Best Street Art in MALAGA

Like in many other cities, too, the best pieces of street art do not welcome you in the busy center of Malaga. You have to venture a couple of kilometers west to the formerly a bit sad district of Soho where now art’n’culture amazes you at every corner – literally.

Street Art by Belin in Malaga
Málaga is the hometown of Pablo Picasso – and it shows at every corner. This hommage was painted by Miguel Ángel Belinchón aka Belin.

However, this neighborhood – which is by no means comparable to the eponymous district in London’s West End – is not the only spot in Málaga where to find mind-blowing urban art.

Street Art

There aren’t just a couple of terms that can define street art in all its shapes and forms. As a matter of fact, the art of sketching and painting on walls goes way back to the cavemen, to the era of the Pyramids in Giza, as well as the Roman Empire.

Mural in Malaga
Wasn’t Michelangelo a muralist, after all? This miniature copy, however, decorates a wall in Málaga.

Then, the contemporary graffiti movement started in the 1960s as a claim of urban territory by gangs as well as a response to the political and social injustice going on around the world. Graffiti developed from the so-called tagging, hence writing names’n’slogans in a more or less artsy way. On the other hand, larger than life wall-paintings are rooted rather in murals from Latin America. The most famous muralist was probably Frida Kahlo’s husband Diego Rivera. Albeit, he rather depicted and honored the Indigenous heritage and culture than express social problems and protest.

Graffiti by DJLu/Juegasiempre in Bogota
Nadie gana – nobody is winning. A great artist like DJLu / Juegasiempre from Bogotá does not need many words to bring his message across. Anyway, I guess it’s not by chance that I’ve seen the deepest, most political and emotional murals in Colombia, a country that was shaken by many social conflicts for decades.

Yet, you can often spot a rebellious undertone in urban art. Maybe it’s because you’ll find it frequently on abandoned buildings, objects of capitalist speculation in urban areas. While graffiti and murals in run-down neighborhoods depict social problems, in other areas, some pointless smearing is simply vandalism. This difference is sometimes a very thin line and leaves much room for interpretation – as well as heated discussions and legal consequences.

Uncensored Canvases

However, let’s be real here – over the past decades, street art is not only going but actually racing towards the mainstream. Hip galleries and posh art lovers are adding works by famous street artists to their collections. The first Street Art Museum opened in Berlin back in 2017, after all. Private house owners, communities, as well as local governments commission artists to decorate designated walls’n’structures. Obviously, street art is also being included in tourist tours around the globe.

Mural Las Etnias in a rough neighborhood of Rio de Janeiro
Ethnicity – five portraits by Eduardo Kobra. This world-famous muralist was commissioned to paint what was the world’s largest mural for some time on the occasion of the Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro in 2016. This is certainly quite the opposite of a subversive approach to street art, nevertheless, the iconic larger-than-life murals that he painted in many places around the globe have a subtle message in their beauty.

Now, while this is certainly not the spirit of rough’n’revolutionary urban art, it is a development that actually helped many artists by lifting illegal spraying and painting to an accepted form of culture. Here, too, it is a pretty thin line – and maybe it’s exactly this controversy that keeps urban art interesting and inspiring and – alive.

Málaga

Already in 2016, the New York Times listed Málaga as one of 52 must-see destinations. I couldn’t agree more, and in my recently published guide to Málaga, I’m extensively explaining why. One of the main reasons to visit the city – and here, the New York Times and I agree, too – is the cultural boom the city is experiencing.

Among Málaga’s amazing art museums are not only local gems such as the Museo Provincial de Bellas Artes, the Museo Jorge Rando, or the Picasso Museum, obviously. I guess it’s not by chance that internally renowned venues such as the French Centre Pompidou, the Carmen Thyssen Museum, or the State Russian Museum of Saint Petersburg opened branches right in the heart of Málaga.

However, in Málaga, contemporary art does not remain enclosed in museums. You can also see the cultural upswing in the streets. And some streets of Málaga have been transformed into veritable galleries of contemporary street art.

Street art in Malaga has transformed from a protesting, activist or rebellious street art into a supported and promoted movement, also endorsed by public cultural institutions. In this way, many urban environments have acquired a new identity, full of uniqueness and personality. The result: an absolute artistic and cultural heritage.

Soho Málaga

Málaga’s district Ensanche del Muelle Heredia – better known as Soho – is cornered between the Guadalmedina River and the port. It is one of those sleeping beauties kissed by gentrification. As this post is not focused on the discussion of the good and the evil that comes from urban upscaling, I leave it at this brief ambiguous explenation. I’m just pointing out, that not long ago, this neighborhood was definitely not Málagas greatest pride and joy.

Facade in SOHO Malaga
As beauty is spreading in SOHO, you find hardly a store facade that’s not artfully decorated. Here, the restaurant Mamuchis is decorated Mexican style.

However, cultural institutions such as Antonio Banderas’ Soho Theater and the center for contemporary art CAC, as well as shops, bars’n’businesses transformed this neighborhood into an up and coming district and alternative tourist magnet. In addition, the cultural project Málaga Arte Urbano Soho, better known under the abbreviation MAUS, has contributed to Soho’s transformation into a trendy hotspot.

Málaga Arte Urbano Soho MAUS

In the course of the gentrification of the Ensanche del Muelle Heredia district, the project Málaga Arte Urbano Soho was installed. MAUS, which is the Spanish acronym for Urban Art in Soho Malaga, promotes particularly visual street art such as murals. Since it is a financed project, some of the world’s best muralists such as Shepard Fairey aka OBEY from the US, the British D*Face, French Remed, as well as Spanish graffiti stars were commissioned to transform the neighborhood into an open-air gallery.

Painted shutter in Malaga
I love how some stores commissioned street artists to embellish their shutters. Now, you almost hope they don’t open since then the work disappears.

While from an artists’ point of view, this project that was financed by the city of Málaga is a great opportunity to show their work, it obviously strips urban art from its edge and subversion.

Apart from the large commissioned pieces, many other grand works are covering walls, doorways, bridges, as well as shutters.

Painted shutter in the Soho district of Malaga
Blah blah blah – let’s hope that this is not all that remains from the artistic expression.

In this post, I’ll take you into the streets of Soho and give you a taste of which street artists there are to discover. But since street art is often subject to change, don’t rely exclusively on my guide. Open your eyes and have your camera ready as new works of art are constantly added!

Plea’N’Pray

There comes this hipster with his groomed beard and those nerd glasses. As he spots a great piece of street art, he hands his girlfriend his phone so she can take a picture of him. While in the olden days, people beamed and posed’n’pointed at landmarks, today, you have to pretend it’s a candid shot. Therefore, the hipster lightens a cigarette, and then he – you art lovers have to be brave for this one – leans again the mural and even puts the sole of his stupid designer sneaker against the lower corner.

I run to him and yell at him to show some respect, goddammit. Would you lean against the Mona Lisa? Would you put your dirty shoe on Guernica? Obviously, you like this piece, hence, why are you mistreating it? To look cool? Or like an ignorant fool?

Well, you probably guessed so, I didn’t do any of this. Instead, I’m asking you: Please, for the artists’ sake, don’t mistreat what you like!

Artists

I’m listing artists that either impressed me the most or simply have to be on this list since they are important and renowned. Not all of them participate in the MAUS project, but all their pieces I’m introducing here can be spotted in the Soho neighborhood.

Jesús Azuaga

Jesús Azuaga is arguably one of the most charismatics artists of Málaga as well as one of the youngest ones. He started drawing when he was a child and later studied at the San Telmo School of Art in Málaga.

Most of the time, his works can instantly be recognized.

Interestingly, Azuaga – who also goes by the pseudonym Le petit Kaiser – refers to street art wunderkind Jean Michel Basquiat as his inspiration. But also other painters like Javier Calleja from Málaga and Madrileño Suso33, as well as photographers and musicians float his boat.

Mural by Jesus Azuaga
Azuaga’s Ophelia, one of the pieces you could as well find at art museums.

Although Jesús Azuaga aka Le Petit Kaiser was not commissioned for the MAUS project, you’ll find some of his pieces decorating Soho’s walls. He is active at the independent contemporary art center La Casa Amarilla and can actually live from his art.

Belin

Belin’s pieces – the cover picture of this post as well as the fiery lady below – are the only murals presented in this post that you won’t find in the Soho district. They embellish a shabby wall at the Plaza de la Judería in Málaga’s old town.

Mural by Belin in Malaga
Not progressive, but beautiful – and definitely with a strong reference to the local culture.

Miguel Ángel Belinchón aka Belin is an artists from the city of Linares. Today, most of his paintings and sculptures are presented in galleries around the world. However, his work derives from urban art. It’s a steady dichotomy between tradition and contemporary. This applies to the motives as well as the techniques.

Interestingly, in his urban art, Belin connects hyperrealism with surrealism and neo cubism.

BOAMISTURA

BOAMISTUREA is a multidisciplinary collective. Their name stems from the Portuguese boa mistura which translates to good mix. Obviously, this term describes perfectly the diversity of perspectives and styles of the five members.

Mural by Boamistura
Boamistura’s pieces are definitely a good mix.

The five twenty-something Madrileños create and design in various fields of visual arts. From the most cutting-edge trends in graffiti and murals to illustration and graphic design. They are even partnering with interior designers and architects.

The fact that their art has been exhibited at the Reina Sofía National Museum in Madrid, among other galleries, speaks for the quality and public recognition of their work. Consequently, they were officially commissioned for the MAUS project.

Bohemio

Juan Maria Rivero aka Bohemio is a painter, illustrator, portraitist, caricaturist, and, yes, street artist. He even holds a bachelor of fine arts from the University of Seville. Although he’s still quite young, he already has established a solid career. In his work, he applies a wide range of photography as well as painting. He illustrates, sculptures, shoots videos – there is simply no stopping. He has participated in national and international art projects and festivals.

Murals by Bohemio
As soon as the store opens, you cannot see Bohemio’s portrait of Salvador Dalí anymore – until they close again. Don’t miss out on the stencil artwork by Shepard Fairey aka OBEY to the right: He depicts the wrestler André the Giant. Actually, this was the kickstart to Fairey’s extraordinary career as a street artist and designer. The spot in the center should be by SUSO33.

Bohemio is one of those committed artists that believe in change through art. He uses his paint cans to make this world a better place. Currently, he takes part in the solidarity movement Lucha Por Lo Imposible, hence, the fight for the impossible, in Málaga’s Barriada de Sacaba district.

Although he was not officially commissioned by MAUS, you’ll find his work in the Soho neighborhood.

D.Darko

Although D.Darko’s work has been presented in museums and art galleries, he is still closely linked to urban art. Consequently, he was one of the artists invited to contribute to the MAUS project. Now his work decorates the streets and buildings of Soho.

Bird by D.Darko
Despite his gloomy name, D.Darko paints friendly canaries….

In 2014, he was among the third finalists of the Málagacrea art competition and the second finalist in the Wall to Wall competition in Barcelona in 2012.

Bird's eyes by D.Darko
…as well some fantasy birds.

However, D.Darko’s work is also part of national and international private collections as well as the collections of the Benetton Foundation, Fundación Unicaja, the City Councils of Málaga, and Marbella, and others.

D*Face

Dean Stockton, far better known by his pseudonym D*Face, is a British multimedia street artist. He works with spray paint, stickers, posters, and stencils. Among the artists listed in this post, he’s indisputably the alpha superstar.

D*Face grew up in London and had an interest in graffiti and related cultural phenomenons such as hip hop, punk, cartoons, and skating. Later, he attended illustration and design classes and worked as a freelance designer whilst perfecting his street work.

Mural by D*Face
A modern tondo by D*Face. His more prominent piece is next to OBEY’s portrait below.

D*Face was the owner and curator for the Outside Institute, London’s first art gallery with a focus on street art. He designed covers for stars such as Christina Aguilera and the band Blink-182.

In 2015, he participated in the All City Canvas Global Series by decorating the façade of the Hotel Lisboa in the Colonia Roma district in Mexico City with a mural.

Obviously, a superstar like D*Face was among those commissioned for the MAUS project.

DALeast

DALeast was born in 1984 in Wuhan, a city that recently became quite infamous. He has been creating art since the tender age of three. Eventually, he studied sculpting at the Institute of Fine Arts. DALeast is attracted to art in every form and shape. Therefore, he is painting, sculpting, creating installations and digital art.

In 2004, he turned to street art using the pseudonym DAL.

Chinese street artist Dal East decorated a house on the Alameda Principal 25 in Malaga, Hometown of Picasso
Chinese street artist Dal East decorated a house on the Alameda Principal 25.

Many of DALeast’s motifs are animals or birds. With his skillful layering of lines, he enables the viewer to perceive his creation in different ways. 

Bird mural by Dal East
The greatest works of art are often the hardest to see. You have to crane your neck to spot Dal East’s birds.

Since 2005, DALeast has worked on a vast number of projects throughout China as well as South Africa, Namibia, Germany, Italy, France, Australia, and the USA. Furthermore, in many of these countries, he has also participated in many group art exhibitions. As a matter of fact, his murals can be found on basically every continent as he spent six months travelling the world.

Currently, he lives in Cape Town with his wife, the famous South African artist Faith47. MAUS commissioned both to decorate the walls of Soho.

Dadi Dreucol

Another artist commissioned by MAUS has been Dadi Dreucol. He began to create graffiti at the age of 12. Eventually, he studied at the Schools of Fine Arts in Málaga and Valencia. Like many other muralists, he is a multifaceted painter and photographer. Also, his topics are widely varied. Most of his paintings are based on his own photographs.

His name Dadi Dreucol is a palindrome of locuerdidad, a coinage invented by the artist himself.

Mural by Dadi Dreucol
Art is where the heart is – isn’t that how the old saying goes?

To Dadi Dreucol, the streets are a living, everchanging canvas. His largest and most iconic series Una Vida, which translates to one life, shows a bearded, naked character. This person is depicted in various situations in different cities.

Although Dadi Dreucol lives and works in Málaga, much of his work can be found in Valencia. However, he has also participated in various national and international art festivals.

Note that next week, there will be a post on the Best Street Art in Valencia – and you’ll meet Dadi Dreucol again.

Manuel León

Manuel León, an artist who lacks an eccentric pseudonym, was born in Seville where he is still based. He studied Fine Arts at the city’s university. Strongly influenced by Baroque masters such as Caravaggio and Zurbarán, León depicts national customs and religious themes. But he also deals with social issues such as the financial crisis and political corruption.

Mural by Manuel León in Málaga
Some green-hooded wizard on a pink cloud. I’ve seen those processions of hooded dudes at Easter during one of my trips to Madrid – very disturbing, to say the least.

This jack of all trades is also a member of a performance art group. In addition, he supports cultural projects at the Andalucia International University with his visual art and is the art director for the rock band Pony Bravo.

León’s work has been exhibited across Spain including at the Museum of History, Art, and Customs in Seville, the cultural center Matadero in Madrid, and the Centro de Arte Contemporáneo, short CAC, in Málaga. Obviously, he’s one of the artists MAUS commissioned for their project.

OBEY

Who doesn’t know Mr. Frank Shepard Fairey? Whereby, his pseudonym OBEY might sound more familiar to you. Born in 1970 in Charleston, South Carolina, this street artist, graphic designer, and illustrator has been around quite a while.

His first claim to fame was his André the Giant Has a Posse sticker campaign. In 1997, he co-founded the design agency BLK/MRKT, specializing in guerrilla marketing campaigns. Customers were none less than Pepsi, Hasbro, and Netscape. In 2003, Fairey left BLK/MRKT and established his own agency called Studio Number One. Also, this whizz-kid launched the fashion label OBEY clothing in 2001.

D*Face has decorated the left part of the house at Calle Comandante Benítez 14 in a adventure comic style. On the right part, Frank Shepard Fairey aka OBEY left some beautifuly Paz y Libertad, Peace and Freedom.
D*Face has decorated the left part of the house at Calle Comandante Benítez 14 in an adventure comic style. On the right part, Frank Shepard Fairey aka OBEY left some beautiful Paz y Libertad, Peace and Freedom. You must be blind not to spot those two larger-than-life works.

Fairey had a major appearance in the legendary street art documentary Exit Through the Gift Shop by British artist Banksy 2010. I actually guess MAUS should be honored that this international superstar agreed on contributing two larger-than-life murals to their project.

Peace by Obey in Malaga, Hometown of Picasso
OBEY’s piece Peace – no pun intended – is hidden behind buildings and palm trees.

Sidenote: Fairey achieved greater notoriety during the 2008 US presidential election campaign with his iconic poster HOPE for Barack Obama. It is actually only the most famous of a series of posters that he designed for the Obama campaign. Eventually, he endorsed Democratic candidate Bernie Sanders in the 2016 United States presidential primary.

OKUDA

OKUDA was born Oscar San Miguel in Santander in 1980. He began his artistic career in 1997 by embellishing railway tracks and abandoned structures in his hometown of Santander. In 2007, OKUDA ​​obtained a bachelor’s degree in Fine Arts from the Complutense University in Madrid where he has been living since 2000.

OKUDA’s works show predominantly multicolored geometric structures. I’m a bit irritated since they remind me so much of murals by Eduardo Kobra that I’ve seen in São Paulo and Rio de Janeiro during my trip to Brazil.

Mural by OKUDA and REMED
This mural by OKUDA and REMED covers the entire façade of the Hotel Bahía on Calle Martínez Campos. In bold colors, it depicts Venus and a sailor. To see the couple intertwine, you have to step back as far as you can.

The artist claims to be inspired by everything that surrounds him, be it the environment or everyday things in which he finds motivation. He is interested in pop culture, especially film and fashion.

Although OKUDA ​​lives and works in Madrid, his work can be seen in streets and galleries in many European countries, but also in India, Mali, Mozambique, and South Africa as well as in Brazil, Chile, Mexico, Peru, Japan, and the USA. Most of the time, he is commissioned, featured, and sponsored for instance by brands such as Puma, Adidas, Kia, and Polo Ralph Lauren among others.

Already in 2016, he was ranked 42nd of the world’s top 100 street artists by the Swiss online magazine Widewalls. No wonder MAUS commissioned him – together with REMED – to contribute to their street art project.

REMED

Guillaume Alby aka REMED was born in Lille and is currently living in Madrid. He began his career as a computer graphic designer. Eventually, he dedicated himself to street art.

His two-dimensional work in bold colors is undoubtedly influenced by modernists such as Amadeo Modigliani, Joan Miró, and Fernand Léger. Often, he adds elements of calligraphy to his geometrically shaped elements as there is a very clear impact of Moroccan design in his works.

Although there are all those clear references in his pieces, I would say that he is embracing or adopting certain styles instead of simply copying them.

It’s certainly interesting to take a look at his own work, not only on the mural he created for the MAUS project together with OKUDA.

ROA

ROA is an enigmatic muralist from Ghent. His love for music, particularly hip-hop, pulled him towards graffiti. Like many muralists, he began by illegally spraying bridges and walls.

Street Art by ROA in Malaga
ROA is known for his anatomically detailed animals in black and white.

Today, ROA is mainly known for rodents, but also birds and other animals. He paints them including the skeleton and intestines which makes them look even more realistic. While he first painted buildings and walls in his hometown, you’ll find his distinctive pieces in black and white not only throughout Europe, but worldwide. So make sure to look for it for instance in Berlin, London, Madrid, New York, Paris, and Mexico City, to name just a few. 

ROA insists to remain anonymous in order to keep his work independent and his spirit unburdened.

MAUS commissioned ROA to let his creatures crawl across Soho’s walls.

Graffiti Suites

So after having spent a long day hunting for street art you still can’t get enough? Well, in this case, you should definitely sleep at the unique Graffiti Suites* north of the historic old town.

Apart from being in a prime location surrounded by museums and other important landmarks, this fully serviced aparthotel adds some truly special experience to your stay in Málaga. Each of their nicely furnished suites is decorated with original street art and photography. You are practically staying at your own private gallery!

Facade of the Graffiti Suits in Malaga
Sleeping in style.

So if you want to rest your head in an adequate fashion, make sure to book yourself in at Graffiti Suites Málaga*

Here is a map that shows you where to find it – and some alternatives in case they are booked out:

Booking.com

On Instagram

Unfortunately, I cannot introduce all the great artists that are embellishing Málaga’s façades. And even those few I’m presenting above have created many more amazing pieces.

So if you want to dig deeper into the subject – or get inspired for your upcoming trip to Málaga – check out these accounts of the above-featured artists:

Jesús Azuaga

Belin

BOAMISTURA

Bohemio

D.Darko

D*Face

DALeast

Dadi Dreucol

Manuel León

OBEY

OKUDA

REMED

ROA

How to Get to Soho

Like most European metropoles, Málaga has a comprehensive, well-functioning bus network. Also, there is a metro of two lines. Yet, this one is not so very important for visitors.

While some of the most interesting museums and landmarks are in the old town, the SOHO district is not right in the city center. It is absolutely possible to walk there. But since you’ll probably do a lot of walking during your mural hunt, you better get there by bus.

At the stops along the Paseo del Parque located south of the old town, you can take basically every bus going westwards to the stop Alameda Principal Norte – #1, #3, #4, #14, #19, #25…just hop on the next coach that’s stoppin’ for you.

Bus pass in Malaga, Hometown of Picasso
This beautiful mini-painting is actually a multi-trip bus pass.

A single ride costs 1.30 €uros. When buying your ticket from the driver, make sure to have small change or a bill of 5 €uros max.

If you’re planning on taking the bus more often, it’s worth getting a ten-trip pass for 8 €uros at kiosks. However, you need to add a reimbursable deposit of 1.50 €uros. But since the card is so very pretty, I kept it as a small souvenir.

Map

This map should help you to find the murals I’m introducing in this post.

Searching for Street Art was only one of many amazing activities on my visit to Málaga. To read about the rest, go to this comprehensive guide! Also, in my general guide to Spain, you’ll find further valuable information that will make your own trip much smoother and more enjoyable.

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34 Replies to “Best Street Art in MALAGA”

  1. I love the Graffiti Suites – so life like. What a great collection of street art in Malaga – thank you for sharing! 🙂

  2. It’s amazing how street art has gone from graffiti to art in such a short period of time. Searching for street art is now one of my favorite things to do whenever I travel. I would LOVE to see inside the Graffiti Suites!

  3. I was in Malaga a few times, once I even spent a week there, but not all of these murals existed at the time. It is incredible in street art and murals that there is a short time when you can enjoy this art. It quickly passes, and another artist’s work appears in its place. Málaga is a great city to walk around and discover its wall paintings. An excellent guide to murals.

    1. Thank you. Yes, sometimes, you have to be quick to see certain pieces – that’s what makes urban art extra-special, I guess 😉

  4. I love street art, and exploring places where there’s lots to be found. Had not pegged Malaga as such a place but love the pictures of its street art that you’ve captured. There’s such a great variety!

  5. I never knew that Malaga had such a vibrant street art scene. I really like the murals of Belin and the grafitti artists, the colours are amazing. It’s been a while since I was back, I’d like to see the art in person.

  6. Dear Renata, what a wonderful post about street art in Malaga. We spent two days in Malaga earlier this year and saw some of the artworks. I assumed that there is more to explore, but did not find the time to do more research. But now I am planning a street art walk for the time we go back (and we might go back, because there is a great climbing area near Malaga…).

  7. The street art is beautiful! Whenever I visit a new city, I make it a point to search for the graffiti and street art. Really gives me an idea of the political and thought landscape in that area at the time. Great share!

  8. I love looking at street art because it is very expensive and petty, I love the individualistic details that each artist puts in. I really love it

  9. So many interesting street art. Dal East’s birds caught my attention right away. I guess to put these street art not in the center of Malaga so visitors will venture out of downtown of Malaga.

  10. The street art is amazing. Street art has become more popular here in south Florida during the last few years in areas they are trying to revitalize. This article inspired me to plan a weekend to check some out.

  11. I love finding street art when I’m travelling. The fierce lady mural by Belin is stunning! Thanks for sharing so many beautiful works of art. If I ever find myself in Málaga I’ll know where to go and find it. And I love how you gave each artist credit and shared their IG. I’m sure they appreciate that.

  12. When we visited Malaga, we missed all of this great street art. I love the variety in the different pieces you chose to highlight. And the “Blah Blah Blah” piece made me smile for the simplicity of the message. The Belin piece just jumps off the screen. And the Okuda art would have me staring for quite awhile to figure this out.

  13. The art of Belin really catches my eye’s imagination. What a wonderful image to look at. Thank you for sharing the beautiful street murals.

  14. I am a huge fan os street art! it is SO much fun! I always try to see more of it, it tells a lot about the place. Malaga now seems even more attractive and beautiful! It has already been on my list, now I want to visit it even more

  15. The mural in Belin is my absolute favorite out of all these street art images. What a beautiful post!

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