Chelsea 2021/22 Revisited: February 2022

ABU DHABI, UNITED ARAB EMIRATES - FEBRUARY 12: Cesar Azpilicueta of Chelsea lifts the FIFA Club World Cup UAE 2021 trophy and celebrates winning with team mates during the FIFA Club World Cup UAE 2021 Final match between Chelsea v Palmeiras at Mohammed Bin Zayed Stadium on February 12, 2022 in Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates. (Photo by Matthew Ashton - AMA/Getty Images)
ABU DHABI, UNITED ARAB EMIRATES – FEBRUARY 12: Cesar Azpilicueta of Chelsea lifts the FIFA Club World Cup UAE 2021 trophy and celebrates winning with team mates during the FIFA Club World Cup UAE 2021 Final match between Chelsea v Palmeiras at Mohammed Bin Zayed Stadium on February 12, 2022 in Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates. (Photo by Matthew Ashton – AMA/Getty Images)

Game 41/66: Chelsea vs Plymouth Argyle

February truly was the month in which the sheer extent of the number of games Thomas Tuchel’s Chelsea were competing in was laid bare for all to see, with no fewer than five different competitions played in, within the space of just one month – and the shortest one of the year at that.

It began at Stamford Bridge, after a two week winter break hiatus (although some players had still been representing their countries on international duty over the course of the fortnight), and it was an FA Cup Fourth Round tie against Plymouth Argyle. Of League One, the Pilgrims were no mugs, and they showed as such in this encounter, though of course the Blues were overwhelming favourites given the gap between the two sides.

Matters were slightly complicated by the late announcement that Tuchel would be absent from the sidelines as a result of contracting covid – an issue which would mean he arrived late for the Club World Cup – but Arno Michels, an assistant coach, stepped up instead, no doubt with strict instructions as to what the game plan would be from the usual boss.

Perhaps the lack of a recognised figure in home dugout led to a sense of complacency amongst Chelsea ranks in the opening stages, as from a free kick in a relatively undangerous area, the visitors took the lead. Jordan Houghton swung in the ball from the left hand side of the box, and it was simply poor defensive organisation that meant nobody was quite sure whose task it was to head the ball clear. As such, Macaulay Gillesphey was able to get a nick on a header, which sent it past Kepa Arrizabalaga and into the back of the net, to give the lower league side a shock lead.

It would be remiss to suggest that Chelsea didn’t then deserve the equaliser, which eventually came in the 41st minute of the game through Azpilicueta, with a delightful flick off his back boot, the ball having been played across to him by Mason Mount. Prior to that chance, there were plenty of moments where Steven Schumacher’s side were living on the edge, including just moments after they went in front, as Mateo Kovacic lashed a shot off the crossbar when the ball fell to him inside the penalty area.

The woodwork was blasted once more half an hour in, this time as Callum Hudson-Odoi somehow couldn’t manage to direct a header from just a couple of yards out on target, the ball from Hakim Ziyech being floated beautifully towards the Englishman. At one point there were thoughts over whether the Blues would ever get a goal, as they hit the frame of the goal for a third time in the first half, Kovacic being denied this time by the post as he shot speculatively from distance.

Eventually though, as mentioned, the equaliser did come, and most then expected the goals to continue flowing from Chelsea, as they looked to progress to the Fifth Round. However, while the chances did continue to come, none were able to be put in the back of the net, even as the second half wore on, with opportunities for both sides at times leading to excellent stops from each goalkeeper.

Chelsea’s best chance undoubtedly came when Kepa set Kai Havertz free, chasing down on goal from a long throw, and the German looked just ready to take on the shot, before a world class block from Joe Edwards at the last moment sent the ball behind for a corner. Meanwhile, Plymouth had an opening when Ryan Hardie was played through on goal, but Kepa spread his body wide and blocked the effort.

There was one final promising opportunity for the Blues in normal time, when Romelu Lukaku used his physicality and strength to hold up the ball, before playing it right back towards Mount in the box. The midfielder looked to have found the top left corner, but an unbelievable reaction save from Michael Cooper sent the ball over the bar. And so, a short while later, it was to be extra time to decide this one – something most people would not have predicted prior to this one getting underway.

In the end though, Chelsea did eventually pull through, courtesy of a goal in added time at the end of the first period of extra time, as Havertz played a one-two with Timo Werner, before squaring the ball to Marcos Alonso, and the wing-back tapped home to give the hosts the lead. It wasn’t kept without trouble, as three minutes before the extra 30 minutes were up, Malang Sarr decided to pass the ball straight to Hardie, then hacked his legs down in the box, presenting a golden opportunity to Plymouth to potentially send the match to penalties.

Thankfully for all those on the side of the home team, Kepa dived the right way and held onto the shot, with it being enough to see out a tough and tense win a couple of minutes later. Edouard Mendy would usurp Kepa’s achievements quite considerably the day after by winning the AFCON with Senegal, saving a penalty himself in the shootout in the final, but in all fairness to Kepa, it appeared he had recovered his confidence and was playing with a smile on his face once more.

If only it had remained that way a few weeks later…

Game 41/66: Chelsea 2-1 Plymouth Argyle (AET)
LONDON, ENGLAND - FEBRUARY 05: Kepa Arrizabalaga of Chelsea celebrates with teammates Saul Niguez and Jorginho after saving a penalty shot from Ryan Hardie of Plymouth Argyle (not pictured) during the Emirates FA Cup Fourth Round match between Chelsea and Plymouth Argyle at Stamford Bridge on February 05, 2022 in London, England. (Photo by Chris Lee - Chelsea FC/Chelsea FC via Getty Images)
LONDON, ENGLAND – FEBRUARY 05: Kepa Arrizabalaga of Chelsea celebrates with teammates Saul Niguez and Jorginho after saving a penalty shot from Ryan Hardie of Plymouth Argyle (not pictured) during the Emirates FA Cup Fourth Round match between Chelsea and Plymouth Argyle at Stamford Bridge on February 05, 2022 in London, England. (Photo by Chris Lee – Chelsea FC/Chelsea FC via Getty Images)

Game 42/66: Al Hilal vs Chelsea

Later on the very same day they had beaten their South Western opponents, Chelsea were travelling to the United Arab Emirates, to take part in the FIFA Club World Cup, which they had qualified for as a result of winning the Champions League. Now, it may have felt as though Blues’ fans could correctly sing ‘We’ve won it all’ for many years now, but technically there was one trophy that was missing from the cabinet at Stamford Bridge, and it was this one.

They had competed for it 10 years ago, losing in the final to Corinthians, so there was a determination to put things right, and bring home the one piece of silverware which had thus far eluded them. That challenge began on a Wednesday evening, with a fixture against Al Hilal of Saudi Arabia, who had reached the tournament by virtue of triumphing in the AFC Champions League.

Now, it must be said that this wasn’t exactly the most thrilling encounter you’ll ever see. Perhaps due to the heat – and indeed the contrast to the weather in London just a few days earlier – the Chelsea players in particular looked noticeably sluggish at times, unable to play at quite as high a tempo as they were capable of.

At this point, it’s also important to remember that the starting wing-backs were still Marcos Alonso and Cesar Azpilicueta, with Ben Chilwell obviously still out, but also Reece James, who had been injured since late December. That meant any attacking output either required a defensive sacrifice for the wing-backs to get forward, or potentially two less running forwards, limiting the Blues’ options.

Still, there were some promising moments from Alonso and Azpilicueta, with the latter crossing in low towards Romelu Lukaku, who couldn’t quite replicate the clever flicked attempt that the man who had just delivered the ball to him had managed against Plymouth in the previous game. Speaking of Lukaku, he grabbed an opener for the Blues with around half an hour gone, although it wasn’t exactly the most spectacular finish.

Kai Havertz took on Al-Berik on the left hand side and looked to have been forced off balance, but he still managed to get a cross into the area. It floated over Lukaku’s head, but the defender behind him, Al-Shahrani, headed it straight back down towards the Belgian who couldn’t miss from close range. It was a game sparse of many clear-cut opportunities for either side, with a speculative effort from Hakim Ziyech from outside the box being rather theatrically saved by Al-Maiouf an hour in.

That said, Al-Hilal did have chances themselves, with their two best requiring saves from Kepa Arrizabalga in the Chelsea net. First Marega was through, bearing down on the ‘keeper, but the Spaniard stood strong to deny him, and then an audacious effort from very far out came in from Kanno, leading to a one-handed diving save from the man in between the sticks.

Apart from that though, while it may not have been the most convincing victory, it was enough to send the Blues to the Club World Cup Final in just a few days time – and it was a chance to put things right and avenge for that 2012 defeat.

Game 42/66: Al Hilal 0-1 Chelsea

Game 43/66: Chelsea vs Palmeiras

The opponents standing in between Chelsea and the elusive piece of silverware that they were searching for were Brazilian side Palmeiras, who had reached this stage by winning the Copa Libertadores in the previous year. Despite what some overconfident Chelsea fans, as well as certain members of the media, were suggesting, this was going to be a very tough game.

It may not be seen as such in Europe, with the Champions League being designated the title of the biggest trophy in club football here, but in South America, and Brazil in particular, this trophy is considered the pinnacle of the game. When you add to that the fact they are the only one out of the three top-flight teams in Sao Paulo not to have won the competition (Corinthians were in fact the team that beat Chelsea in 2012), there was certainly no shortage of motivation for them when they went up against the Blues.

Evidently, in the first half at least, the message from their coach, Abel Ferreira, was to keep it tight at the back, and to their credit they certainly did that. There were even fewer opportunities than there had been in the semi final for Chelsea in the first 45 minutes, with the main attraction from the game being that of the atmosphere created by fans of the Brazilian side, who without a doubt outnumbered those who had travelled from London, or happened to be Blues’ supporters in the UAE.

Still, it wasn’t a bad showing up until half time – simply that more was to be needed after the interval. Thomas Tuchel (who by now had recovered from covid and was back on the sidelines for this one) must have given a good team talk at the break, because a little under 10 minutes after the players came back out, the first big chance of the game came, and it was taken too.

Mateo Kovacic released Callum Hudson-Odoi down the left wing, who took one touch before crossing into the area, where Lukaku was waiting to meet the ball. Having leapt high with excellent timing, the striker was able to guide the ball into the net, leaving Weverton with no chance whatsoever to stop it. If it had been a relatively quiet game up until that point, the goal certainly altered the tempo of the match, as Palmeiras came out their defensive shape to search for an equaliser and get back into this one.

Only a few minutes after Lukaku’s header, the opposition had a long throw into the box, which Thiago Silva, in the process of trying to clear the ball away, had accidentally touched with his hand, leading to the referee awarding a penalty against the Blues. Raphael Veiga proceeded to slot it past the recently-returned Edouard Mendy, and it was level once more.

Chances came and went for the remainder of normal time, but nothing that would trouble either goalkeeper particularly much, meaning it was yet another period of extra time ahead for Chelsea. Even that felt as though it wasn’t going to produce a winner, until the 115th minute of the match, when there was another handball decision, but this time it was to the Blues’ benefit, as Luan was penalised.

Cue a large number of complaints from Palmeiras players and staff, as well as a concerted effort to put off presumed taker Azpilicueta, who had the ball in his hands. Cleverly though, once all the mayhem had subsided, the captain handed the responsibility over to Kai Havertz, who had been free from the attempts to put doubts in his mind, and the strategy worked.

The German stroked the ball home and ran off celebrating in front of the contingent of Chelsea fans that had made it out to the Middle East in mid-February. There was even time for a little more drama too, as deep into injury time at the end of the additional 30 minutes, Havertz looked set to seal the victory as he was through on goal, only to be taken out by Luan, who was then unceremoniously dismissed by the referee with a straight red card.

Eventually, the full time whistle did finally come, and with that confirmation that Chelsea Football Club really had won it all. And, though nobody knew it yet, as Roman Abramovich was pictured lifting the trophy on the pitch, the much-appreciated owner, and the club itself, was about to be plunged into a crisis that would make this trophy feel almost insignificant.

But at the time, it was big: the Blues had won two trophies already this season, and were still competing on three fronts for potentially even more. Things, quite simply, were looking up.

Game 43/66: Chelsea 2-1 Palmeiras (AET)

Game 44/66: Crystal Palace vs Chelsea

Having flown back to the UK, the Blues had a rare week off (the first time they hadn’t had a midweek game since August, excluding international breaks). As such, most were hoping that they would be ready and refreshed ahead of their third competition of the month, as they travelled to Selhurst Park to face Crystal Palace in the Premier League.

It may have seemed a world away, but the first league game of the campaign had been against the Eagles, and it was a fine performance as the Blues ran out 3-0 winners. This time, it would not be quite so convincing. Part of the reason for that was because Chelsea’s striker in this game – Romelu Lukaku – may as well have been in the dressing room still, being involved so little that he set a new record for the fewest touches by a player in one Premier League game ever, with just seven.

When you take into account that one of those was the first half kick off, it’s not difficult to see why those in the away section, and indeed those watching from home, were incredibly frustrated with the Belgian’s performance. Not only had he ruined his reputation off the pitch with the infamous interview, but his perceived lack of effort during games, despite being given a multitude of chances by Thomas Tuchel, was not doing anything to help his case either.

In fact, after this performance, the striker would only start another four league games out of the remaining 13 – a surefire sign that the relationship between him and the club had fully fallen apart by this point. Regardless, there were still chances, just not for the supposed frontman for the Blues, and the first big one fell to the away team.

Ziyech managed to get a cross into the area, which travelled over everyone before falling to Christian Pulisic at the back post. Unfortunately, the American hadn’t quite anticipated the ball coming so far, and was on the stretch when trying to make contact with it, so it went high and wide. Rudiger had one of his customary long range pop shot efforts, which actually came rather close for once, forcing Guaita into a splendid save, before N’Golo Kante spurred an excellent one-on-one opportunity, firing straight at the ‘keeper.

Palace had their moments too: Wilfried Zaha really ought to have put them ahead moments before half time, as he opened his body up to try and curl it past Mendy, but only succeeded in putting it wide. Half time, unusually, appeared to slow the tempo of the game down, and there were far fewer opportunities in the second half, but one did finally come with around 15 minutes before the end.

Lukaku’s shot was palmed away by the Palace shot stopper, but right into the path of Ziyech, who then just had to tap home into an empty net, finally making the breakthrough after over an hour of toil and frustration. Except, he hadn’t, because VAR would ruin the celebrations by ruling out the goal for an offside on the aforementioned Lukaku in the build-up.

Time went on and on, and it appeared Chelsea would have to settle for a point in yet another match they really should’ve taken all three from. As the clock ticked perilously close to the 90th minute though, Marcos Alonso – who had only recently replaced Malang Sarr after he had carried out 75 minutes of attempted defending – swung a ball into the box which, like Ziyech’s in the first half, evaded almost all heads and came to the back post.

Unlike that opportunity though, there was someone arriving in time to side foot it through the legs of Guaita, and that someone was the man who had looked the brightest spark for the Blues, in the form of Hakim Ziyech himself.

A huge sense of relief overcame those supporting Chelsea at that point, as well as wild celebration in the away end, and after managing to avoid a potentially gut-wrenching last minute equaliser from Zaha, it was finally full time, and three points snatched out of nowhere were heading back to West London – just.

Game 44/66: Crystal Palace 0-1 Chelsea
LONDON, ENGLAND – FEBRUARY 19: Antonio Ruediger celebrates after Hakim Ziyech of Chelsea (obscured) scored their sides first goal during the Premier League match between Crystal Palace and Chelsea at Selhurst Park on February 19, 2022 in London, England. (Photo by Alex Broadway/Getty Images)

Game 45/66: Chelsea vs Lille

After a couple of weeks of pretty intense travelling, it was time for the Blues to return back home to Stamford Bridge, where they’d be playing in the Champions League Round of 16. Having been drawn against Lille (and then redrawn against them once more a couple of hours later), hopes were high for progression to the next round – after all, Chelsea were the current holders at the time.

As a result of finishing second in their group – thanks to a frustrating 3-3 draw to Zenit St Petersburg in December – the Blues would be at home for the first leg, before travelling to Northern France in a few weeks’ time for the return match where it would be decided. That meant that the aim of this match was simply to build up a good enough lead so as not to be too concerned when heading across the channel.

With the start that the hosts made, you’d be forgiven for wondering if they’d been told prior to the game that they were 3-0 down on aggregate, as right from the off the pressure put on their opponents was immense. Just four minutes in, Azpilicueta delivered a ball into Havertz, but he couldn’t keep his effort below the bar, despite only being a very short distance out.

Havertz had another opportunity minutes later, as Pulisic slid him in with a through ball, and while his effort was on target this time, the goalkeeper pushed it behind for a corner. Not to worry though: it was third time lucky for the German as he leapt, unmarked, to meet the ball swung into the box by Ziyech, putting the Blues ahead with less than 10 minutes gone. While it was predominantly Chelsea pressure throughout this one, there were some hairy moments for the hosts, as the French side attempted to get a foothold back into the tie.

Renato Sanches mis-hit a cross, but it still caused some trouble as Rudiger sliced his attempted clearance and it spun back over his own crossbar. From that corner there was a flurry of efforts, with the ball flying about back and forth between Lille attackers and Chelsea defenders, with it eventually being cleared by Thiago Silva with an important block.

In truth, as the referee sent the teams in for the half time interval, it was perhaps harsh that Lille hadn’t managed to find an equaliser, given their relatively strong performance, but it was the Blues who were in front. Chelsea’s search for a second goal continued into the second half, and it very nearly came through Marcos Alonso, who lashed a rocket of a shot towards the net from a tight angle, but saw it blocked by Celik, who unsurprisingly required some treatment after getting in the way of the powerful strike.

Not much later, Havertz nicked the ball off the opponents following an underhit pass by Andre, and the German was through on goal once more, but missed again. Frankly, he was lucky that he had been left unmarked to get his goal early on, else he would have received far more criticism from the supporters inside Stamford Bridge.

What also helped him out was when Christian Pulisic doubled the Blues’ lead, negating the worries over only being one goal ahead, as he produced a delightfully delicate chipped finish over Jardim. There was a succinct lack of any other clear-cut chances for the rest of the match, despite around half an hour still being left after that goal went in.

Nevertheless, a two goal advantage on aggregate in the knockout rounds of the Champions League is never something to be sniffed at, whoever the opponents might be, or the amount of chances there may have been for a more decisive lead.

It was a clean sheet too, which had been lacking in recent games, and, most surmised, pretty much the perfect preparation ahead of arguably the biggest game of the month that was set to come at the weekend.

Game 45/66: Chelsea 2-0 Lille
LONDON, ENGLAND – FEBRUARY 22: Christian Pulisic of Chelsea celebrates scoring their second goal during the UEFA Champions League Round Of Sixteen Leg One match between Chelsea FC and Lille OSC at Stamford Bridge on February 22, 2022 in London, England. (Photo by Chris Lee – Chelsea FC/Chelsea FC via Getty Images)

Game 46/66: Chelsea vs Liverpool

That game was against none other than Liverpool which, no matter the competition, is always a big game for both sides. That wasn’t all however – this was a final, at Wembley Stadium, and the first piece of domestic silverware of the season was up for grabs on a chilly Sunday afternoon at the so-called ‘Home of Football’.

What’s more, the night before the match, Roman Abramovich had released a statement to say that he was ‘handing over stewardship of the club to the trustees of the Chelsea Foundation’ – whatever that meant. In short, every single bit of drama you could possibly imagine was there in the build-up to this one.

It was an incredibly difficult game to call: both sides had looked strong in recent weeks, and were considered to be part of a group of three teams that were a clear level above the rest in England (even if the Blues would end up dropping considerably further away from the other two by the end of the season).

It might not have quite been the most prestigious cup competition in England – after all, there was a DJ playing nightclub music at various points, as well as a mid-game advertising announcement over the tannoy for th energy drink sponsoring the competition – but it was still an absolutely huge game in the context of both teams’ seasons. What followed was, for a neutral, probably the single most exciting goalless draw ever played.

It was 120 minutes (yes, spoiler, it went to extra time) of utterly enthralling action, despite what the scoreline may have suggested, as each side battled hard and created a multitude of chances each, never quite able to find the breakthrough (despite a couple of close scares for the respective defences). And, of course, it was topped off by quite possibly the most nerve-wracking penalty shootouts ever seen.

So, as much as it may be painful to do so when knowing the eventual outcome, let’s run through the modern day classic that was the 2022 Carabao Cup Final. The Reds controlled the ball for much of the game, but the first major opportunity swung Chelsea’s way. First to come close was Christian Pulisic, who couldn’t direct a shot from close range past Kelleher, having received the ball in the box from a cutback by Azpilicueta.

Next to go close was Naby Keita, who produced an effort that stung the hands of Edouard Mendy as he dived down low to his right, before then somehow getting up just in time to send an almost certain tap-in for his compatriot Sadio Mane over the bar. The next two big chances both fell to Mason Mount, who was subject to a shocking amount of abuse on social media after the game, with the first coming just before half time.

Kai Havertz flicked the ball past the Liverpool backline, into the path of the English midfielder, but he somehow directed his effort wide of the post. Next, minutes after the second half got underway, another golden chance for the youngster went begging, as this time he made a darting run into the box and was found by Christian Pulisic with a beautiful pass over the top.

He even had time to take the ball down, and had plenty of time to decide what to do, coming inches from putting the Blues in front, as he tried to slot past Kelleher, watching in frustration as his shot came back off the post. It wouldn’t have been an exciting game without a potential slip-up at the back, and that came courtesy of Mendy in the Chelsea goal, who scuffed a clearance that led to Mane playing in Salah, and he chipped the Blues’ ‘keeper, and his strike looked to be heading for the bottom corner.

Thankfully for Tuchel’s team, Thiago Silva was sprinting back, and cleared the ball away off the line to safety, sparing Mendy any blushes. That was the drama of missed chances pretty much complete: now it was VAR’s turn to add to the spectacle. It hurt Liverpool first, as Mane headed a free kick from Alexander-Arnold back across the box, where Joel Matip bundled the ball home, causing chaos in the Liverpool fans’ end, only for it to be cut short by those in Stockley Park ruling the goal out for offside.

It was the Reds who finished normal time the stronger, in particular as pinball in the Chelsea penalty area led to concerned faces on the Blue side, but after some more desperate clearances away, it was to be extra time. Further huge moments were to come still, as Lukaku – who had been brought on as a substitute – thought he’d silenced all his previous critics when, having been played through by Trevoh Chalobah, he cut inside and shot past Kelleher into the back of the net.

He turned round to celebrate, but saw the linesman’s flag up in front of him, looking shocked that the decision had been made, and he did seem to have a point when looking at the replays too. As if that wasn’t bad enough, the Blues had another goal chalked off in the second half of the additional 30 minutes, and this time it was Kai Havertz.

He was in an offside position when he received the ball from Lukaku, before swivelling and finishing calmly into the bottom corner, and it did just feel as though it wasn’t going to be Chelsea’s day, even before the tension of penalties. Speaking of that tension, there was one final moment of madness to come before the shootout, as Tuchel sent on Kepa Arrizabalaga in place of Edouard Mendy, pointing out his superior record when it comes to spot kicks, as well as how it had worked right at the start of the season in the Super Cup.

It’s easy to lament this decision with the huge benefit of hindsight, but at the time there weren’t really too many questions asked about it – though some did immediately draw parallels between what was happening and the situation in the League Cup Final of 2019, when Maurizio Sarri attempted to do the reverse and take the Spanish ‘keeper off, only for him to refuse. Before any of those comparisons could take place though, there was an absolute nail-biter of a penalty shootout to come.

Now, ordinarily there may be one or two players who miss out of the first five, and it’s decided within 10 penalties. Sometimes it goes to sudden death, with a couple more taking the long walk from the halfway line to the penalty spot. Very occasionally you get into the realms of eight or nine having the responsibility.

But almost never do you see the two goalkeepers step up to take the eleventh penalty each for their side. By that point, despite what people may attempt to argue, it is effectively a test of nerves – and when you are taking second, those nerves are amplified to a far, far greater degree. Caoimhin Kelleher fired home, to put all the pressure on Kepa and, well, the less said about his effort the better.

It was a cruel way to end any game, but particularly on the goalkeeper, who was now set to face an inevitable barrage of mocking jokes and jeers, having just about recovered his reputation from the previous League Cup Final fiasco.

Many fans did continue to support him, as did his teammates, but it was a depressing journey home for the thousands of Chelsea supporters who had been through an emotional rollercoaster of a game, only for the cart itself to end up flying off the tracks right at the death.

It was harsh, it was painful: it was football.

Game 46/66: Chelsea 0-0 Liverpool
Liverpool win 11-10 on penalties
Month Statistics:
Games Played: 6
Games Won: 5
Games Drawn: 0
Games Lost: 1

Month in three words: Cups And Downs.

Written and Edited by Noah Robson (@noahrobson_)

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