quickie for my favorite: "Kiss Me On The Bus"...I get butterflies every time I hear that masterpiece.

Posted by Casper on Sunday, 09.2.07 @ 23:46pm


I don't do anything quickly, but I'll see what I can scrounge up for one of my favorites too.

Kiss Me On The Bus is a great song, and it serves an example of one of the things that made them so endearing; Paul's clear case of Peter Pan Syndrome. Kiss Me On The Bus makes this as clear as possible, as on a bus full of drowsy busy commuters trying to go to work, the speaker loudly propositions an attractive girl. Completely undeterred by his environment, he continues on, and we are forced to assume he got his kiss. A wonderful contrast of the fearlessness of the average teenager with the beaten down residents of the workaday world.

Posted by Kit on Monday, 09.3.07 @ 00:49am


Their recorded output was a little spotty, and they were dominated by a lead singer whose post-Hall career has fallen a little short of Hall standards... but they oughta have a plaque in Cleveland. They were the epitome of 80s post-punk. But maybe we should wait till Guns N Roses gets their plaque... in which Tommy would have some compensation for being a member of GnR for a decade-plus and not being included on the official inductees' list.

Posted by Timothy Horrigan on Thursday, 11.29.07 @ 22:40pm


You are flirting with blasphemy, Tim. The Replacements have no cause whatsoever to wait for G-n-R's. Spotty output? Wash your mouth out with Zest.
This from a man whose own name was the title of one of the Mat's best albums! For shame.

Posted by nacho on Friday, 11.30.07 @ 07:44am


I love The Replacements and Paul Westerberg is one of the greatest songwriters of all time.......and he is still doing it, check his solo albums. I do have an issue with some of you Replacements fans. There is no doubt that Let It Be and Tim are awesome, but you y'all seem to dismiss their later albums. Please don't go down that "they sold out" road. It just doesn't fly with the Replacements. If anything I think Paul's songwriting got even better and more refined in later albums. I am one of the few who thinks that Don't Tell a Soul is Paul Westerberg's greatest masterpiece....every song is spectacular....and his lyrics just got even better. Maybe it's the bigger production you are turned off by as Let It Be and Tim are more raw and rebellious. Pleased To Meet Me and All Shook Down are fab as well. I love those early albums too but they come across as a little immature and one-dimentional compared to PTMM and DTAS. Sincerely, I have listened to these cd's a thousand times and they mean so much to me. The Replacements never made it "big" but hopefully the Hall will show them the love they deserve.

Posted by bquest on Wednesday, 09.24.08 @ 17:56pm


Do we really want The Replacements in the hall along side Springsteen and Mellencamp? I know I don't. In reference to Kit's comment about Black Diamond...Kiss and The Mat's are my two favorite bands...an odd combination, I know, but wtf? Kiss belongs in the Hall with Springsteen et al, because that's kinda KISS's thing, but The Replacements belong down the road at a small club rocking out a small audience that "get's" them. I wish the world loved The Replacements, but somehow I'm glad they don't...it would've changed everything...just listen to the early Clash records and then listen to the later Clash records. Mass success changes things, and hardly ever for the better..I know my argument is clumsy, but hopefully the point is there somewhere.

Posted by John on Tuesday, 01.27.09 @ 20:18pm


John,

I love the passion and honesty in your post. Who cares what the world thinks. You get and love The Replacements and that is all that matters.

Sometimes it's the fame, sometimes it's maturity, sometimes who knows what the hell it is that a band can not continue to write and record music like they did in the begining but then thats the beauty of Rock and Roll, there is no fomula or reason or rules that makes a band great. It just happens.

Posted by SpaceTrucker on Tuesday, 01.27.09 @ 20:54pm


To John from above,

Don't pull that Clash bull crap. I'm so tired of that. There's nothing wrong with Combat Rock. The only thing preventing London Calling and Sandinista from getting the same shit is their length. Combat Rock wasn't a drastic change and there's nothing wrong with the direction the band chose to go in on that record.

Rock the Casbah and Should I Stay or Should I Go are fantastic songs. Who gives a damn if a lot of people like them?

Oh, and yes, the Replacements were a benchmark American band of the 80s so they must be included.

Posted by Elastic Man on Wednesday, 01.28.09 @ 03:19am


Combat Rock is a pretty inconsistent album by a great band....sorry, but that's how I felt about it when it came out, and that's how I feel about it now.

Posted by John on Wednesday, 01.28.09 @ 21:08pm


"Clean your baby womb/trash that baby boom"

God bless the 'mats

Posted by Chalkie on Monday, 03.9.09 @ 19:43pm


"Do we really want The Replacements in the hall along side Springsteen and Mellencamp? I know I don't. In reference to Kit's comment about Black Diamond...Kiss and The Mat's are my two favorite bands...an odd combination, I know, but wtf? Kiss belongs in the Hall with Springsteen et al, because that's kinda KISS's thing, but The Replacements belong down the road at a small club rocking out a small audience that "get's" them. I wish the world loved The Replacements, but somehow I'm glad they don't...it would've changed everything...just listen to the early Clash records and then listen to the later Clash records. Mass success changes things, and hardly ever for the better..I know my argument is clumsy, but hopefully the point is there somewhere."

You're lumping the Boss in with Kiss & Mellencamp (aka two garbage acts?)? I take it you've never heard "Nebraska"...

Posted by Chalkie on Tuesday, 03.10.09 @ 13:45pm


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Check out New York City's latest and greatest rock n' roll band, The Brooklyn What!

Hear the music at Myspace.com/TheBrooklynWhat!
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New Yorkers come see the band live at Mehanata with folk/punk legend Erik Petersen of Mischief Brew!

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Posted by JF on Saturday, 04.18.09 @ 23:14pm


I don't care that much for them right now, but I'd be a fool to say no. Put them in next year.

Posted by Sam on Tuesday, 06.29.10 @ 17:40pm


The Hall of Fame is irrelevant; my God, Van Halen is in there!

Posted by Eden Ville on Monday, 02.5.07 @ 08:43am

You just killed any credibility you might have had right there. From now on, anything you say related to music is now irrelevant.

Posted by Sam on Wednesday, 08.4.10 @ 18:28pm


Ignore my previous disparaging comment about Mellencamp. Like Billy Joel, I've kind of come full circle on him. Liked him, then indifferent, then hated him, then indifferent, now I accept/like his music.

Posted by chalkie on Wednesday, 10.27.10 @ 13:36pm


Bob Stinson FTW

You're missed more than you could imagine.

Posted by rh on Friday, 02.18.11 @ 07:26am


This is retarded. Put them in.

Love, Tommy Stinson

Posted by Jim on Tuesday, 04.17.12 @ 15:47pm


A no-brainer, although they probably won't be elected this year.

Posted by Chalkie on Friday, 11.1.13 @ 14:07pm


The Replacements are so important to rock music that I'm sure they'll get in eventually, especially considering how other outsider/punk folks like The Velvet Underground and Patti Smith are now being inducted, but it might take another 5 or 10 years . . .

Posted by Bloody Punkins on Monday, 07.21.14 @ 11:53am


Checked another off my musical bucket list as I saw The Replacements at Forecastle Festival in Louisville. They played on main stage, right before Beck closed out the fest. Their lead singer 'Paul' dubbed themselves 'The Cements, the world's greatest Replacements tribute band'. This may have been because they added a touring guitarist who looked very much like Billy Joe Armstrong of Green Day!! Yes, that Billy Joe performed with them. Played guitar and other than singing in a couple of refrains, only words uttered to crowd were 'there is no reserve'. This was in response to Paul breaking a guitar & quipping that Billy would sell it on ebay.

They played for 75 minutes & did an encore. They commented about being a bit rusty, as I don't think they are touring that much right now. Everyone looked like they were having a wonderful time. I sure did.

Posted by Paul in KY on Tuesday, 07.22.14 @ 08:22am


With a new documentary coming out, a small European tour, and possibly new material, I would think the time is right for another nomination for the Mats. Heck even current RRHOF darling Miley is covering Androgynous with the help of Joan Jett. 80s alternative does not have a very strong showing so far (basically R.E.M.)

Posted by Boar on Saturday, 05.23.15 @ 00:00am


Just saw an article in a Brit rock mag that the Replacements are no more. Paul Westerberg called an end to it in the middle of a set they were doing at a big rock fest down in Spain.

According to witnesses, he said that the other members all skipped out on their sound check & stayed in swanky hotel instead. Quote from Mr. Westerberg: 'Lazy bastards till the end'.

Posted by Paul in KY on Monday, 08.3.15 @ 07:39am


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