Top Ten Tuesday: Ten Book Recommendations for Those Who Poo-Poo Middle Grade Literature

August 15, 2017

Top Ten Tuesday is a meme hosted by The Broke and the Bookish. This week the prompt is Ten Book Recommendations for _____.

Lately, I’ve been hearing a lot of people talk down to young adult and middle grade reading level books. This has been really frustrating for me. Just because a book is at a lower reading level than you can read doesn’t mean it should be dismissed! Since we were given the option to select our recommendations this month, I am choosing to focus on middle-grade literature. There are hundreds of well-written, meaningful stories written for this reading level which I believe you ALL SHOULD READ. NOW.

Since we were given the option to select our recommendations this month, I am choosing to focus on middle-grade literature. These are books written at a reading level appropriate for ages 8-12, or grades 3-7 in America. There are hundreds of well-written, meaningful stories written for this reading level which I believe are being looked over. So, without further ado…


All titles below are links to the series Goodreads page for all books in that particular series. For more information on Lexile reading levels, check out their website


10 Book Recommendations for People Who Poo-Poo Middle-Grade Literature


Charlotte’s Web by E.B. White

Lexile Measure: 680 L

Equivalent Reading Level: 3rd Grade

I am of the firm belief that everyone needs to read this book once in their life. E.B. White teaches so many important lessons in these pages, but the most important is that even if you don’t believe in yourself, one person’s belief in you can make all the difference. If you don’t know that yet, read this book. You might even cry.

Read my review here.


The Graveyard Book by Neil Gaiman

Lexile Measure: 820L

Equivalent Reading Level: 5th Grade

Yes, the same Neil Gaiman who wrote American Gods, that bloody STARS show. His writing is brilliant, and he proves in The Graveyard Book that he can write for any genre. This is the creepy Jungle Book retelling set in a graveyard you never knew you needed. Horror fans, I found something for you even!


Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone by J.K. Rowling

Lexile Measure: 880L

Equivalent Reading Level: 4th Grade

I mean, do I need to write words about this book? JK Rowling changed children’s literature forever when this book was published. In fact, it’s the first book in a long series where the books grew with the intended audience. If you were in 4th grade when the first book came out, you were a senior in high school when the final book came out. And the books reflect that growth. Haven’t read it? Do it. And keep reading until book three at least; you’re an adult, the first two aren’t geared as closely to you. Just trust me. I haven’t steered you wrong yet.


The Phantom Tollbooth by Norton Juster

Lexile Measure: 1000L

Equivalent Reading Level: 6th Grade

This book is a classic. If you haven’t heard of it, well, let’s fix that, shall we? This is the tale of a boy who is disinterested in everything in the world. Then one day, he drives his toy car through a magic tollbooth and suddenly is thrust into a complicated world focused on word and number play. This book is still smarter than me. If you think MG literature can’t teach practical lessons, can’t challenge the mind, or can’t be witty– read this book.


Anne of Green Gables by L.M. Montgomery

Lexile Measure: LH710L

Equivalent Reading Level: 7th Grade

I mean, I’d be totally remiss if I didn’t mention Anne Shirley! After all, Jane @ Greenish Bookshelf and I are currently hosting the #2017AnneReadAlong and I’m reading these books for the first time. I promise Anne of Green Gables will teach you to see the world in a different light. You’ll take pause more. You’ll consider your thoughts, your actions, and appreciate everything around you.

Read my review here.


The Giver by Lois Lowry

Lexile Measure: 760L

Equivalent Reading Level: 4th Grade

This is the book which upon reading as an adult taught me that I needed more middle-grade books in my life. It is one of the most banned and challenged books in America in the last decade. It is also one of the most prize-winning middle-grade books ever written. There is a reason it’s incredibly controversial. I suggest you pick it up. At 208 pages, you can read it in a day.


Holes by Louis Sachar

Lexile Measure: 660L

Equivalent Reading Level:  3rd grade

We haven’t mentioned mystery yet, have we? A comic mystery/historical fiction novel, Holes is a highly decorated novel for good reason. This book is a knotted mystery of past and present which will always leave you guessing, catch you off guard, and will melt your heart. For a book set in, more or less, a children’s work camp, that’s saying something.

Read my review here.


A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle

Lexile Measure: 740L

Equivalent Reading Level: 4th Grade

Finally, science fiction! And not just any science fiction, this children’s classic teaches readers about quantum physics. In a completely understandable way. I’m not kidding. Plus, you don’t want to be that guy who hasn’t read the book but saw the movie, right? Right. Read it.


The One and Only Ivan by Katherine Applegate

Lexile Measure: 570L

Equivalent Reading Level: 3rd Grade

This book is an unexpected gem. Written from the perspective of Ivan, a silverback gorilla, I can understand why you might pass it up. But it won the 2013 Newbery Medal for a reason. A powerful tale which teaches empathy, responsibility, and that we can be the change we want in the world. I didn’t mean to, but I read it all in a single sitting.


The Hobbit by J.R.R. Tolkien

Lexile Measure: 1000L

Equivalent Reading Level: 6th Grade

What’s that? One of the greatest fantasy novels of all time is written at a middle-grade reading level?! Why yes, yes it is. This book redefined the genre of fantasy completely. Each chapter is its own little standalone story which tells the overarching tale of Bilbo Baggins and his adventures outside the Shire. If you haven’t read it, do yourself a favor– read it now.

What do you think?

  • Do you enjoy reading middle-grade novels?
  • Have you read any of these books? What do you think of them?
  • What other books would you add to my list?
  • What is the next middle-grade book on your To Read list?


  • KrystiYAandWine August 15, 2017 at 9:19 am

    Yes to everything about this post! I loved your theme for the week so, so much! These books are wonderful representations of great MG literature. I haven’t read AoGG, but the rest are some of my all-time favorites.

    • Jackie B August 15, 2017 at 12:20 pm

      Thank you!!! That means a lot to me. I hadn’t read Anne until this year, and I’m so sorry I had waited this long to read it. If you ever need something uplifting and lighthearted, I strongly recommend it.

  • Shouni August 15, 2017 at 9:52 am

    I’ve also been hearing MG and YA books talked low about recently so I absolutely love your list! I have read and loved most of these books! Harry Potter, Anne and Charlottes Web are must reads for everyone. I don’t read many middle grade novels nowadays but I support them wholeheartedly. I think you pretty much nailed all of my favorites so there aren’t many I would add, maybe Series of Unfortunate Events and the Percy Jackson series.

    • Jackie B August 15, 2017 at 12:25 pm

      I really adore Percy Jackson and I almost added Heroes of Olympus to this list. I liked the second series more than the first, but I felt like that would be a bit of cheating, so I didn’t. Plus, it’s such a popular series! I felt like HP was enough of that. 😉

      Honestly, I don’t particularly enjoy the Lemony Snicket books! :-O I totally understand why people would love them, however. I just never could connect. I was also already an adult when they were first released, so they were never part of my childhood. I’m glad you found joy in them, though! Thanks for the additional recommendations, Shouni.

      • Shouni August 16, 2017 at 8:12 pm

        Hehe, yes pretty much everyone knows about the Percy Jackson series so I guess it is kind of cheating (though I’m very glad you added HP in there 😀 ). That makes sense, I don’t think I would’ve liked the Lemony Snicket books either if I tried them as an adult. Aww of course! 🙂

        • Jackie B August 17, 2017 at 8:21 am

          I almost didn’t add Harry Potter because I assumed enough people knew about it. But, then I realized the people who read my blog regularly aren’t *really* my audience. My blog readers all should know by now that I read quite a bit of Ya and MG literature, so that should be expected. Gotta add HP then. 😀

          • Shouni August 17, 2017 at 1:23 pm

            I don’t think there’s anyone on the internet who hasn’t heard of Harry Potter

            • Jackie B August 18, 2017 at 9:54 am

              XD I hope you’re right!!!

  • LairOfBooks August 15, 2017 at 11:43 am

    Oh goodness YESSSSS!!!! I am LIVING for this list Jackie! I love Middle Grade books & I’m so happy my 6 year old in Kindergarten reads at a 2nd grade level cuz that means my time to wait to read all of these with her is shortened!!! haha! Charlottes Web will forever be my favorite book as a child & I lost count of how many times I read my copy as a kid. I read The Graveyard Book sometime last year, well listened to the full cast narration of it on Audible & gahhhh! as always Gaiman DELIVERED! lol. Holes is the book my hubby holds over my head since he has read it & I have not smh *for shame* & The Giver is one I most def have o my list TBR. GREAT list Jackie! <3 <3 <3

    • Jackie B August 15, 2017 at 12:29 pm

      Thank you so much, Lilly! I love all the powerful positivity in this response. You have full harnessed how I feel when people want to talk to me about MG books. 😀

      I’m so glad you listened to the full-cst audiobook for The Graveyard book and enjoyed it! I listened to the audiobook as well, but the version Gaiman himself read. I ADORE that Gaiman reads his own books for audiobooks! That’s where I really learned to appreciate his writing. I’ll have to check out the full-cast version.

      You *totally* need to read Holes and The Giver I’m sure your TBR is crushing you right now, but I’d try to fit them in here or there when you need something great but simple to read. Perhaps after your next book hangover? Trust me. 😉 Plus– I definitely want to hear what you think of them!

      • LairOfBooks August 16, 2017 at 6:27 pm

        Well you’re very welcome since you picked such an amazing top 10! I also love that he narrates his own books which is why I call him Uncle Gaiman every time I listen to one of his books it feels like I’m sitting down for one of my uncles stories, just so homey (made this word up lol). I actually brought this up to my hubby last night and once again he went in with the “I just can’t believe YOU of all people haven’t read Holes” I gave him the “well what’s that supposed to mean?!?!” Face def have to read these both & chat it up with you. I’ll def keep these in mind for a good book hangover

        • Jackie B August 18, 2017 at 10:27 am

          XD XD XD Uncle Gaiman! Oh, man. That makes me so happy.

          I wish you all the best getting to FINALLY read Holes. It’s a quick read. 😉

  • Annemieke August 15, 2017 at 1:25 pm

    I love The Graveyard Book. It is so amazing. <3 I'm amazed at how versatile Neil Gaiman is.

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 8:30 am

      He’s brilliant. And, did you know he reads his own books for audiobook releases? There are a few full cast recordings (one for this and one for Stardust and Neverwhere), but you can also always find a Gaiman version. I highly recommend them.

  • Jo August 15, 2017 at 2:37 pm

    I just went and bought the three books on this list I hadn’t already read. 🙂 Thank you for the recommendation!

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 8:37 am

      !!! I’m so glad! That’s super exciting. Let me know when you want to grab coffee/drinks/apps/whatever and chat about them. Because I always want to chat books.

  • Birdie August 15, 2017 at 2:48 pm

    Oh my, yes to this topic! Charlotte’s Web, Anne of Green Gables, Harry Potter, all excellent! I also love Where the Red Fern Grows. 🙂

    My daughter LOVES The One and Only Ivan. It was the first book she ever read, and it kept her up way too late because she couldn’t put it down.

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 8:59 am

      I also was kept up late reading The One and Only Ivan— I totally didn’t mean to, however. Oops. I completely an create to your daughter’s reading experience!

      Oooh– thank you for mentioning Where the Red Fern Grows! That’s a LOVELY book. And it covers some really intense life experiences. I totally cried. Obviously.

      • Birdie August 16, 2017 at 10:51 am

        Oh, so obviously, I cry every time. It’s completely heartbreaking, but also kind of beautiful.

  • Laila@BigReadingLife August 15, 2017 at 3:20 pm

    Terrific list! Who would poo-poo middle-grade literature?!? It’s awesome! There are so many good ones out there. I’d add Bud Not Buddy and Watsons Go To Birmingham 1963 both by Christopher Paul Curtis. And Esperanza Rising by Ryan.

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 10:03 am

      I know?! People are so silly. It’s obvious they haven’t read any great MG books yet. Perhaps they lacked a quality librarian or positive book-focused mentor? 😉

      Both of those Christopher Paul Curtis books are on my TBR; it makes me really happy to see you’ve recommended them here! They are both Newbery Medal winners, right?

      I read Esperanza Rising earlier this year (and I *still* haven’t written my review… O_o) and I really loved it. We certainly need more diversity in MG literature. Great recommendation to add to the list!

      • Laila@BigReadingLife August 16, 2017 at 11:59 am

        I think one won and one was an Honor book. Both are excellent – and the audiobook formats are terrific!

        • Jackie B August 17, 2017 at 8:22 am

          Perfect! I’m on a quest to read all the Newberys and I find that audio books are a huge positive on this quest; they are short enough I can stay focused and keep the whole story in mind long enough to write a review after. 😉 I’ll definitely check them out. Thanks, Laila!

  • Dani @ Perspective of a Writer August 15, 2017 at 4:30 pm

    Such a great list Jackie! I thought about doing a middle grade list and now am so glad I didn’t I couldn’t top your list… I loved Holes the book and the movie! The Graveyard Book by Neil Gaiman sounds really great too though I haven’t read it! I love middle grade for when you need a romance less story especially so definitely no poo pooing here!

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 10:05 am

      Exactly. There is no romance in any of these books (well, unless you could children liking each other but not understanding what that means)! Instead we see much more of a focus on friendship and family. Why don’t adult books focus on that more? Heck, even YA? I would love to see more positive family relationships in the YA/Adult books I read.

      I think you’d enjoy The Graveyard Book. Mostly, I’d love to read your analysis of Gaiman’s works!

  • Kourtni @ Kourtni Reads August 15, 2017 at 6:36 pm

    I rarely ever read middle grade, but I’ve been wanting to change that. A few of these are books that I’ve loved (like HP of course , Holes, and The Giver) but I’ll have to read the others!

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 9:12 am

      There is a lot to be gained from quality MG books! I look forward to hearing what you think. Where do you think you’ll start?

      • Kourtni @ Kourtni Reads August 17, 2017 at 9:54 am

        I might start with either The Graveyard Book or The One and Only Ivan. I’ve wanted to read some of Gaiman’s books (I’ve only read Coraline and that was ages ago). And my younger siblings had to read The One and Only Ivan a few years ago as part of a school-wide readathon thing and they loved it.

        • Jackie B August 18, 2017 at 10:00 am

          I really love both those books. Because, duh, that’s why they are on my list!

          If you like audiobooks, I strongly recommend both the full-cast recording and the recording narrated by Gaiman himself as options for The Graveyard Book. And The One and Only Ivan seems like it wouldn’t be that powerful– but it was. Certainly a surprise for me!

          I hope you love them both. 😀

  • ichabod2014ic August 15, 2017 at 8:10 pm

    I read ‘Charlotte’s Web’ when I was young, and I have read ‘The Hobbit’ many times / into adulthood.

    I would add ‘Treasure Island’.

    Happy Reading!

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 9:08 am

      Ooh, Treasure Island is a great one! That’s at an 870 Lexile Measure, making it a 5th grade reading level book. Great choice! When I was younger, I used to pretend Jim Hawkins was Jen Hawkins so I could see myself in that story. XD

  • hannahpotamus August 15, 2017 at 9:00 pm


    (except I haven’t read LOTR yet because I apparently have been living under a rock all these years… please I can’t face the judgement)

    but anyways your blog post title is on point ❤️

    • Jackie B August 16, 2017 at 9:11 am

      Thanks, Hannah! Any excuse to type “poo” and to accuse others of not crediting literature where credit is due. 😀

      You should totally read The Hobbit. Basically, each chapter is a stand alone story which ties together an overarching tale. But, LotR is a lot more complex. If you like fantasy you should totally read LotR some day, as it is literally what redefined fantasy as a genre. But, I always recommend The Hobbit over LotR. There’s just too much… walking… in LotR.

      • hannahpotamus August 17, 2017 at 2:16 am

        Same :’) I still have the most ridiculous sense of humor– I giggle like an idiot whenever I hear the word “poo”. And you go girl, stepping up to defend Middle Grade!!! MG fiction shaped my childhood!!!

        Oooh, I’ve heard so much praise for The Hobbit– I think it was required reading in some schools, in fact. I’m also aware there’s a movie, though I haven’t watched it yet. And HAHA, too much walking in LotR?? I still have no idea what LotR is about, but I’ve heard a bunch of praise for that one, too!!

        • Jackie B August 17, 2017 at 9:16 am

          I only saw the first of the three Hobbit films. It was just… too much for a children’s tale. In fact, Jackson took quite a few things from the Silmarillion , which is a history of Middle Earth. So, proper Tolkien lore, but out of context.

          Don’t get me wrong, LotR is brilliant. But seriously. So much walking. To put it in context:
          The Fellowship of the Ring is 400 pages. The film is 3 hours 48 minutes. It takes 40 minutes in the film for our heroes to arrive in Rivendell. That’s around page 345 in the book. So, the remaining 3 hours of film covers the last 45 pages of the book. What was cut? Tom Bombadil and a lot of walking. And singing. And more walking.

  • Katrina Southern August 17, 2017 at 10:56 am

    I adore this list! So many great books, how people can say Middle-Grade doesn’t matter is BEYOND me. I love ‘The Hobbit’, such a great book! And obviously the ‘Harry Potter’ series has changed the world! I’ll check out some of these other recs for sure, ‘The Giver’ definitely looks intriguing!

    Great choices, feel free to check out my TTT list on unreliable narrators 🙂

    • Jackie B August 18, 2017 at 8:31 am

      Thank you, Katrina!!! I completely agree with you, but I assume those poor people who poo-poo (hehehe) middle-grade literature probably haven’t read any good stuff. Or, they don’t realize what constitutes middle-grade. Or they just don’t read. Yeah. Probably that one. 😉

      I highly recommend all the books on this like. The Giver is a great book! Ignore the film. I haven’t seen it, but the previous had explosions in it. There are no explosions in the book. 😉

  • Sarah @ Reviews and Readathons August 17, 2017 at 8:16 pm

    This is an amazing list. I LOVE Charlotte’s Web, A Wrinkle in Time, and The Giver!! Have you read the rest of the books in The Giver Quartet?? They’re loosely related (some characters from The Giver DO make hefty appearances throughout), but they do all tie together in the end. Wonderful books, if you have time to get to them. Several of these are also on my TBR. Love the focus on middle grades!!

    • Jackie B August 18, 2017 at 9:42 am

      I haven’t read the rest of the Quartet since I had never heard of anyone reading them before. Honestly, when a stand alone book is so well received, then turned into a series, I tend to stay away from the series. I’m so glad that you enjoy it! I’ll definitely have to look into them, then. Do you think the remaining three books all hold up just as well?

      Thanks for stopping by, Sarah!

      • Sarah @ Reviews and Readathons August 19, 2017 at 8:15 am

        The remaining three are not The Giver. I read them MUCH later on in life, but I appreciated that reading the whole quartet answered some burning questions I had left at the end of The Giver, and I enjoyed getting to see different parts of the world, and Jonas’ world through different perspectives.

        • Jackie B August 21, 2017 at 8:10 am

          Thank you for sharing your thoughts, Sarah! This gives me some perspective and helps set my expectations for the rest of the quartet. I’ll definitely have to check it out.

  • ChicNerdReads August 18, 2017 at 10:39 am

    OMG I love this list so much! It gave me so many memories! I remember when my teachers read Charlotte’s Web to us! I also remember when a teacher read Holes to us and then I experienced all by myself, wow such an amazing book. I also love the movie! I read The Giver as an adult, I don’t recall it ever being assigned reading to us when I was in school but I loved it. Again, awesome list and great post <3

    • Jackie B August 21, 2017 at 8:55 am

      Thanks, Gretchen!!! I am so glad you have so many positive memories attached to these books. I do as well, so this makes me SUPER happy. 😀

      I read The Giver as both a child and as an adult I got very different things out of it, as you probably can imagine.

      • ChicNerdReads August 21, 2017 at 10:25 am

        Yes I can only imagine your thoughts with The Giver =)

  • Nicola @ Thoughts on Fantasy August 18, 2017 at 1:11 pm

    I love your choices! Especially The Graveyard Book, I read that as an adult and still loved it – it is definitely one that proves that middle grade books can be just as engaging as adult books if well written. You have some old favourites of mine on here too – I haven’t read A Wrinkle in Time in ages, but I remember loving it, and now there is a film being made I am very curious to see what they do with it.

    Btw I recently read The Wee Free Men (first book in the Tiffany Aching sub-series of Pratchett’s Discworld novels) – I’d class that as middle-grade read and it was brilliant! Very funny and also quite emotional in parts as well, with great female characters.

    • Jackie B August 20, 2017 at 9:43 am

      I’m so glad you have fond childhood memories of so many books. That makes me so happy! And you’re right, middle grade books can certainly be as engaging as adult books if they are well-written. That’s why I have such a hill to stand on when people say middle grade literature isn’t worth reading.

      I’ve never read anything by Pratchett (I know, I know…), unless you count Good Omens. I’ll definitely have to check out The Wee Free Men, then. Thanks for the addition to both the list and my TBR. 😉

  • morethangeekylove August 18, 2017 at 4:00 pm

    Ohhhhhh I loved this post and I love MG!! One of my favourite books is The Graveyard and I am soooo glad it is in this recommendation list!! Also I am so pumped up about A Wrinkle in Time as it will come out as a film. I still need to read the books but I will definitely get there I love science and it will be right up my alley!

    I would absolutely include The Little Prince my all time fave book everytime I read it I get something new out of it and Wonder by J.R.Palacio!!

    • Jackie B August 23, 2017 at 8:46 am

      Oooh! The Little Prince! That’s a great one. I don’t know how I missed that… Great addition. Wonder is on my TBR– you must have really enjoyed it. I’ll get it on my nightstand soon, then!

  • Adoptabookaus August 27, 2017 at 6:23 pm

    I LOVE that holes is on here!!!! I reread the book yearly I love it so much, the movie is also really great 🙂
    I haven’t read Neils middle grade yet but I’ll get there soon enough! I loved Stardust and cant wait to devour all of his works. I love Middle grade even if it’s not my most reached for genre, there is just something so amazing about a younger story esp when it comes to how much depth can be seen if you really dig deep into but truly they’re just fun stories.

    My fave middle grades are Once, Holes, Harry Potter (obv), Percy Jackson, and the little prince 😀 Great list Jackie <3

    • Jackie B August 27, 2017 at 11:30 pm

      Thanks, Casey!! Coraline and The Graveyard Book are both great Gaiman MG novels. I recommend them both, but I connected more with The Graveyard Book.

      There is totally something amazing about realizing the depth and messaging which can be found in a well-written MG novel. I’ve never read Once— but it sounds great! I’ve added it to my TBR. Thanks for the rec!

  • Chiara @ Books for a Delicate Eternity August 28, 2017 at 9:20 pm

    Okay, I have read Charlotte’s Web, the first four Harry Potter books, and The Phantom Tollbooth (granted, I was actually the target audience when I read this but I still remember how much I loved it!).

    It makes me sad that people would dismiss books written for children because they can be so amazing. My latest MG read was George by Alex Gino, and it was incredibly beautiful. I highly recommend it if you haven’t already read it!

    Probably one of the reasons why I don’t get to as much MG as I want is because there are so many YA novels I want to read so I focus on them so much more. Maybe I should try and do a MG reading challenge next year…

    • Jackie B August 29, 2017 at 11:39 am

      I’m so glad you have fond memories of MG literature! I also recently read George and it is wonderful! I completely fell in love with George and his plight. It is a heart-warming and powerful read; I’m so glad it is geared for younger readers.

      I definitely can relate to not picking us as much MG literature as you’d like. There are so many amazing new YA books jumping out constantly. Plus, I only know of a few blogs which focus on literature for younger audiences. I just don’t get much exposure to it in my regular book-consuming channels. I love the idea of a MG reading challenge! Let me know if you find/make one.

  • theorangutanlibrarian August 29, 2017 at 1:08 pm

    hehee I love your title for this- no one should poo poo middle grade- and this wonderful list is the reason why!! I love the Graveyard Book and Phantom Tollbooth! And of course Harry Potter and Anne needs to be on here! And I also read Giver as an adult and I loved it. And Holes is incredible!! Hobbit is literally the best thing ever!! 😀

    • Jackie B August 29, 2017 at 10:16 pm

      D’aw, thanks! It makes me happy that you like so many books on this list. Are there any middle grade favorites of yours I missed?

      • theorangutanlibrarian August 30, 2017 at 7:24 pm

        hehe you’re welcome! Hard question- I can’t think of any off the top of my head- you chose really well!! Books like Holes I would never have thought of but when I saw it on your list I was like “YES!”

        • Jackie B August 31, 2017 at 12:20 pm

          D’aw, thanks! Well, let me know if you come up with anything.

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