1990s nostalgia is everywhere. The decade known for bright colors, grunge music, and Saturday morning cartoons is the subject of nostalgia on television, cinema, and even in fashion.
It’s often said that these years were among the greatest and most innovative periods in animation, with fondly remembered shows like Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, Ren & Stimpy, DuckTales, Batman: The Animated Series, and many more. Often watched after school, on weekends, or during the summer holidays, television was an important medium to millions of kids who grew up in this golden age of animation. The 90s has been called the “American animation renaissance” for breathing new life into the world of animation following a sharp decline in the popularity of cartoons in the late 1970s and 80s.
Of course, not all animation from the era is so well-remembered. Some were lost to time because they simply weren’t very good in the eyes of most. Others were only relevant to a particular time and place, and some deserve more recognition and credit but somehow never seem to get mentioned.
Here are 30 cartoons from the 90s that even with the nostalgia craze, few seem to remember anymore.
Updated June 20th, 2021 by Stephen LaGioia: At least in the entertainment and cultural arena, 90s nostalgia remains more prominent than ever. This holds particularly true for cartoons, with examples like the CGI reboot of Rugrats reigniting the spark and reminding adult fans of their charm while bringing in a new audience. There is clearly a wealth of 90s animation to reexamine — even when it comes to the more obscure shows that have seemingly been lost to the pages of history. As such, it seemed appropriate to open this book once again and touch it up with some updates and a few new chapters.
30 Courage The Cowardly Dog
Though it was released at the tail end of the decade — pun intended — John R. Dilworth’s Courage The Cowardly Dog has a prominent 90s feel with that typical Hanna-Barbera zaniness and charm.
The show revolves around an ironically-named dog who easily manages to get frightened, taken in by a Scottish couple of a certain age. Cue a slew of wacky antics involving everything from mad scientists and creeping zombies to aliens and monsters.
It had a decent run after expanding from its origins as a humble animated short from the Cartoon Network Anthology, What a Cartoon!, known as “The Chicken from Outer Space.” Still, this run was fairly short-lived, lasting just a few years.
29 The Wild Thornberrys
This charming family-oriented cartoon tended to be overshadowed by Nickelodeon’s classic Nicktoon lineup that preceded it. These days, most tend to remember the show most for its crossover with the Rugrats in a 2003 theatrical film. Still, there was a time when The Wild Thornberrys had a decent following, largely thanks to its fun premise and fun jungle setting.
The show stars a girl named Eliza Thornberry who gains the power to speak with animals after rescuing a shaman taking the form of a warthog. Throughout this 5-season odyssey in the wilderness, Eliza and her family embark on various adventures in the wild and occasionally get into hijinks whilst filming a documentary.
The show was praised for its endearing, imaginative themes as well as its animal-friendly undertones.
28 I Am Weasel
This slapstick animation created by David Feiss is among the first of a string of “Cartoon Cartoons” — seemingly Cartoon Network’s answer to Nicktoons. Despite its zany charm, I am Weasel isn’t particularly remembered these days. This is largely on account of it being a spinoff from a Cow and Chicken segment; which was itself not terribly popular.
The show highlights the antics of the two animal frenemies fittingly named I.M. Weasel and I.R. Baboon. Like its origin series, I Am Weasel brought a comedic style and dynamic akin to a tamer version of Ren & Stimpy. It features ample back-and-forth banter as Baboon obsessively strives to outdo his more successful, wittier counterpart. At the same time, the show had its own wacky appeal which helped it obtain decent ratings in the late 90s.
27 Dexter’s Laboratory
One can liken Dexter’s Laboratory to Tom Green — both being highly popular in the late 90s and early 2000s before largely falling off the radar for most. But like Green, Dexter’s Laboratory holds an appeal and comedic edge which remains innovative and culturally significant over two decades later.
This Hanna-Barbera show features the uptight boy-genius by the name of Dexter, who speaks with a curiously unidentifiable accent. Family Guy fans may notice at least hints of Stewie in his character, sans the carelessness. Much of the series has him playing off his wacky, hyperactive sister Dee Dee, who has a knack for wreaking havoc in his lab and setting him back with his inventions.
26 The Pirates Of Dark Water
This obscure cartoon first aired in 1991 as a five-part miniseries titled Dark Water, which was turned into a full series. The short-lived fantasy had one of the most original premises of the era, portraying an alien oceanic world being destroyed by an evil substance called Dark Water. Ren and his crew try to stop it by gathering the lost Thirteen Treasures of Rule and battle pirate lords along the way.
The Pirates of Dark Water was well-written, had fleshed-out characters, a compelling story and creative setting. Unfortunately, it ended after two seasons and 21 episodes before the pirates could collect all 13 treasures (only eight were found by the final episode). Sadly, few seem to remember the show, though it spawned a video game and a toy line, and a small dedicated fanbase still calls for a remake.
25 Swat Kats: The Radical Squadron
Swat Kats: The Radical Squadron was another Hanna-Barbera production featuring two anthropomorphic feline vigilante pilots who use their advanced fighter jet, the Turbokat, to defend Megakat City from villains and monsters, while also clashing with the city’s law enforcement. On paper it may sound odd, but in practice it was refreshing, exciting, futuristic, and boasted a bright but gritty aesthetic and good balance of action and humor.
SWAT Kats could have been the next big thing in the mid-’90s. It was the number one syndicated show of 1994, and its high ratings spawned a toy line and a video game. Unfortunately, it was canceled near the end of its second season with three unfinished episodes. This is reportedly because TBS owner Ted Turner decided he didn’t like the level of violence on the show, and caused a delay in the release of merchandise, resulting in disappointing sales and the show’s eventual death. In 2015, the show’s creators launched a successful Kickstarter to revive SWAT Kats.
Though this cartoon adaptation of the 1988 cult film was developed and produced by Tim Burton himself, Beetlejuice the animated series went in a different artistic direction. These would including casting Beetlejuice as an anti-hero instead of a villain, and he and Lydia Deetz as best friends who explore the morbid and wacky realm of the Neitherworld together, encountering colorful characters and misadventures.
The show gave the character of Beetlejuice more screen time than the movie, and the world of animation let him use his powers without worrying about movie-level budgeting. Beetlejuice aired on ABC Saturday mornings and Fox on weekday afternoons, proving so successful that it lasted 4 seasons and haunted Nickelodeon and Cartoon Network syndication for years. Unfortunately, the Ghost with the Most now seems largely forgotten.
ReBoot was the first completely computer-animated half-hour TV series. Many people watched it, but few seem to remember the adventures of Bob, Enzo, Dot Matrix, Phong, and the other characters of Mainframe. While Toy Story gets all the credit for revolutionizing CGI, ReBoot predated its release by a year and was conceived by the same think-tank responsible for the blocky characters in the music video for Dire Straits’ “Money for Nothing,” which introduced the world to computer animation.
The Canadian CGI action-adventure featured the citizens of Mainframe (in reality the personal computer of an unnamed user) defending themselves from attacks by the viruses Megabyte and Hexadecimal. Starting off as a light-hearted affair, it turned darker, gritty, and mature in its third season when the comic relief character Enzo became “Matrix,” the anti-hero protagonist of the story, and it started targeting older audiences. ReBoot aired from 1994 to 2001, leaving behind a profound legacy, even if it’s seldom talked about.
22 David The Gnome
Though it started airing in its home country of Spain in 1985, for many audiences David the Gnome is primarily remembered on TV in the 1990s. David the Gnome was based on a series of books about the lives of Gnomes designed for children. It was a surprise worldwide hit, including in the United States, UK, and Australia.
David the Gnome is well-known for having one of the most emotional endings of any Sunday children’s cartoon. In the last episode, David and his wife Lisa go off into the mountains because their “time on the Earth” is almost over (most Gnomes live no more than exactly 400 years). They spend most of the episode saying goodbye to their friends, and then they turn into trees. Though the series continued to air on American networks until 2010, many people remember images from David the Gnome, but couldn’t name it off the top of their heads.
21 Road Rovers
Likely due to the cultural phenomenon that was Turtlemania, looking back cartoons in the ’90s were fixated on animal action teams. An example of this is Road Rovers, a short-lived series produced by Warner Bros. Animation that aired on the Kids WB channel. The show centered around the adventures of a team of five mutated anthropomorphic animal superheroes.
This time the animal of choice is canines, namely an American Goldador, a British Rough Collie, a Doberman from Germany, a Siberian Husky from Siberia, and a sheepdog from Switzerland. All of them pretty much act like the stereotypes of the countries they come from (yes, the Doberman does sound like Arnold Schwarzenegger).
Road Rovers attempted to put a new twist on an old formula by making the main characters use G.I. Joe-type gadgets and act as the pets of world leaders when not saving the world. However, Rovers failed to make any traction with audiences, and was canceled after one season and 13 episodes.
20 Bucky O’Hare And The Toad Wars
By sheer coincidence, Bucky O’Hare and the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles first appeared as comic books in the same month in 1984. But when the time came to adapt Bucky O’Hare for television, a few key elements were borrowed from the TMNT universe. It’s clear that Marvel Productions wanted a piece of that sweet, sweet action figure money, and Bucky O’Hare’s concept of a mutated rabbit fighting toads in space seemed a guaranteed success.
Still, it would be wrong to dismiss the show as a shallow TMNT rip-off. The French-American animated series Bucky O’Hare and the Toad Wars featured a unique premise that followed the titular character as a member of the Sentient Protoplasm Against Colonial Encroachment, or S.P.A.C.E., as he tries to defend his home planet Warren from invasion by the tyrannical Toad Empire. It ran only 13 episodes, but maintains a cult following. There was even a game for the original NES, and like most NES games it was incredibly difficult.
19 Mutant League
One of the more obscure titles on this list, few people know the Sega Genesis games Mutant League Football and Mutant League Hockey had a cartoon series based on them, much less that it ran for forty episodes across two seasons. Mutant League the show ran from 1994 to 1996 and involved protagonist Bones Justice’s quest to learn the truth about his father by joining a professional mutant football team called the Midway Monsters.
While the first season was a mess incorporating a wide variety of plotlines without much regard for continuity (there was an infamous incident where the team has a win streak that ends twice), the second season took a more serious tone. The wild, gory, and cheesy exploits of the pumped-up mutant athletes are nowadays only recalled by adult fans of the games or those who managed to catch a few episodes on TV here and there.
18 The Real Adventures Of Jonny Quest
At the time Cartoon Network’s 1990s reimagining of the classic 1960s cartoon Jonny Quest was unique; the show featured teenage versions of Jonny, Jessie, and Hadji and revamped versions of the classic cast tackling real-world mysteries, legends, and paranormal events, similar to an X-Files for teenagers. The result of years spent in development hell and an unprecedented marketing campaign, at its peak The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest aired twenty-one times per week on Cartoon Network, TBS, and TNT.
Real Adventures had all the making of success: it even had a virtual reality cyberspace realm called QuestWorld, years before the Matrix existed. But it ran into trouble when its original creator was dismissed after the first season and the character designs were reworked to be closer to the original versions.
The show was also criticized as being too intense for kids, failed to gain traction with its target demographic, and its merchandise failed to sell. Real Adventures was a bold experiment, canceled after two seasons and 52 episodes.
One of the cartoons most associated with the 90s, KaBlam! embraced its weird and off-beat qualities to become a surprise success. A more experimental spin-off of the sketch comedy show All That, KaBlam! was hosted by two cartoon characters named Henry and June and showcased alternative and indie animations like Action League Now!, Prometheus and Bob, Life with Loopy, Sniz & Fondue, and occasionally cartoons like The Off-Beats and Angela Anaconda, all under the slogan, “Where cartoons and comics collide!”
KaBlam! became hugely influential in the decade, but faded with the end of the 90s after its look and attitude became dated. The show was taken off Nickelodeon in 2001 with part of its fourth season and two seasons left unaired, for some signaling the final death of the 90s. Since then, all talks of revival or reboot have failed due to lack of enthusiasm.
16 Ronin Warriors
Ronin Warriors was an English dub of the anime Yoroiden Samurai Troopers that first began airing on American television in 1995. Though it didn’t get much attention at first, it exploded when it was moved to the Toonami cartoon block in 1999. Ronin Warriors featured five Ronin possessing mystical armor and weapons with elemental powers, all the while being set in the present day. It was similar to a samurai version of the Power Rangers, and showed up at a time when American interest in anime was on the rise.
Of course, looking back on it now, Ronin Warriors hasn’t aged any better than its contemporaries in the late 80s/early 90s anime genre, with its dated animation, simplistic plot, and rather flat characters. But it had appeal at the time due to the sheer action and enthusiasm it showed. Ronin Warriors ended its run in 2001, shortly before Gundam Wing and Dragon Ball Z appeared on Toonami and exploded the popularity of anime in the West, making history largely forget the Ronins.
15 Savage Dragon
Not many fans of the original Savage Dragon comic books know that there was an animated series in the mid-90s or that it managed to last two seasons, much less that it featured the voice talent of none other than Mark Hamill himself, as well as Jim Cummings, Michael Dorn, Rene Auberjonois, Frank Welker, and Tony Jay.
A surprisingly faithful adaptation, the cartoon Savage Dragon told the story of a mysterious dragon found in the city of Chicago with no memory of who he is or where he comes from. He then joins the police force, using his super strength to save the city.
Unlike most other cartoons and comic book adaptations of the time, Savage Dragon wasn’t plagued by the campier aspects of the 90s like bad animation or a cheesy theme song. It only lasted two seasons, but the few who got to see the show remember it fondly.
14 Street Sharks
One of the many TMNT knock-offs on this list, Street Sharks was a bizarre action/comedy series about four brothers (Ripster, Jab, Streex, and Slammu) who mutate into massive, muscular, half-man half-shark forms after being exposed to a machine called “the gene-slammer.” They spend their time fighting a mad scientist named Dr. Paradigm and his monstrous creations.
Each episode was named after a terrible shark pun, and the Sharks’ catchphrase of “jawsome!” seemed almost invented to market their action figures and rubber hand puppets. On top of all that, the foursome was very vocal about not liking pizza. Street Sharks lasted for 40 episodes from 1994 to 1995.
These days it’s remembered more as an example of cheesy 90s pop culture than anything else, which makes sense considering it was created to promote the existing Mattel toy line of the same name. But hey, at least a young Vin Diesel was a hype man for it, so that’s got to count for something.
13 Life With Louie
While stand-up comedians Jerry Seinfeld, Ray Romano, Drew Carey, and Tim Allen all had their own live-action sitcoms in the 90s, it was Louie Anderson who did his own cartoon.
Unlike other animated TV shows of the time that embraced fantasy and wacky fictional adventures, Life with Louie was about events from Anderson’s own childhood combined with material from his own stand-up. Topics of choice for episodes ranged from Anderson’s 10 siblings, family antics with his homemaker mother and loud but loving World War II veteran father, and stories about growing up.
Anderson was so invested in the project he began each episode with a live-action monologue about the theme of the week. Though the show lasted less than 40 episodes, Life with Louie was a surprise hit at the time on Fox, airing Saturday mornings and winning two Daytime Emmy Awards.
This may be one of the most recognized on this list; Gargoyles is one of those cartoons that many saw growing up in the 90s, but it rarely gets mentioned these days despite being influential in pop culture.
Running from 1994 to 1997, in many ways Gargoyles was ahead of its time: it was dark, it was clever, it had complex and well-developed characters, and the plots were surprisingly adult for a kids’ cartoon, including Shakespearian references, Arthurian and Scottish legend, mythology, and more modern issues like firearm safety and racial prejudice.
It also helps that the villain, David Xanatos, gained such a reputation as a symbol for Machiavellian planning that he actually has a type of planning named after it, the Xanatos Gambit, or a plan in which all possible outcomes benefit the planner. Gargoyles ran from 1994 to 1997 and is fondly remembered by many, but it simply doesn’t get enough credit for changing how cartoons were made.
11 Dog City
This bizarre but effective creation was not only a mash-up between Muppet and cartoon segments, but also combined two popular ideas: hard-boiled detective noir and dogs. The result was Dog City, a show focused around the adventures of canine private investigator Ace Hart, a German Shepard raised by Chinese Pekingese parents, as he tries to protect Dog City from bulldog and mob leader Bugsy Vile.
The cartoon elements by Nelvana Limited showed Ace Hart as the creation of animator Eliot Shag, the protagonist of the Muppet sections by Jim Henson Productions, seamlessly blending the world of the two halves of the show.
Receiving generally positive reviews from critics and audiences, Dog City was praised for the idea of a cartoon and its animator conversing and having parallel plots in the cartoon and “real” world. Dog City ran from 1992 to 1994, airing three seasons and 31 episodes in total, and it remains one of Jim Henson’s more obscure creations.
10 Earthworm Jim
Based on the successful video game series of the same name, the cartoon series Earthworm Jim followed the adventures of an earthworm that came across a powerful suit and dedicated himself to saving the universe from evil. Also, the worm’s name was apparently Jim. He was accompanied by an anthropomorphic dog sidekick named Peter Puppy who turned into a monster when hurt or scared, much like a canine version of the Hulk.
The show aired on Kids WB and lasted two seasons, becoming known for its incredibly wacky and anachronistic animation and storylines. Each episode revolves around Jim flying around the galaxy and saving the day while pursuing his love interest, Princess Whats-Her-Name. The series also spawned a comic book series and (of course) a toy line. Though Jim largely seems a forgotten trend, there have been talks of a reboot as late as 2008.
9 Dumb And Dumber
It seemed that everything Jim Carrey touched in the 90s turned to box office gold. Racking up comedy hit after hit, it seemed he could do no wrong. Hoping to cash in on his popularity, Hanna-Barbera decided to make an animated series after Carrey’s smash hit Dumb and Dumber.
The short-lived series followed the adventures of Lloyd and Harry as they traveled in their dog-shaped car along with a purple beaver named Kitty. Unfortunately, original Dumb and Dumber actors Jim Carrey and Jeff Daniels wanted nothing to do with it, and had to be replaced by professional voice actors.
Dumb and Dumber the animated series failed to capture any of the wit and humor of the original film; it was ultimately canceled after one season and 13 episodes. Dumb and Dumber will forever be known to history as the last production Hanna-Barbera created for a major network, as well as the last non-Disney cartoon on ABC, bringing an era of animation to an end.
8 Mighty Max
Marketed as a boys’ version of Polly Pocket, many people remember the Mighty Max series of sci-fi adventure playsets that were the hot new thing on the toy market, but what many might not remember is that they made a TV show out of it.
Mighty Max the animated series involved a young boy with a magic baseball cap that transports him across dimensions with the wise-talking bird Virgil (voiced by veteran Tony Jay), and their warrior bodyguard Norman. Despite its silly premise, Mighty Max tried to be educational by including historical facts and having epilogues where Max would explain the significance of the episode.
Sadly, Mighty Max was never able to break away from its legacy of being created to sell toys. Perhaps predictably, it was also criticized as too violent for kids (character deaths from the finale were undone using time-travel). It aired for 40 episodes between 1993 and 1994. Even today more people remember the delightfully morbid playsets than the cartoon.
7 Attack Of The Killer Tomatoes
While the name is mostly associated with the cult Z-movie of the same name, the Attack of the Killer Tomatoes cartoon was based on a parody that aired on an episode of–no joke–Muppet Babies. Eventually, the parody was given its own franchise and spawned a sequel film, and after the sequel’s success, the production company decided to try their hand at making a kids’ cartoon. For 21 episodes, Attack of the Killer Tomatoes tells the story of the Great Tomato War and its aftermath.
Airing on Fox Kids in co-production with Marvel, the show’s intentionally silly premise involved a tomato-turned human named Tara Boumdeay, her fur-covered “brother” F.T. (who passes for a dog), and ordinary human Chad Finletter trying to stop the plots of the evil Dr. Gangreen.
Big changes were made to the second season, including a new story editor, a totally new animation style, a more serious tone and ongoing storyline, and the antagonist actually conquering the world. These sudden changes contributed to the death of the show.
6 Mortal Kombat: Defenders Of The Realm
It’s difficult to find a more prominent 90s symbol than Mortal Kombat. The game was huge, from the groundbreaking video games to the hit movie and its soundtrack the franchise was a media juggernaut. Most folks forget that there was also a short-lived cartoon series based on it titled Mortal Kombat: Defenders of the Realm. As the title suggests, Defenders of the Realm told the story of Liu Kang, Sonya Blade, Sub-Zero, Jax, Stryker, Nightwolf, Kitana, and Raiden as they, well, defended the realm from forces of evil.
While it only lasted one season, those who watched cartoons on the USA Network in the 90s probably have fond memories of it. Instead of the typical tournament format of the games, the show opted for a more superhero take on the characters, and the violence was toned down for TV while keeping the design and powers of the characters intact. It also introduced the character of Quan Chi to the franchise.
5 Adventures Of The Gummi Bears
A TV show based on candy? Indeed — apparently inspired by Disney CEO Michael Eisner’s son requesting the candy one fateful day, Walt Disney Animation Television made Adventures of the Gummi Bears their first production in 1985. Although it aired four seasons on NBC in the 80s, the cartoon is mostly remembered for airing on ABC and as part of the Disney Afternoon and later Toon Disney.
Nowadays Gummi Bears is more remembered for its infectious theme music than the show itself, as well as the magic potion”gummi berry juice” that lets the bears bounce away from threats. It was surprisingly popular for a show based around a confectionery.
4 The Mighty Ducks
People may remember the 1992 comedy-drama sports film about a team of underdogs called The Mighty Ducks who are coached by Emilio Estevez. The movie was a hit and spawned two sequels, but few remember the animated cartoon series based on it. While 90s cartoons featuring anthropomorphic animal superheroes was nothing new, and especially not for Disney, The Mighty Ducks cartoon show had one of the strangest premises for any mainstream animated series.
The Mighty Ducks were changed from a hockey team into a crew of half-human, half-duck superheroes with powers and futuristic technology from a planet called Puckworld that fight off a reptilian alien menace with a legendary goalie mask. They do this while being a legit NHL team on the side, who apparently had no problem hiring humanoid ducks.
The Mighty Ducks aired on ABC and Disney Afternoon in 1996 and received extensive marketing but was canceled after one season, even though it proved popular enough for reruns to continue as late as 2004. It’s considered to be one of the last duck-themed Disney cartoons.
3 James Bond Jr.
Fully endorsed by the rights-holders of the famous Ian Fleming character, James Bond Jr. told the story of 007’s nephew as he used the series’ famous gadgets to save the world from the global criminal organization S.C.U.M. and its mysterious leader Scumlord (who some fans speculated was actually Blofeld). Since the main James Bond franchise was effectively dead in the late 80s and early 90s, the decidedly more kid-friendly James Bond Jr. took up the torch with characters like IQ, grandson of Q, and Gordo Leiter, the son of Felix Leiter. Both of them were James Bond Jr.’s schoolmates at Warfield Academy.
Due to its younger target audience, Bond Jr. never killed anyone or engaged in the proclivities his namesake was famous for. Regular villains like Jaws and Dr. No showed up, but in exaggerated cartoon forms. James Bond doesn’t have a nephew in the regular canon, but unlike many cartoons on this list, James Bond Jr. was mildly successful and went on to last a respectable 65 episodes.
2 Biker Mice From Mars
Two prominent names come to mind when it comes to blatant TMNT cash-ins: Street Sharks and Biker Mice from Mars. The story is pretty simple: Throttle, Modo, and Vinnie are three humanoid mice that love motorcycles and flee a war on their home planet of Mars to settle on Earth to protect it from the threat that destroyed their homeland (the Plutarkians). If that sounds like a weird premise to you, what’s even more surprising is that Biker Mice from Mars lasted for three seasons and 65 episodes.
True to strict 90s censorship, the show was full of battles with no blood or firearms, and all of the opponents were robots, monsters, or aliens. Their merchandise included action figures and a video game filled with advertisements for Snickers bars. Still, the Mice must have left a lasting impression, since a revival series was launched in 2006 and a mobile game was made as late as 2015.
1 Samurai Pizza Cats
One among many to capitalize on the Ninja Turtles’ success, the Samurai Pizza Cats are unique in being simultaneously shameless (their theme song mentions “they’ve got more fur than any turtle ever had”) while not taking themselves too seriously.
As the story goes, when Saban Entertainment licensed the original anime Kyatto Ninden Teyandee, they had difficulty in obtaining Japanese translations and the Japanese pop culture references didn’t gel with an American audience. So they did what they thought was best: completely re-write all the dialogue for an English dub that turned it into a comedy that parodied “superhero team” genre.
The result was Samurai Pizza Cats. The often-edgy show followed three power armored cat samurai who also run their own pizza shop in between foiling the plans of the flamboyantly villainous Big Cheese’s attempts take over Little Tokyo. Though the Pizza Cats are largely forgotten, a cult following has emerged in recent years due to the show’s humor.
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