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Clear your mind: the Body Shop goes back to nature for cruelty-free hair care


NEWS  by Portia Gascoigne/August 21, 2017/11.19



Calling all conscious consumers: the Body Shop has gone back to nature and created a cruelty-free hair care range, using natural and organic ingredients that leave out all the nasties. Formulas contain natural oils, butters and purées that are 100 per cent vegetarian and encompass purifying and nourishing propitiates that step in place of silicon. The Body Shop has you covered for happy, healthy hair, naturally.

Fuji Green Tea Refreshingly Purifying Cleansing Hair Scrub (NZ$51·95)
Green tea is renowned for detoxing and cleansing your body, and Fuji Green Tea Scrub is here to do exactly that for your hair. The blend of Japanese green tea, mint menthol, salt crystals and honey (Community Trade, of course) works a charm to purify your hair and scalp. Impurities are whisked away, whether it be sweat after the gym or styling products after a night out—this gentle scrub leaves your hair feeling clean without drying it out. Massaging with this scrub stimulates blood flow to make for a healthy shine and releases the minty fresh scent. Go clean and green with this nature-powered product that provides the ultimate refresh.

Banana Truly Nourishing shampoo and conditioner ($19·95 each)
Feed your hair with the goodness of banana. This dynamic duo works wonders for your hair, truly nourishing it root to tip. The shampoo gently cleanses, followed by the deeply nourishing conditioner that leaves soft, shiny hair. With bananas sourced from Ecuador, you are sure to delve into the tropics with this fruity fusion pair.

Coconut oil (NZ$29·95)
Hair care is another one to add to the long list of things coconut oil is beneficial for. The Body Shop coconut oil is 100 per cent vegan and uses Samoan coconuts that are cold-pressed to release their divine coconut scent. This hair oil has multiple uses, including a rise-off pre-shampoo treatment, leave-in treatment, and it’s perfect for reviving dry ends. This coconut hair oil is highly nourishing and will have you saying ‘Bye-bye dry,’ leaving you with strong and silky-smooth hair.—Portia Gascoigne

The Royal New Zealand Ballet’s grandest yet: Romeo & Juliet shoots for the stars with spectacle


NEWS  by Jack Yan/August 16, 2017/12.20


Top photo: Stephen A’Court; above: Ross Brown

Since announcing he would be leaving the Royal New Zealand Ballet as its artistic director in November 2016, it became evident that Romeo & Juliet, the new ballet that had its world première in Wellington tonight, would be Francesco Ventriglia’s love letter to the company. It takes all the talent that the company (and Orchestra Wellington) can muster, dials it up a notch, and Ventriglia injects his own artistry and connections to make this not only a wonderful, classical reinvention of the Shakespearean tragedy, but one that is visually and dramatically authentic.
   It wasn’t a simple matter of staging and choreography: Ventriglia worked with dramaturge Mattia Mario Giorgetti to get the historical and social context of fifteenth-century Verona right; and Academy Award winner James Acheson (Dangerous Liaisons, The Last Emperor, and Restoration) was asked to re-create an authentic Verona with colourful costumes that, in Ventriglia’s words, ‘are as true as possible to the Renaissance as ballet costumes, created in the 21st century, can be’. Jon Buswell (lighting designer), Gillian Whittingham (choreographic assistant), and Frédéric Jahn (guest ballet master) were part of the ‘dream team’, but special mention must be given to fight coordinator Carrie Thiel, whose knowledge of stunt work and swordplay gave Romeo & Juliet an extra edge. There were 13 scene changes and over 90 costumes: Romeo & Juliet was not just the RNZB’s biggest production of 2017, it could well be its grandest over the last several years. It fills its three hours (three acts, two intermissions) with extravagance; lovers of classical ballets will indulge in it.
   Acheson’s work was immediately evident with a bright, summertime Verona set that had more depth and detail than many other productions’; his sets also rotated and moved, easing the audience into each different scene. There was a beauty to these sets as well as a modularity, something that hadn’t been attempted successfully in previous ballets we’ve reviewed. Renaissance-inspired art featured in Juliet’s bedroom and in the church. Acheson is on top of his game, and the costumes and sets lent Romeo & Juliet a world-class flair.
   Opening night saw Joseph Skelton as Romeo and Madeleine Graham as Juliet, a well cast pair: both had caught our eyes in previous ballets. Skelton had an innocent quality as a young man falling in love; Graham gave her Juliet a mix of a childish wonder and determination. Let’s hear it for the boys: Massimo Margaria was on form as Romeo’s friend Mercutio, and his easy Italian charm almost stole the show; while Paul Mathews had a chance to showcase his villainy in Tybalt.
   While ‘villainy’ might be a strong word in some cases (but Sergei Prokofiev’s ‘Dance of the Knights’ certainly conveyed that in a masked ball scene taking place within the Capulet’s palazzo), it seemed to work here: the swordplay mentioned earlier took audiences from classical ballet to a fight scene in the first act that had the spectacle of Errol Flynn’s 1938 outing as Robin Hood; Ventriglia offered concessions to modernity by "freeze-framing" part of the action while allowing the central characters to continue, with Buswell’s lighting playing along, before gradually speeding it up again—something, we might add, that can only be accomplished with decent ballet dancers.
   Nevertheless, this isn’t a simple tale of good versus evil, but a love story. The pas de deux between Romeo and Juliet at the end of Act I was touching and tender, beginning with Juliet and her nurse preparing for bed in an upstairs room (another clever touch from Acheston), and Romeo performing some remarkable lifts once Juliet joined him.
   The always welcome Sir Jon Trimmer played Friar Laurence, and the church set was another triumph for Acheson with its simplicity and its crucifix (after Giotto) at its centre.
   Juliet’s solos were particularly moving: Graham’s performances in Act III were particular memorable, if tinged with sadness, when Romeo departs her bedroom after their secret wedding night; her contemplation of whether to take the Friar’s potion; and her despair on discovering that he had taken his life after thinking she had taken hers.
   Ventriglia gives a glimpse of the lovers gazing at each other before the final curtain, leaving the ballet on a more positive note, signalling that they are together in the afterlife. Some members of the opening night audience offered ovations to the cast and to Ventriglia, Acheson, Giorgetti and others. As a ballet that began life in October 2016 while Ventriglia was artistic director, it was a fitting valedictory work.

Twenty-two performances have been scheduled from the première on August 16 till September 24, in Wellington (with Orchestra Wellington), Christchurch (with the Christchurch Symphony Orchestra), Auckland (with the Auckland Philharmonia Orchestra), Rotorua, Dunedin (with the Dunedin Symphony Orchestra), Invercargill, Palmerston North, and Napier.
   The season is sponsored by Ryman Healthcare. More information can be found at www.rnzb.org.nz.—Jack Yan, Publisher

Harlem-Cruz Ihaia crowned Miss Universe New Zealand 2017


NEWS  by Lucire staff/August 12, 2017/14.04



Alan Raga

Harlem-Cruz Ihaia was crowned Miss Universe New Zealand 2017 at Skycity Theatre before an international audience in 51 countries, including a national television audience watching live on Bravo TV in New Zealand and a stream right here at Lucire.
   The 19-year-old bilingual kohanga reo teacher from Napier won both the Entrepreneurial Challenge, where she raised more for Variety—the Children’s Charity than any previous entrant, as well as top honours before a judging panel comprised of actress Teuila Blakely (Filthy Rich), music legend Frankie Stevens, make-up guru and cosmetics’ brand owner Samala Robinson, former Miss Universe New Zealand director and current director of the Talent Tree Evana Patterson, boutique PR agency boss Anna Jobsz, and motivational speaker Areena Deshpande.
   Mark Leishman and Holly Pollock (The Café) MCed the Grand Final, which returned to free-to-air television for the first time in New Zealand in a generation.
   Members of Ms Ihaia’s whānau performed a haka for her after her crowning in honour of her win.
   Speaking with Ms Ihaia after her win, she said she was overwhelmed, saying her victory was unexpected.
   She had entered to break stereotypes of both Māori and of beauty pageants. Her motto is, ‘Be yourself, everyone else is already taken.’
   Brooke Houia of Auckland was runner-up, and Shekinah delos Santos, also of Auckland, took the second runner-up position.
   Dr Sarah Hensby-Bennett and Holly Waghorn took fourth and fifth positions respectively.
   Performances from the soulful Lavina Williams, new talent Razé, and illusionist André Vegas kept the evening’s entertainment fun and lively as the Top 20 became the Top 10.
   This year’s finalists have helped Miss Universe New Zealand raise over $140,000 for Variety—the Children’s Charity, with many of the finalists sponsoring deserving Kiwi kids.
   International couturier Sidney Eculla flew in from the Philippines to create a collection for the finalists, while the students at Sewtec had the finalists model Pacific Fusion designs, showcasing emerging talent.

Indulge in the Body Shop’s spa experiences this winter


NEWS  by Portia Gascoigne/July 31, 2017/3.48



The Body Shop has dipped into the jungle and created a new uplifting firming ritual, as part of the Spa of the World régime. An infusion of fruit extracts blended with refining textures and fresh fragrances will refine and tone your skin. All products are natural, cruelty-free and constitute Community Trade. With firm but fair ingredients, this new invigorating ritual is one to empower skin, body and mind.

Ethiopian Green Coffee Cream (NZ$79·50)
The Body Shop has taken your morning coffee to new heights with a high-caffeine coffee cream for your skin. The Ethiopian Green Coffee Cream is naturally high in caffeine, which is renowned for toning, firming and refining. This product is a creamy dream that soaks into the skin, leaving a satin smooth finish. Sourced from the Kaffa reigon known as the ‘home of coffee’, this is a coffee cream you definitely can’t go past.

French Grape Seed Scrub (NZ$62)
Continue the firming ritual with the French Grape Seed Scrub that showcases the antioxidant properties from grape seeds that rapidly firms the skin. Organic sugar from Paraguay works to invigorate and exfoliate, while massaging with this refining scrub not only creates a reviving, fruity aroma, but also stimulates circulation and promotes even skin tone. This scrub is a go-to for skin that looks and feels smooth, soft and healthy.

Indian Turtle Massager (NZ$35)
Complete your firming ritual with this turtle-inspired massager made from acacia mangium trees, by community tradesmen in India. The tool gently kneads and massages the skin to stimulate blood flow around the body, and is ideal for focusing on problem areas. This turtle-tool is the perfect, relaxing way to finish your ritual and leave you with fabulous, firm skin.

Amazonian Saviour Multi-Purpose Balm (NZ$29·95)
The Body Shop has formulated the new Amazonian Saviour balm, that does it all. Made with 100 per cent natural ingredients, this is a balm with a conscience and leaves silicones, paraffin and artificial colourants and fragrances behind. Ingredients include organic babassu and andiroba oil from Brazil, the candeia tree’s bisabolol, beeswax, cera bellina wax and vitamin E. These ingredients work together to improve appearance of skin marks, nourish dry skin, and even brighten the appearance of tattoos. Perfect to pop in your bag for dry lips and even when those new shoes start to rub and cause blisters; this balm really is a saviour and is here to multi-task for you.—Portia Gascoigne

Cooling off at Cosmoprof 2017


NEWS  by Jody Miller/July 26, 2017/2.14



At 300,000 ft², 1,278 exhibitors and more than 36,000 attendees, Cosmoprof North America continues its reign as the world’s leading beauty industry symposium and market-place. Every facet of the beauty industry was gorgeously represented at the plush and cool Mandalay Bay Convention Center, making attendees almost forget the unrelenting Las Vegas heat. It was a must-attend event for everybody who was anybody in beauty, from the Amazon and Sephora reps on the prowl for the next big brand, to QVC’s live auditions for upstart brands to gain an “as seen on TV” status to the said upstarts betting on their wow factors to gain that coveted audience.
   A full week of workshops and seminars covered every topic imaginable, from digital marketing to manufacturing to eco-beauty trends, culminating in a capstone speech and appearance by basketball legend Ervin ‘Magic’ Johnson. The Beauty ID Awards and National Hairstyling Awards topped off the busy week to crown the industry’s best, from creative packaging design to cutting-edge colour and hair design.
   The show floor itself was a labyrinth of vendors from every corner of the globe, including a robust presence of K-Beauty brands in addition to French, Brazilian, Italian, Australian, and even the first Armenian skin care line. Specialty curated sub-sections were dedicated to a variety of industry trends. If this all sounds a bit overwhelming—well, it was. After two days at the event, I think I made through only half the exhibition. Luckily, I moved fast, with determination to get a good look at the items that will surely be on your beauty wish list, as well as some great gift ideas for the upcoming holiday season.

Discover scent
I am starting with scent because it is so rare for fragrances other than aromatherapy oils to be exhibited at beauty trade shows.
   The Sage Lifestyle artisan fragrance collection by Sage Machado is inspired by the former jewellery designer’s fascination with gemstones interpreted with a relaxed coastal sensibility.
   Stirred by primæval and awe-inspiring natural landscapes like the Australian desert and the mountains of Haïti, Raw Spirit is a collection of luxury fragrances curated in conjunction with indigenous and tribal communities for an olfactory sensation that is uniquely raw and genuine.
   Taking their cue from the fragrance world’s current obsession with oud, Habibi deconstructs the Middle Eastern perfume tradition to a refined and elevated interpretation for the modern man or woman.
   Gift idea alert: check out the aromatherapy oil scarves from Petalwell.

Beauty spotlights
Ingeniously presented like a department store (as consumers would see) rather than parallel rows of exhibitors, this area featured masstige brands big on creativity, packaging sex appeal that merchants crave. I predict the following will be finding their way to a fine retailer near you.
   TruHair by Chelsea Scott adds va-va-voom to even the finest hair, and promises you will never have a bad hair day again. The Volcanic Volume paste gives remarkable lift and texture, while the Color and Lift Thickening Fibers allows one to instantly brush on hair over those pesky bald spots.
   Powered by an exclusive blend of phytoestrogens, Veneffect (veneffect.com) reverses the signs of hormonal skin ageing.
   Get your retro curls on with Spoolies Hair Curlers and the Original ClassiCurl Roller.
   Painful shoe blisters are a thing of the past with Preheels and you can toss out your crummy old hair brush. Raincry (raincry.com) is a premium brand of hair brushes handmade by French and Italian artisans. And let’s ditch the chemical laden hair care for the good stuff like Generation Klean and Hot Tresses.

Discover beauty
This enclave uncovered beauty treasures from around the globe, aimed at the adventurous and discerning consumer.
   Make-up was in abundance here. There was the minimalist purity of Clé Cosmetics and urban chic from top salon Ecru New York. Loved the Parisian-themed all-in-one palettes from international make-up guru Manna Kadar.
   Will facelifts become obsolete? Fillerina is a breakthrough alternative to injectable fillers with a dermo-cosmetic system that promises medical-grade results in 14 days. Treat those droopy jowls and that double chin at-home with the ChinUp mask by UpYours.
   Vegan and chemical-free nail colour is definitely a thing. Londontown and Ella + Mila (ellamila.com) were among the many.
   LQD is the latest in high-performance skin care for men, while Korean brands prove they are ahead of the competition with dermatologist formulations from Goodal (goodal.com) and DRGL.
   If you prefer skin care with a French accent, the Sorbet Serum from Votre Vu is your skin’s best friend. Odacite Skincare is California-crafted with French savoir-faire.
   Korea isn’t the only Asian country with innovative skin care; Pili Ani is densely packed with skin-nourishing nutrients from the Bikol region of the Philippines.
   Merging beauty and well-being is the catalyst behind Finnish brand Supermood whose product range includes an anti-wrinkle, sleep-enhancing pillow.
   From Kuwait, Prismologie is a first-of-its-kind body care line connecting the transformative powers of colour, fragrance and precious gemstones.
   Hair ages like the rest of the body, so give it the love it deserves with Obliphica and Tela Beauty Organics.

Discover green
These brands are committed to eco-conscious products of the highest calibre in addition to presenting novel ideas.
   If any product range fit that description, it was Good Clean Love, revolutionizing the world of sexual health with a line of organic intimate products and solutions, everything from personal care to intimacy enhancement with an emphasis on educating the consumer for better health and happiness.
   Skin care with roots in ancient rituals is an emerging niche genre. From Hawaii there was Honua Hawaiian Skincare, packed with tropical emollients. Omofee invites consumers to “be exotic” with a range of luxury face and body care from India that are certified organic, vegan and halal. By contrast, Sonage Skincare stays true to its gold-standard European heritage while remaining non-toxic and nature based.
   Anti-ageing line Schique is the first to discover the regenerative power of the daisy. There was more organic nail care in runway-ready colours from LVX and Oak Natural Beard Care for the environmentally conscious man.

Discover green leaf
This area continued the theme, showcasing natural or organic products intended for upscale green spas.
   Glycelene Luxury Vegan Skincare is simultaneously organic and decadent, while Little Barn Apothecary produces wild-harvested unisex products for the modern salon. Making their US début was Nairian, a line of indulgent skin care from Armenia with ingredients sourced from the region’s rich natural resources.

Tones of beauty
Devoted to the growing trends and needs of the multicultural consumer. There were loads of fun here with multitasking tools from NuDred and Texturepro by Wet Brush. Then there were the advanced Phyto-Dermo skin solutions from Morganna’s Alchemy.
   Keep reading, there’s more! These trend-setting products were hand-picked by Cosmoprof experts:

• gift alert! B-Livinn: vegan nail polish in personalized boxes;
True Moringa Universal Cure Balm: first-aid kit in a jar;
Beauty Tribe Hot Rollers introduces the Jetsetter, a revolutionary mechanism which took years to develop in their top-secret lab;
Himirror: finally, a mirror that never lies.
Feather & Bone Face Gems: a tablet facial cleanser that dissolves into a silky paste. Your perfect travel companion;
Organic to Green coconut oil: a proprietary infusion of liquid coconut that never turns solid;
Dermovia Lace: a Black Bamboo Charcoal peel-off mask. Get spa-like extractions in a mask;
Skinn Fill Me In: a line-filling and skin-plumping mask that blurs the look of uneven tone and delivers deep hydration;
Christian Breton Lifetox: mini-facelift in a bottle with a snake venom-like peptide;
Hair Flash Color: spray-on make-up and fashion accessory for your hair;
Blossom cuticle oil: flower-infused oils in six tantalizing aromas;
Sphynx Portable Razor: hair-free on the go. Water, balm and razor in one handy device.


































   Back in Los Angeles, South Korean luxury skin care label Sulwhasoo selected West Hollywood restaurant the Eveleigh as the perfect spot for a garden party. The rustic, indoor-outdoor chic eatery and bar was precisely chosen as a backdrop for the brand’s 20th anniversary of the best-selling First Care Activating Serum (now available in special packaging) as well as unveil its new First Care Activating Mask, soaked with the coveted beauty serum. In a time where Korean face masks at every price are conquering the world by bringing a little bit of luxury spas into homes beyond Asia, Sulwhasoo has upped the ante on that proposition. Experts on hand at the Eveleigh highlighted a special Jaum Balancing Complex, the brand’s proprietary herbal complex and unique micro net composition of the mask fabric allowing for effective absorption of the formula.
   To underscore Sulwhasoo’s adherence to the painstaking practice of selecting the right balance of herbal elements, online influencers and beauty writers were invited to create crowns using hand-selected flowers representing their individual goals and ambitions such as love, friendship, and prosperity. Even if the hand-crafted accessory popularized by Coachella and other music festivals is not a good look for everyone, women of all ages will like the look imparted by Sulwhasoo’s classic and new offerings.—Jody Miller, Correspondent

Anna Cleveland models Paule Ka autumn–winter 2017–18, photographed by Miles Aldridge


NEWS  by Lucire staff/July 14, 2017/2.31





Miles Aldridge

Paule Ka has announced that Anna Cleveland will model its autumn–winter 2017–18 collection. The collection, overseen by creative director Alithia Spuri-Zampetti, has been photographed by the famed Miles Aldridge.
   The campaign is an homage to Parisian architecture, with Cleveland appearing suspended in a Haussmannian-era turquoise lounge with gold trim.
   Cleveland’s mother is Pat Cleveland, one of the first black models in the US to achieve prominence, working with some of the top photographers and designers of the 1960s and 1970s.
   Anna Cleveland became a model in her own right, signing with Next Management in the mid-2010s.
   Paule Ka called Spuri-Zampetti and Cleveland ‘kindred spirits’, with the creative director an Italian raised in the US and the model an American raised in Italy. Both now reside in Paris.

Modelled by Anna Cleveland/Next Paris
Photographed and art-directed by Miles Aldridge
Art direction by Grafic Thought Facility, London
Set designed by Vincent Olivieri/the Magnet Agency
Hair by Sébastien Bascle/Calliste
Make-up by Stéphane Marais/Studi57
Behind-the-scenes by Jean Christophe Moine/Ethnomedia

Jaguar launches E-Pace by breaking record—David Gandy, Sienna Miller, Winnie Harlow help promote new model


NEWS  by Lucire staff/July 13, 2017/22.46



Nick Dimbleby; Antonio Salgado

Jaguar has announced its platform counterpart to the Land Rover Discovery Sport and Range Rover Evoque, dubbed the E-Pace. The launch at ExCeL London saw the E-Pace enter the Guinness World Record books with a bang.
   Terry Grant, who holds 21 Guinness World Records’ titles, achieved a barrel roll, leaping 15·3 m and 270 degrees, not unlike the famous scene in the James Bond film The Man with the Golden Gun.
   Unlike the film, Grant did the stunt with a standard, production-line E-Pace.
   Grant had a 160 m run-up to the ramp and experienced 5·5 g during the roll.
   The stunt required extensive computer programming and CAD modelling.
   Grant now holds the record for the furthest barrel roll in a production vehicle.
   Celebrities such as David Gandy, Vicky McClure, Winnie Harlow, Lady Mary Charteris and Jaime Winstone lent their presence to the E-Pace official launch, Sienna Miller was the VIP at a pre-launch event, while Pete Tong and the Heritage Orchestra performed the Ibiza Classics at the official première at ExCeL. Tong collaborated with Raye to perform ‘You Don’t Know Me’ by Jax Jones at the event.
   Jaguar has been mindful to have the E-Pace take its styling cues from the F-type, rather than the larger F-Pace SUV. First, it signals the car’s sporting intent, despite being based on a front-wheel-drive platform. Secondly, it demonstrates that Jaguar, unlike its chief German rivals, is not wedded to a single “face”: a Jaguar is signalled by its proportions and design more than what the grille up front conveys.
   This technique has been employed before: in the 1950s, Jaguar created its 2·4 saloon (later retrospectively named the Mk I) by using styling cues from its successful XK120 sports’ car.
   Inside, the E-Pace has 4G wifi and a large central touchscreen as standard. The retail price begins at £28,500, with orders commencing online now for UK customers.


The Jaguar E-Pace Guinness World Record barrel roll by Lucire












Peter Macdiarmid, Nick Dimbleby, Anthony Cullen









David M. Benett


David Gandy at the Jaguar E-Pace launch by Lucire


Winnie Harlow at Jaguar E-Pace launch by Lucire


Terry Grant on barrel-rolling the Jaguar E-Pace by Lucire


Jaguar design boss Ian Callum on the E-Pace by Lucire

Erdem is H&M’s next guest designer—director Baz Luhrmann will helm the film campaign


NEWS  by Lucire staff//16.04


H&M

H&M’s latest designer collaboration is with Erdem—and if that wasn’t big enough news, the Swedish giant has enlisted the visionary Australian director Baz Luhrmann to create the film to promote the new range.
   The two talents are perfectly suited: Erdem, created by the Canadian-born, UK-based Erdem Moralioglu, focuses on the ideas of history and personal narrative, finding him favour aming celebrities including the Duchess of Cambridge, Jessica Alba, and Kate Bosworth, while Luhrmann’s films tell fantastic stories that embody imagination and startling visuals. The new collection, which débuts on November 2 in selected stores and online at hm.com, promises to have a spectacular kick-off.
   As with his predecessors, Moralioglu will reinterpret his earlier collections for the collaboration and, for the first time, he will create a menswear collection.
   H&M says he will reinterpret his most celebrated prints and textiles for the Erdem × H&M collection.
   ‘I am so happy to collaborate with H&M, and to explore my work on a whole new scale including a menswear collection which I have never done before. It’s also such a thrill to work with Baz Luhrmann, one of the most important storytellers of our time,’ said Moralioglu.
   ‘For me, fashion is always about more than just clothing, it is a form of expression—a standalone art form. I am excited to be collaborating with Erdem and H&M to reveal the story of this unique collection,’ said Luhrmann.
   H&M’s creative adviser, Ann-Sofie Johansson, said, ‘From the moment we started talking with Erdem about the collaboration, I was captured by his vision. For Erdem × H&M he has created an enchanting world full of beauty, delicacy and rich details. These are special pieces you will want to wear forever.’


Erdem × H&M teaser, by Baz Luhrmann by Lucire

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