You are what you watch, and by that we mean that selecting films that show you something outside your comfort zone is a great way to educate and entertain yourself. The big screen might be a hard ask right now, but you can still bring cinema home.
As such, we've put in the time and sifted through Amazon Prime Video to pick out the best films you can stream without leaving home. These include critically acclaimed movies like 1917 and Parasite, indie gems Milk and Compliance, smart horror movies such as and the seminal Halloween, and foreign language masterpieces including Harmonium and Untouchable.
If you're only using your Amazon Prime membership to expedite a crate of loo roll to your house, you're missing out.
Best drama movies on Amazon Prime UK
I Care A Lot
Fyre Festival, Anna Delvey, the impossibility of cancelling a free trial, the age of the scammer is truly upon us, and this Rosamund Pike-fronted drama will scratch just that itch. The crime drama follows a scammer who tricks elderly people into appointing her as their legal guardian before making off with their money. The enterprise comes unstuck when she targets a victim who has ties to a gangster, played by the wry Peter Dinklage. What appears a slick drama ends up making salient points about our obsession with wealth and hustling.
Heat might not have been recognised at the Oscars of its day, but the 25 years since its release have seen Michael Mann's crime thriller cemented as the classic of the genre. Robert De Niro and Al Pacino are a formidable pair in this story of a detective trying to catch a seasoned criminal pulling his very last heist. Mann spent nine months shadowing an LAPD officer every Friday and Saturday night in the run up to Heat, responding to calls across the city to get a taste of what the crime there really looked like. The result is a film which exploits every hidden corner of the city in a relentless game of cat and mouse, with what we'd wager is the best telephone scene in cinema history.
Dallas Buyers Club
The role which cemented The McConaissance into the canon of pop-culture, Matthew McConaughey's Oscar-winning turn as Ron Woodroof remains his most electric performance to date. Woodroof was a rodeo cowboy who was diagnosed with HIV, and upon discovering a blocked drug which extended the life of aids sufferers, began a club in order to distribute the drug.
It is no understatement to say that Bong Joon Ho's satirical horror, and masterpiece of class warfare, is the best film of 2020. Winning the Korean auteur four Academy Awards, and in doing so becoming the first foreign-language film to win the 'Best Picture' Oscar, it's hard to overstate its impact. As well as being an important dissection of privilege and the precarious nature of modern life, it is also hugely entertaining for the farcical story, which just keeps ramping up. If you haven't yet seen it, it's best to go in uninformed, but the story follows two families living in South Korea – one rich, one poor – and slowly shows us the folks at the bottom invading the beautiful, sprawling home of their wealthy compatriots. Parasite is a film with such bite it leaves you feeling wounded for days.
Steve McQueen's thrilling 2018 film follows a group of women who come together to avenge their husbands: four bank robbers who are killed during a police shootout. The formidable group, who are played by an all-star grouping of Viola Davis, Elizabeth Debicki and Michelle Rogriguez, turn the heist genre on its head by having these women carry out the deed their partners could not. Adapted from the Lynda La Plante novel by Gone Girl and Sharp Objects author Gillian Flynn, and featuring a sterling performance from Daniel Kaluuya, McQueen's foreboding story captures the sharp sting of grief and how it can light a fire inside us.
Based on a true story, this French-language film about how friendship blooms between a handicapped millionaire and his carer, a former street hustler, is a feel-good story which still has substance. The dynamic between Francois Cluzet and Omar Sy, who play the respective billionaire and con man, is both amusing and affecting, asking big questions about life, death and how to make the most of the in-between. It also features quite possibly the best dancing scene, and definitely the best use of "Boogie Wonderland", in cinema.
Sam Mendes's war epic drops you into the brutal trenches of the first world war, with a claustrophobic style of shooting that has you begging to escape. The story follows two young British soldiers who are tasked with crossing enemy lines to deliver a message that will prevent the deaths of thousands of comrades. The all-star British cast includes names such as Benedict Cumberbatch, Richard Madden, Mark Strong, Colin Firth and Andrew Scott, and the film is shot by revered cinematographer Roger Deakins – the Oscar-winner behind Sicario and Blade Runner 2049 – who here conjures harrowing and breathtaking visuals.
One Night in Miami
A fictional account of a real night in history, One Night in Miami imagines the conversations which took place behind closed doors when Muhammad Ali, Malcolm X, Sam Cooke and Jim Brown met in a hotel room after Ali's win against Sonny Liston in 1964. Adapted by Kemp Powers from his play of the same name, and directed by Regina King, the film creates a four-way verbal boxing match between the men as they discuss activism, art and politics and the burden on famous Black men to speak up against injustices. Powers's story taps into the lesser-known, more private aspects of these infamous men's personalities, tackling some of the myth and in doing so showing us more of the men behind them. A gorgeously shot and slow burning drama which draws an unfortunate line from the civil rights movement to our polarised present day.
Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy
John Le Carré was the anti-Ian Fleming, an author whose spy stories revelled in the minutiae of espionage and the toll the job takes on those who chose to pursue it. Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy might not be his best novel – that's The Spy Who Came in From the Cold – but this is arguably the best version of any of his books ever filmed, a slow-burning thriller that ratchets up the tension as retired spook George Smiley (Gary Oldman) hunts a mole at the top of British Intelligence.
Perhaps the last great Quentin Tarantino film, or, we can all agree, at least until he came back with Once upon a Time in Hollywood, Inglourious Basterds is a blood-soaked tale of revenge which spans years and countries until justice is served. The ensemble cast of Brad Pitt, Diane Kruger, Michael Fassbender and Daniel Brühl are all excellent, but the prize goes to Christoph Waltz – quite literally, with the actor winning an Academy Award – for his portrayal of the reptilian SS officer Hans Landa. Waltz's performance in the opening sequence of the film gives once of the most unbearable tense moments ever committed to film.
Queen & Slim
A young couple's first date ends in an altercation with an Ohio police officer, causing them to flee the scene and later be dubbed the "Black Bonnie and Clyde" by a family member after they go on the run. When a video of the incident goes viral, the protagonists become symbols of the grief and pain people have suffered at the hands of the police. Both Get Out star Daniel Kaluuya, and his on-screen partner Jodie Turner-Smith, give remarkable performances in this story about police brutality and a divided America that is most devastating in its quietest moments. Released before the death of George Floyd at the hands of American police officers sparked protests around the world, Queen & Slim is a fictional story yet one which feels symbolic of all of the people whose names should not be forgotten.
24 Hour Party People
Michael Winterbottom's film manages to conjure the full madness of Factory Record's semi-mythic journey from grotty punk club night to the very heart of everything that mattered in youth culture in a way no mass of BBC4 talking heads ever could. Steve Coogan plays prime mover Tony Wilson, who narrates the whole trajectory, while a ludicrously strong ensemble, including John Simm, Shirley Henderson, Paddy Considine and Andy Serkis, bring life to the gigantic characters around the label. In a meta twist, real Hacienda and Factory figures like Dave Haslam, Dave Pickering, Howard Devoto and Tony Wilson himself pop up too. "I'm being postmodern," Coogan's Wilson explains, "before it was fashionable."
A Man Called Ove
Based on Fredrik Backman's 2012 book of the same name, this Swedish film is about a grumpy, lonely named Ove (Rolf Lassgård) who spends his days telling off his neighbours. It takes the energy of the young to bring him back to life, as a young family move in next door to him and a friendship begins when they accidentally flatten his mailbox. Wry and heart-warming without being mawkish, A Man Called Ove is uplifting but still wonderfully dour.
A fascinating, terrifying true crime thriller about how a hoax caller convinced a manager at a fast food chain to interrogate one of her employees following a theft. This dramatisation of the story looks at the alarming ways in which we submit to authority and how this overrides our instincts, even when what we are being told to do seems to make no sense. It also features a brilliant performances from Dreama Walker as the compliant employee and Ann Dowd as a Karen-before-her-time manager.
On the Basis of Sex
Ruth Bader Ginsburg, an 87-year old member of the Supreme Court who has been an iconic figure through the many waves of the feminist movement, is the subject of this 2018 film about her early career, starring Felicity Jones as RBG herself. Ginsburg lead the fight against gender discrimination, winning six landmark legal cases before the Supreme Court. In On the Basis of Sex we learn more about the personal prejudice that punctuated her life and inspired her to fight for the rights of all women.
The first openly gay man to be voted into public office in America, activist and politician Harvey Milk was elected to the San Francisco Board of Supervisors in 1977 before being tragically killed a year later. This Gus Van Sant-directed film follows the events which lead to his election after several failed attempts, all set against the backdrop of rife homophobia across the country. Sean Penn is excellent as Milk, capturing the tireless energy it took for him to live his life as himself and fight for a more tolerant society.
Kōji Fukada's tense drama won the Un Certain Regard prize when it showed at Cannes Film Festival in 2016, the film telling the story of a metalworker who along with his quiet family, lives a life of dull suburban domesticity. When he hires an old acquaintance and ex-con to work alongside him he begins to untangle his life and drag skeletons out of the closet, the story building into an unbearable climax. There are parallels with Bong Joon Ho's Parasite in the way that it builds tension until it bursts from the screen and its portrait of a family home and the secrets it holds. It's also a 'foreign language' film which more than deserves the attention of a global stage.
The relationship between a teenage girl and older man in post-war suburban London at first appears to be a heartwarming romance in this film based on a memoir of the same name by British journalist Lynn Barber. But the more Jenny (a brilliant Carey Mulligan) learns about the impressive David (Peter Sarsgaard) the more she becomes out of her depth and realises what she has given up for him.
A Bigger Splash
Luca Guadagnino, the director behind Call Me By Your Name, here recounts another stylish summer in Italy. This time the story focuses on a musician (Tilda Swinton) who receives an unexpected visit from an ex (Ralph Fiennes) and his seductive daughter (Dakota Johnson) while on holiday with her boyfriend (Matthias Schoenaerts). Alluring and intense, Guadagnino creates a melting pot of emotion which burns under the Sicilian sun.
Scorsese's gangster epic remains as taut and carefully crafted as when released in 2006, a testament to the strong performances from Jack Nicholson, Leonardo DiCaprio and Matt Damon. The film follows two parallel cat-and-mouse games as an undercover agent and spy both try to keep their identities hidden while secretly helping out the other side. A film packed with hidden Easter eggs, Scorsese's depiction of a rotten system and the shifting loyalties it produces grips until the end.
Emad and Rana are a young couple living in Tehran, Iran, who are forced to move out of their apartment, and the history of their new building by chance brings a violent encounter to their doorstep which threatens to undo them. The recipient of two awards at Cannes Film Festival and an Academy Award, The Salesman simmers with a tension that always feels about to boil over.
The Imitation Game
The story of how mathematician Alan Turing saved the country with a code-breaking computer during the darkest hours of World War II is a chapter in British history that is sadly unknown to so many. Benedict Cumberbatch is excellent as Turing in this 2014 retelling of his work at Bletchley Park, with a strong ensemble cast that includes Keira Knightley and Matthew Goode.
Desiree Akhavan directs and stars in this indie drama about an Iranian-American living in Brooklyn who is struggling to come to terms with breaking up with her girlfriend and keeping her bisexuality hidden from her family. Like New York hipster dramas Tiny Furniture and Frances Ha, Appropriate Behaviour mixes heart and humour effortlessly while painting a modern picture of sexuality.
Director Lulu Wang first shared the story of her grandmother's terminal cancer diagnosis, and how the family kept it a secret from grandma “Nai Nai”, on an episode of the podcast, This American Life. In this dramatisation of the story, Billie (a never-better Awkwafina) returns to see her Nai Nai in Changchun, China, her farewell disguised as the wedding of a cousin in a film which asks questions about grief and family and sees cultures clash over the best way to say goodbye.
Nominated for the best foreign language film Academy Award in the year that Roma took the prize, this beautiful black and white masterpiece from Polish filmmaker Paweł Pawlikowski is a love story set against the backdrop of Cold War- era Europe. The story follows a music director (Tomasz Kot) and his pupil (Joanna Kulig) across borders and many years as they are forced apart and pulled back together again.
If Beale Street Could Talk
Moonlight writer and director Barry Jenkins adapts this love story set in Seventies Harlem from James Baldwin's novel of the same name. In it Trish (Kiki Layne) fights to free her falsely accused husband (Stephan James) from prison before the birth of their child. As with Jenkins’ previous film, some of the scenes which say the most are also the most silent, whether it is the couple staring wordlessly at each other through prison glass, or gazing into the other’s eyes in the dusk-light of Harlem. There's also a sublime score from Nicholas Britell whose music makes so many scenes ache with longing.
Manchester by the Sea
Sometimes there are no happy endings and life keeps trudging on even after a tragedy that feels as though it should end the world. This is what Lee Chandler (Casey Affleck) is faced with after being named guardian to his teenage nephew, Patrick, and forced to return to his hometown and confront his past. Michelle Williams give a sublime performance as Lee's ex-wife Randi and Lucas Hedges is also brilliant as the awkward but endearing Patrick.
Cate Blanchett and Rooney Mara play two women who meet at the counter of a department store in Fifties Manhattan, their tryst sparking a forbidden romance which they cannot resist. Directed by Todd Haynes and adapted from Patricia Highsmith's novel The Price of Salt, Carol is visually stunning and meters out its drama slowly. Both leads give measured yet moving performances and manage to conjure a love story which asks questions about sin and sexuality while revelling in the female gaze.
Jennifer Lopez may have never got her Academy Award nomination for Lorene Scafaria's excellent 2019 film, but this strobe-lit dive into the strip clubs and shopping mall excesses of pre-crash New York City shines without a gold statue. Based on a New York Magazine article about strippers who drugged and robbed their clients when they stopped spending, Hustlers is a slick, funny and compelling look at bending the rules when the system is broken.
Long-time Steven Soderbergh screenwriter Scott Z Burns makes his directing debut in the compelling true story of Senate staffer Daniel J Jones, the man who forensically compiled a report into CIA Detention and Interrogation Program, a scheme which saw the brutal torture of suspects in the wake of 9/11. Adam Driver is excellent as Jones, a character who makes the case for speaking truth to power even at extreme personal cost.
Martin Scorsese leaves the gangster genre briefly for this 2016 adaptation of the 1966 novel of the same name by Shūsaku Endō. In it two Jesuit priests, Father Rodrigues (Andrew Garfield) and Father Garrupe (Adam Driver), travel to japan during the 1640s in search of an older mentor named Father Ferreira (Liam Neeson). Though it was a film which polarised viewers at the time, Silence is a nerve-wracking, intense and at time almost entirely still film which demands your attention.
The fable of how the McDonald's golden arches became as ubiquitous as Church crosses is a tale which feels as American as they come. Michael Keaton plays Ray Kroc, a struggling salesman who gets a taste of pure joy via a burger in California, deciding on tasting it to turn it into the biggest restaurant business in the world.
Chronicling a boy's descent into meth addiction and the repeated relapses that follow, Beautiful Boy is told through the eyes of David (Steve Carell), a father who watches his son, Nic (Timothée Chalamet) gradually be consumed by the drug. A role in which Chalamet cements his status as one of the most exciting actors of the moment after his Oscar-nominated performance in Call Me By Your Name.
Coming from dark comedy expert Adam McKay (The Big Short), Vice stars Christian Bale as former VP Dick Cheney, Sam Rockwell as George W. Bush and Steve Carell as Donald Rumsfeld. The biopic charts Cheney's ascent from the early days of the Nixon White House to becoming 'the most powerful Vice President in history'.
Based on Emma Donoghue's harrowing novel of the same name, Brie Larson plays a kidnapped mother who is held captive in a tiny room with her young son Jack. The film does justice to the book by showing the perspective of Jack in this strange world, one where his friend is a lamp and the stranger that comes into 'room' is hidden away from him. A difficult but enormously powerful watch.
Mark Ruffalo stars in this drama about Rob Bilott, a corporate attorney who took on an environmental suit against the DuPoint chemical company when a farmer came to him with evidence his livestock were being poisoned by the town's water supply. What follows is an astonishing tale about a villainous corporation who knowingly poisoned people and went out of their way to cover it up, including threatening the man trying to reveal the truth.
Romeo + Juliet
William Shakespeare gets the Baz Luhrmann treatment in this modern remix of two star-crossed lovers which features Leonardo DiCaprio as a smouldering Romeo and Claire Danes as fresh-faced young Juliet, their eyes locking across a fish tank at a party in Verona. Luhrmann's adaptation is both faithful enough to the book but rock and roll enough that it convinced a bunch of Nineties teenagers that maybe their GCSE set text wasn't that lame after all. There's also an iconic scene with Paul Rudd dancing in a spacesuit.
Written and starring Ben Affleck, this 2010 crime thriller about four childhood friends from Boston whose bank robbery becomes messy after one of the gang falls in love with the woman they take hostage. Featuring actors Jon Hamm, Blake Lively and Jeremy Renner, who earned a slew of award nominations for his performance, The Town is gusty and grubby, just as any great crime story should be.
The first rule of Fight Club is you don't talk about Fight Club.
Do The Right Thing
Spike Lee's tense 1989 dramedy has lost none of its bite, the film about a pizzeria in a Black neighbourhood telling a wider story about racial identity and representation which is as timely as when it was released. Do The Right thing speaks to the racial stereotypes that still persist and the work it takes to move beyond them. It is a tale of police brutality which has become chillingly familiar in a time where videos of officer's kneeling on the necks of black men circle the internet.
Best comedy movies on Amazon Prime UK
For decades the stag do was the go-to template for a story of raucous excess and regrettable partying, while hen parties were seen as tame affairs which ended with a nice girly chat. In this extremely funny dive into the duties and obligations of female friends when they are anointed as bridesmaids we see the laughable and performative rituals which women submit to with much hidden ire. The story follows Annie (Kristen Wiig) who is contending with insufferable roommates and a dead-end job when her best friend Lillian (Maya Rudolph) announces she is getting married. The subsequent carousel of parties and trips to celebrate the nuptials sees Annie competing with Lillian's new best friend in a tale of envy which has surprisingly moving thoughts on how we grow apart from the people we love.
The Personal History of David Copperfield
The whimsical literary adaptation trend, which has seen recent remakes of classics such as Little Women and Emma, is perhaps best seen in Armando Iannucci's mischievous adaptation of the Charles Dickens novel. Turning conventions of the story on their head, the film begins with Copperfield witnessing his own birth in a brilliantly weird scene. Things continue in a similarly topsy-turvy fashion, with satirists and leading comics like Hugh Laurie, Peter Capaldi and Tilda Swinton adding a rich sense of theatricality and absurdity to the story. Dev Patel is excellent as Copperfield, powerfully making the point that whiteness is not intrinsic to telling these classic tales.
The Big Sick
Arguably one of the great romantic comedies of the last decade, this Academy Award-nominated film is based on the real-life romance between Pakistani-born comedian Kumail Nanjiani and his partner Emily, played in the film by Zoe Kazan. Balancing laugh-out-loud moments and sucker-punch moments of sadness as Emily's health deteriorates, The Big Sick is a story that stays with you.
Based on Emma Jane Unsworth's book of the same name, this hedonistic look at the drug and drink-fuelled nights that seep from our late twenties to our early thirties are the backdrop for this funny romp. Holliday Grainger and Alia Shawkat play best friends whose wild nights are interrupted when one of them falls in love, their story showing how friendship can be the real love story of our lives in the same vein as works like Girls and Fleabag.
Lost in Translation
Sofia Coppola's 2003 homage to Japan captures the vivid feeling of finding yourself in vast, bright Tokyo as a lonely foreigner. It follows the unlikely friendship between a travelling actor and a college graduate, played by Bill Murray and Scarlett Johansson, as they find themselves jet-lagged and alone in the same towering hotel. Whether it is the sky-high views from the karaoke booth or the strange restaurant menu where the pictures all look the same, Lost In Translation captures the brilliant strangeness of travel.
How To Build a Girl
Caitlin Moran's childhood in Wolverhampton and early years as a music journalist in London are relived in this adaptation of her 2014 novel of the same name. Ladybird and Booksmart's Beanie Feldstein offers up another brilliant female coming-of-age story, this time as lead Johanna Morrigan, a teenage recluse from a large, mad family who wants to escape the Midlands and forge a path as a rock critic, despite knowing nothing about the genre. Feldstein's accent might be a little off the mark, but the story here is moving and entertaining nonetheless.
Academy award-winner Sally Hawkins is brilliant in this endearing film about zany but happy-go-lucky schoolteacher Poppy and the eccentricities of her life. From veteran director Mike Leigh, the auteur behind films such as Abigail's Party and Secrets & Lies, here he turns his observant eye on the quotidian details of one woman's world to create a portrait that feels moving and real, and went on to win several awards in 2008.
Borat Subsequent Moviefilm
Almost 15 years after terrorising America, Kazakh television presenter Borat Sagdiyev is back to do it all over again. His 2020 update finds him returning to America in the run up to the Presidential election, and having to don disguises thanks to how recognisable he has become around the world. Again, Borat stages outrageous provocations and stunts in a shockumentary which exposes the anti-semitism, racism and misogyny rife across America, as well as showing the sad reluctance of anyone to step in. Of course, we knew all this already, but it's still a worthwhile reminder of how far things have slipped.
Guy Ritchie is back being extremely Guy Ritchie in this crime caper which is heavy on guns and f-bombs. Told in flashbacks over the course of a very long dinner, with twist and turns a plenty, the story is about super rich weed dealer Mickey Pearson (an extremely cool Matthew McConaughey) whose moves to get out the game spark gang warfare. Special mention goes to Hugh Grant who, like McConaughey is now in the renaissance of his career, and plays a brilliantly slippery and unpleasant villain.
Best horror movies on Amazon Prime UK
The 1978 classic starring Jamie Curtis is a truly seminal horror film which is too good to save just for the 31 of October. Directed by John Carpenter, it tells the story of how six-year-old Michael Myers brutally murdered his teenage sister, Judith, on a Halloween years ago. Now he is back to haunt the same Illinois neighbourhood in a plain white mask which remains as haunting as it was upon release.
The director of Evil Dead here turns his twisted mind to the story of three young thieves who break into the home of a blind Gulf War veteran in order to steal money from him. However Norman isn't who he seems, and certainly is not defenceless, turning the story into a moral quandary about revenge which is delivered with a smile.
Best documentaries on Amazon Prime UK
The Four Year Plan
This documentary is a time capsule in a couple of ways. For one thing, Queens Park Rangers' attempts to launch themselves into the riches of the Premier League back in 2007 now seem to belong to a far less giddily inflated era. (The big masterplan is to spend £250,000 on Gavin Mahon? Look out, Europe!) For another, the advent of the glossy brand-polishing exercises for Manchester City, Juventus, Leeds United and other clubs means The Four Year Plan now stands as the last of the great fly-on-the-wall docs, a British mini-industry which brought us mud-splattered gems like Premier Passions, Chester City: An American Dream and Orient: Club For a Fiver. The Four Year Plan has that blend of wild-eyed ambition and thundering incompetence which made those docs so gripping.
Searching for Sugar Man
This excellent 2012 documentary tells the curious story of Seventies musician Rodriguez, who was discovered in a Detroit bar by two producers and went on to record an album they believed would cement his career forevermore. In the film two obsessive fans track down the musician who faded into obscurity, and was rumoured to have died, unearthing the truth of what really happened. The film soundtrack, featuring his original music, is well worth putting on too.
Asif Kapadia, the director behind hard-hitting and acclaimed documentaries about Amy Winehouse and Ayrton Senna, here turns his attention to the footballing legend Diego Maradona and tries to untangle the man who became more than a myth. Made before Maradona's death, Kapadia gets access to the man himself, though he is typically evasive and contrarian. What is more interesting is hearing from his coaches and family members and understanding how a boy from a shantytown on the outskirts of Buenos Aires went on to become the greatest footballer ever. The story has it all: shady mobsters, a secret love child, a Godlike figure who fell from grace and the “Goal of the Century”, at least according to FIFA.
Jiro Dreams of Sushi
The level of craft that goes into making some of the world's best sushi becomes almost ASMR porn in this charming documentary about Jiro, the 94-year-old owner of a three-Michelin star restaurant in a Tokyo subway station. Telling the story of the pressure his two sons face in trying to live up to his name and continue the family business, Jiro Dreams of Sushi is a moving family portrait which unpacks the customs of cooking in Japan.
This love story tells of the two decade battle of mother Fox Rich to free her husband from Louisiana State Penitentiary, where he is serving a 60-year prison sentence for a robbery they both committed in the early Nineties in an act of desperation. Garrett Bradley's beautifully shot black and white documentary shows Fox attempting to survive while raising for her six sons, the film's title a nod to the sentence Rob G. Rich must serve, as well as representing the passage of time which his wife is condemned to suffer without him. Time is a reminder of the people behind bars, and a condemnation of the brutal prison industry.
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