Daenerys Targaryen

Daenerys Targaryen
A Song of Ice and Fire character
Game of Thrones

Emilia Clarke as Daenerys Targaryen
First appearance Novel:
A Game of Thrones (1996)
"Winter Is Coming" (2011)
Video game:
"The Sword in the Darkness" (2015)
Created by George R. R. Martin
Portrayed by Emilia Clarke (Game of Thrones)
  • Daenerys Stormborn
  • Dany
  • Khaleesi
  • Mhysa
Gender Female
  • The Unburnt
  • Queen of the Andals, the Rhoynar and the First Men
  • Queen of Meereen
  • Khaleesi of the Great Grass Sea
  • Breaker of Chains
  • Mother of Dragons
Family House Targaryen
Spouse(s) Khal Drogo
Hizdahr zo Loraq
Significant other(s) Daario Naharis (lover)
Children Rhaego (stillborn)
Kingdom The Crownlands

Daenerys Targaryen is a fictional character in George R. R. Martin's A Song of Ice and Fire series of novels, as well as the television adaptation, Game of Thrones, where she is portrayed by Emilia Clarke. In the novels, she is a prominent point of view character. She is one of the series' most popular characters.[2]

Introduced in 1996's A Game of Thrones, Daenerys (along with her older brother, Viserys) is one of the last confirmed members of House Targaryen who, until fifteen years before the events of the first novel, ruled on the Iron Throne for nearly three hundred years. She subsequently appeared in Martin's A Clash of Kings (1998) and A Storm of Swords (2000). Daenerys was one of a few prominent characters not included in 2005's A Feast for Crows, but returned in the next novel A Dance with Dragons (2011).[3][4]

In the story, Daenerys is a young woman in her early teens living in Essos across the narrow sea. Knowing no other life than one of exile, she remains dependent on her abusive older brother, Viserys. The timid and meek girl finds herself betrothed to Dothraki horse lord Khal Drogo, to ensure Viserys an army for his return to Westeros and recapture of the Iron Throne. Despite this, her brother loses the ability to control her as Daenerys finds herself adapting to life with the khalasar and emerges as a strong, confident and courageous woman. She becomes the heir of the Targaryen dynasty after her brother's death and plans to reclaim the Iron Throne herself, seeing it as her birthright. A pregnant Daenerys loses her husband and child, but soon helps hatch three dragons from their eggs, which regard her as their mother, providing her with a tactical advantage and prestige. Over time, she struggles to maintain control of her dragons, which grow dangerous. She also acquires an army with which she conquers the cities of Yunkai, Astapor and Meereen, determined to end slavery and injustice there. Despite her strong moral compass, she is capable of dealing ruthlessly with her enemies, particularly the slave masters.

Well received by critics and fans alike, Clarke received Primetime Emmy Award nominations for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series for her performance as Daenerys in the HBO series in 2013, 2015, and 2016. She has also earned numerous other nominations and accolades for her portrayal.

Character description

Daenerys Targaryen is the daughter of King Aerys II Targaryen (also referred to as The Mad King) and his sister-wife Queen Rhaella, and is one of the last survivors of House Targaryen.[5][6] She serves as the third-person narrator of thirty-one chapters throughout A Game of Thrones, A Clash of Kings, A Storm of Swords, and A Dance with Dragons. She is the only monarch or claimant to a throne given point of view chapters in the novels.[7] Thirteen years before the events of the series, after her father and eldest brother Rhaegar were killed during Robert's Rebellion, Daenerys was born in the midst of a great storm, earning her the nickname 'Stormborn'. Rhaella died in childbirth and Daenerys was whisked away to Braavos with her older brother Viserys. They spent the following years wandering the Free Cities.[5]

The name Daenerys was created from both Korean and Welsh 'Dae' meaning; greatness,[8] and 'Nerys', meaning; lord, chief.[9] George R.R. Martin answered an audience question about the origins of the names at the Blinkbox Books interview.[10]


A coat of arms showing a red three-headed dragon on a black field over a scroll reading "Fire and Blood."
Coat of arms of House Targaryen

A Game of Thrones

In A Game of Thrones (1996), Daenerys is forced to marry Khal Drogo, a Dothraki warlord, in exchange for an army for her brother Viserys Targaryen.[5] At that time, Daenerys befriends Jorah Mormont - an exiled Westerosi knight - and is given three petrified dragon eggs as a wedding gift. Though initially terrified of Drogo, Daenaerys grew to love him and began to take to Dothraki customs, finding strength and determination for the first time, which leads her to stand up to Viserys' attempts to bully her into coercing Drogo. After Drogo kills Viserys for threatening his wife, Daenerys sees herself as the heir to the Targaryen dynasty, and responsible for reclaiming the throne for her family. Shortly thereafter Drogo is wounded in a fight, and the cut festers. Drogo's warriors abandon him. Daenerys recruits a witch to save Drogo, but the witch betrays her, killing Daenerys' unborn child and leaving Drogo in a catatonic state. Daenerys does not want her husband to suffer any longer and smothers him. She climbs on top of Drogo's funeral pyre with her three dragon eggs, and emerges unharmed with three hatched dragons.

A Clash of Kings

Leading the remnants of Drogo's khalasar through the Red Waste, Daenerys arrives in the city of Qarth. There she begins appealing to the rulers of the city for aid in reclaiming the Iron Throne, and meets little success. She eventually accepts an invitation from a group of warlocks to discover her future. At their tower, Daenerys sees several visions and learns that the warlocks intend to keep her prisoner, but she escapes after Drogon sets fire to the warlocks' masters, the Undying Ones. Before departing, she is nearly assassinated but is saved by Arstan Whitebeard, who arrives with three ships as a gift.

A Storm of Swords

Seeking an army, she sails to Astapor in Slaver's Bay to purchase an army of 'Unsullied' slave soldiers, in exchange for a dragon; but she betrays the slavers and uses the Unsullied to sack the city. She later conquers the city of Yunkai, and gains the service of Daario Naharis, who commands a large mercenary company. As she marches on Meereen, she learns that one of her companions is actually Barristan Selmy, a knight of Robert the Usurper's Kingsguard, and that Jorah had previously spied on her. Disgusted, she sends the pair on a suicide mission to capture Meereen. When the mission is successful, Barristan asks to be forgiven for his deception, but Jorah refuses to ask forgiveness so she exiles him. Unwilling to abandon the slaves she freed back into bondage, Dany decides to stay in Meereen.

A Dance with Dragons

Throughout A Dance with Dragons (2011), Daenerys struggles to maintain order in the city in the face of growing unrest as well as the chaos she left behind in the other cities she conquered. Furthermore, Yunkai has rebelled and is gathering forces to besiege Meereen. When Drogon kills a child, Daenerys feels compelled to chain her dragons Rhaegal and Viserion, but Drogon escapes. Her advisers suggest she marry Hizdahr zo Loraq to bring peace and she agrees, but also takes Daario as a lover. Hizdahr successfully negotiates an end to the violence, so she marries him. At her wedding feast, the blood and noise of the fighting pits attract Drogon, who is immediately attacked; Daenerys's attempt to control her dragon fails initially but she eventually flies off with him. After several days in Drogon's lair, she falls ill after eating some berries and begins to hallucinate. She is later found by Khal Jhaqo, formerly a captain of her Khalasar who betrayed her late husband.

Family tree of House Targaryen

TV adaptation

Casting and development

The role of Daenerys was originally played by Tamzin Merchant in the pilot, but the first episode was re-shot with Emilia Clarke.[11] Clarke, in reflection of the character's evolution in the television series, stated: "Throughout the season she’s had an insane transformation from someone who barely even spoke and timidly did everything her brother said into a mother of dragons and a queen of armies and a killer of slave masters. She’s a very Joan of Arc-style character."[12] Clarke said she accepts acting nude if "a nude scene forwards a story or is shot in a way that adds insight into characters".[13] She added that "sometimes explicit scenes are required and make sense for the characters/story, as they do in Westeros" and that she can discuss with a director how to make a gratuitously nude scene more subtle.[13] Clarke, however, has used a body double in past cameo appearances, particularly Rosie Mac in season 5.[13]

In October 2014, Clarke and several other key cast members, all contracted for six seasons of the series, renegotiated their deals to include a potential seventh season and salary increases for seasons five, six, and seven.[14][15] The Hollywood Reporter called the raises "huge", noting that the deal would make the performers "among the highest-paid actors on cable TV".[14] Deadline.com put the number for season five at "close to $300,000 an episode" for each actor,[15] and The Hollywood Reporter wrote in June 2016 that the performers would each be paid "upward of $500,000 per episode" for seasons seven and the potential eight.[16]


Season 1

Daenerys Targaryen is the exiled princess of the Targaryen dynasty. Also called "Stormborn", she and her brother Viserys were smuggled to Essos during the end of Robert's Rebellion. For most of her life, she has been under the care of Viserys, whom she fears, as he is abusive to her whenever she displeases him.

Viserys marries Daenerys to the powerful Dothraki warlord Khal Drogo in exchange for his military support in an invasion of Westeros, making Daenerys a Khaleesi, a queen of the Dothraki. During the wedding, exiled knight Ser Jorah Mormont pledges his loyalty to Daenerys, and her benefactor Ilyrio Mopatis gifts her three petrified dragon eggs. Daenerys is at first afraid of her new husband, but after learning the Dothraki language, she begins to understand him and genuinely falls in love with him after learning Drogo is a smart leader and a kind man. After embracing the Dothraki culture, she becomes stronger and rebels against her brother. She later becomes pregnant with Drogo's son, who is prophesied by the Dothraki to be the "Stallion Who Mounts the World". Viserys grows jealous of Daenerys' popularity and becomes infuriated with Drogo's lack of urgency in launching an invasion, prompting him to threaten to cut Daenerys' unborn son from her womb. Drogo responds by killing Viserys with molten gold, to which Daenerys declares that he was no dragon, because fire cannot kill a dragon.

After an unsuccessful assassination attempt on behalf of Robert Baratheon, Drogo vows to Daenerys that he will conquer the Seven Kingdoms for her and their unborn son. However, during their journey Drogo becomes comatose due to an infected wound incurred during a fight with one of his men. Daenerys is forced to seek the help of healer Mirri Maz Duur to save his life using blood magic. Mirri tricks Daenerys by using her unborn son's life as a sacrifice to heal Drogo but leave him in a permanent catatonic state, forcing Daenerys to end her husband's life. Daenerys punishes Mirri by having her tied to Drogo's funeral pyre. She also lays the three dragon eggs onto Drogo's body and steps into the fire herself. At daybreak, after the fire is burned down, Daenerys emerges with three baby dragons, whom she names Drogon, Rhaegal, and Viserion.

Season 2

A blue, scale-covered dress worn by Daenerys in the TV series Game of Thrones

Daenerys and the remnants of Drogo's khalasar wander the Red Waste before being accepted into the city of Qarth. She is hosted by merchant Xaro Xhoan Daxos, a member of Qarth's ruling council the Thirteen. Daenerys tries to appeal to the Thirteen to support her invasion of Westeros, without success. She returns to Xaro's manse to find half of her men and servants killed and her dragons gone. Meeting with the Thirteen again to ask for their help in retrieving her dragons, the warlock Pyat Pree claims responsibility and declares that her dragons are being kept in his temple, the House of the Undying. Daenerys travels to the temple, but Pree's magic separates her from Jorah and leaves her chained with her dragon. Daenerys orders her dragons to immolate Pree. Daenerys then confronts Xaro, who had conspired with Pree and Daenerys' servant Doreah to seize control of Qarth. Daenerys has Xaro and Doreah sealed in Xaro's vault, and has her remaining loyalists raid his manse, using the funds to buy a ship.

Season 3

Daenerys travels to Astapor, a city in Slaver's Bay. As she arrives, the warlocks of Qarth attempt to assassinate her, but are thwarted by Ser Barristan Selmy, who was Kingsguard to Aerys Targaryen; Daenerys accepts him into her service. Daenerys negotiates with Astapori slaver Kraznys mo Nakloz to purchase an army of Unsullied, elite eunuch soldiers, in exchange for Drogon, also obtaining the services of Kraznys' translator Missandei. Upon the completion of the transaction, she has Drogon burn Kraznys alive and orders the Unsullied to sack the city, kill Astapor's masters and free its slaves. Daenerys and her army then march on the neighbouring slave city of Yunkai, who hire the sellsword company the Second Sons to defend the city. The commanders of the Second Sons order their lieutenant, Daario Naharis, to kill Daenerys; however, he is smitten by her beauty and instead brings her the heads of his superiors, pledging the Second Sons' allegiance. Daario, Jorah, and the Unsullied commander Grey Worm infiltrate Yunkai, opening the gates for the Targaryen army to conquer the city. Daenerys is received by Yunkai's freed slaves, who hail her as their "mhysa" (mother).

Season 4

Daenerys marches on the last city in Slaver's Bay, Meereen, and seizes control of the city by instigating a slave revolt. She decides to execute 1063 Meereenese masters as "justice" for 1063 slave children crucified on the road to Meereen. After becoming aware that her council in Astapor has been overthrown and that Yunkai has reverted to slavery, Daenerys decides to stay in Meereen to practice ruling. She also begins a sexual relationship with Daario. After discovering that Jorah was previously spying on her on House Baratheon's behalf, she is enraged and orders him exiled from the city. Daenerys is later horrified to discover that Drogon has killed a farmer's child; although Drogon is unable to be captured, she has Rhaegal and Viserion locked up in Meereen's catacombs.

Season 5

Daenerys faces a new threat to her rule in the form of the Sons of the Harpy, a resistance movement made of agitated former masters. Her popularity with the freedmen also begins to wane after she publicly executes one of her councillors, Mossador, for killing a captive Son. After the Sons kill Ser Barristan, Daenerys decides that she will attempt to restore peace by reopening Meereen's fighting pits and taking the Meereenese noble Hizdhar zo Loraq as her husband. While attending a gladiator demonstration, she is confronted by Jorah, who has brought her the fugitive Tyrion Lannister to appease her. Daenerys accepts Tyrion onto her council, but orders Jorah exiled again.

At the reopening of the fighting pits, Jorah saves Daenerys' life by killing a Son of the Harpy trying to assassinate her. The Sons then launch a massive attack, killing Hizdhar and many other Meereenese noblemen and freedmen. As the Sons corner Daenerys and her councillors, Drogon appears and kills or scares off most of the Sons. As the Unsullied begin to overwhelm the Sons, some begin throwing spears at Drogon, prompting Daenerys to climb onto his back and order him to fly away. Drogon eventually leaves her in the Dothraki Sea, where she is captured by a khalasar.

Season 6

Daenerys is taken to Khal Moro, the leader of the Dothraki horde. Learning that she is the widow of Khal Drogo, Moro tells her she must live out her days among the widows of the Dosh Khaleen in Vaes Dothrak. Once there, Daenerys is told that she is to be judged by the khals for defying tradition and going out into the world following Drogo's death. During the meeting with the khals, Daenerys declares that only she has enough ambition to lead the Dothraki; when the outraged khals threaten to gang-rape her, Daenerys sets fire to the temple, killing everyone inside but emerging unscathed. Awed, the Dothraki accept her as their Khaleesi. After discovering that Jorah, who had followed her to Vaes Dothrak with Daario, is infected with the terminal disease greyscale, Daenerys orders him to find a cure and return to her services, before marching on Meereen with Drogon, Daario and the Dothraki.

Daenerys returns to Meereen to find it under siege by the joint fleets of Yunkai, Astapor, and Volantis, who have reneged on an agreement with Tyrion to emancipate their slaves and are trying to reclaim the city. Daenerys deploys all three of her dragons, burning most of the ships and seizing the ones that survive. The slavers agree to surrender. Soon after, Theon and Yara Greyjoy arrive to offer the Iron Fleet in exchange for Daenerys giving the Iron Islands their independence and installing Yara as queen of the Iron Islands over their uncle Euron, who had been planning to marry Daenerys (and likely kill her as soon as possible). Daenerys agrees to Theon and Yara's alliance on the condition that the free Ironborn give up their ancient practices of raiding, roving, and raping, which Yara reluctantly agrees to. Varys, meanwhile, secures the support of Ellaria Sand and Olenna Tyrell, who have lost family members to the Lannisters and want vengeance. Daenerys leaves Daario and the Second Sons in Meereen to keep the peace, and sets sail for Westeros at last.


Emilia Clarke was relatively unknown before her role as Daenerys in Game of Thrones.[17]

Daenerys is one of the most popular characters of the book series.[2] The New York Times called Daenerys, together with Tyrion Lannister and Jon Snow, one of Martin's "finest creations".[18] Rolling Stone ranked Daenerys Targaryen at No. 1 on a list of "Top 40 Game of Thrones Characters", calling her story a "non-stop confrontation with complex ideas about sex, war, gender, race, politics and morality".[17] Matthew Gilbert of The Boston Globe called her scenes "mesmerizing".[19] Salon.com's Andrew Leonard, in his review of A Dance with Dragons, called Daenerys one of the series' three strongest characters, and bemoaned her lack of inclusion in A Feast for Crows.[4] The website Mashable recognized her as one of the five most popular characters on the series,[20] while The Daily Beast referred to her as the "closest thing the series has to a protagonist".[21]

Emilia Clarke's performance has garnered critical acclaim. Her acting, as she closed Daenerys's arc initiated in the first episode from a frightened girl to an empowered woman, was praised. Gilbert said that "Clarke doesn't have a lot of emotional variety to work with as Daenerys, aside from fierce determination, and yet she is riveting."[19] On his review for "A Golden Crown," Todd VanDerWerff for The A.V. Club commented on the difficulty of adapting such an evolution from page to screen, but concluded that "Clarke [...] more than seal[s] the deal here.[22] IGN's Matt Fowler also praised Clarke and noted that Daenerys' choice to watch Viserys die was "powerful" and an important shift in her character.[23] Time's reviewer James Poniewozik complimented Daenerys's storyline,[24] while other reviewers complimented Clarke's acting.[25][26] Clarke's performance, and the character's final scene, in "Baelor" was praised,[27] and the final scene of the season received widespread acclaim.

Kate Arthur of the website BuzzFeed criticized the character's story line in the television show's second season, stating that she was too "weak-seeming". Arthur, however, praised the character's "purpose coupled with humanity and even some humor" during the third season, opining that Clarke was "eating the screen alive as a result".[28] Nate Hopper of Esquire magazine, when speaking of the television series, argued that the character did not face enough conflict, characterizing her conquering of cities as "cut and dry", stating that "She needs to be emancipated from her own easy, comfortable, mundane victory."[29]

Recognition and awards



  1. "See the Connections Behind Ned's Promise With This Infographic". MakingGameofThrones.com (HBO). June 28, 2016. Archived from the original on June 29, 2016. Retrieved June 29, 2016.
  2. 1 2 Jennings, Dana (July 14, 2011). "A Dance with Dragons Review: In a Fantasyland of Liars, Trust No One, and Keep Your Dragon Close". The New York Times. Retrieved July 20, 2014.
  3. Brown, Rachael (July 11, 2011). "George R.R. Martin on Sex, Fantasy, and A Dance With Dragons". theatlantic.com. Retrieved 2012-02-02.
  4. 1 2 Leonard, Andrew (July 10, 2011). "Return of the new fantasy king: A Dance With Dragons". salon.com. Retrieved 2012-02-02.
  5. 1 2 3 A Game of Thrones, Chapter 3: Daenerys I.
  6. A Game of Thrones, Appendix.
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  9. Brown, Michele (1 January 1985). "The baby name book". Greenwich Editions via Google Books.
  10. Selcke, Dan (22 September 2015). "George R.R. Martin on how he comes up with character names".
  11. "George R. R. Martin talks Game of Thrones as the HBO show's 'Daenerys' departs". Chicago Tribune. April 29, 2010.
  12. "Emmys 2013: Thrones star Emilia Clarke reacts -- in Dothraki?". Los Angeles Times.
  13. 1 2 3 Amy Blumsom (17 May 2016). "Emilia Clarke confirms her nude scene does not feature a body double in latest Game of Thrones". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 1 November 2016.
  14. 1 2 Belloni, Matthew; Goldberg, Lesley (October 30, 2014). "Game of Thrones Cast Signs for Season 7 with Big Raises". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 20, 2016.
  15. 1 2 Andreeva, Nellie (October 30, 2014). "Game Of Thrones Stars Score Big Raises". Deadline.com. Retrieved July 20, 2016.
  16. Goldberg, Lesley (June 21, 2016). "Game of Thrones Stars Score Hefty Pay Raises for Season 8". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 20, 2016.
  17. 1 2 "Top 40 'Game of Thrones' Characters, Ranked". Rolling Stone. Jann Wenner. March 31, 2014. Retrieved September 24, 2014.
  18. Orr, David (August 12, 2011). "Dragons Ascendant: George R. R. Martin and the Rise of Fantasy". The New York Times. Retrieved July 12, 2014.
  19. 1 2 Gilbert, Matthew (March 28, 2013). "Fantasy gets real on 'Game of Thrones'". The Boston Globe. John W. Henry. Retrieved September 21, 2014.
  20. Erickson, Christine (June 12, 2014). "Ranking the Most Popular Characters in 'Game of Thrones'". Mashable. Mashable.com. Retrieved September 24, 2014.
  21. Romano, Andrew (April 2, 2014). "Will Season 4 Make 'Game of Thrones' the Best Fantasy Show Ever?". The Daily Beast. The Newsweek Daily Beast Company. Retrieved September 21, 2014.
  22. VanDerWerff, Todd. "A Golden Crown" (for experts)". A.V. Club. Archived from the original on 24 May 2011. Retrieved May 24, 2011.
  23. Fowler, Matt. "Game of Thrones: "A Golden Crown" Review". IGN. Retrieved May 22, 2011.
  24. Poniewozik, James (May 30, 2011). "Game of Thrones Watch: Boared to Death". Time. Retrieved June 3, 2011.
  25. AOL. "WHAT TO WATCH". AOL.com.
  26. "You Win Or You Die". The A.V. Club.
  27. AOL. "WHAT TO WATCH". AOL.com.
  28. Arthur, Kate (April 18, 2013). "9 Ways "Game Of Thrones" Is Actually Feminist". BuzzFeed. BuzzFeed Inc. Retrieved September 21, 2014.
  29. Hopper, Nate (June 10, 2013). "Queen of Drag-Ons". Esquire. Hearst Magazines. Retrieved September 21, 2014.
  30. Darq (September 17, 2011). "The 2011 EWwy Award Winners Announced (EW.com Awards)". spoilertv.com.
  31. "2012 Gracie Awards Winners".
  32. Caroline van Oosten de Boer, Milo Vermeulen. "Vote in The SFX Awards 2013 - Fandom&Fun - Whedonesque.com". Whedonesque.
  33. "Online Film & Television Association".
  34. Dyer, James. "Jameson Empire Awards 2016". Empire.
  35. "Television". IGN.
  36. "Nominees of the 52nd Festival de Television de Monte-Carlo".
  37. "Home - Screen Actors Guild Awards".
  38. "Critics' Choice Television Awards". Critics' Choice Awards. May 22, 2013. Retrieved May 22, 2013.
  39. "Emmy Nominees Full List: Breaking Bad, Homeland, Downton Abbey Dominate 2013 Awards". The Huffington Post. July 18, 2013. Retrieved July 10, 2014.
  40. "Emmy Award Nominations: Full List of 2015 Emmy Nominees". Variety. July 16, 2015. Retrieved July 16, 2015.
  41. Rice, Lynette (July 14, 2016). "Emmy nominations 2016: See the full list". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 14, 2016.
  42. "NOMINEES & WINNERS 2016". People's Choice Awards. November 3, 2015. Retrieved December 4, 2015.
  43. "Saturn Awards: List of 2015 nominations". March 3, 2015. Retrieved March 3, 2015.
  44. "Online Film & Television Association".
  45. "20th Annual TV Awards (2015-16)". Online Film & Television Association. Retrieved September 11, 2016.
  46. Montgomery, Daniel (September 18, 2013). "'Breaking Bad,' 'Parks and Rec' win big at Gold Derby TV Awards!". Gold Derby. Retrieved August 20, 2016.
  47. Montgomery, Daniel (August 20, 2014). "'Orange is the New Black,' 'Breaking Bad' sweep Gold Derby TV Awards". Gold Derby. Retrieved August 20, 2016.
  48. "Critics' Choice TV Awards: HBO Leads With 22 Nominations". November 14, 2016. Retrieved November 14, 2016.
  49. "People's Choice Awards 2017: Complete List of Nominations". EOnline. November 15, 2016. Retrieved November 15, 2016.

External links

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