The Foreboding Villain: Types of Bad Guys

We're back with another bad guy post! Wahahahaha!

Originally, I was going to invite Dzherri to help me write this post, but since he was bad and hijacked the blog last week I decided not to include him. (For those of you who don't know, Dzherri Alexandrovich Kalasky is one of my main and favorite villains I've created. You pronounce Dzherri as Jil-e-at.) Plus, you guys should not have encouraged him. Not good. Now I've got a real problem on my hands...

Ahem. Back to the subject.

So, last week, we discussed how character drives a story and how you can use the most common bad guy story, but if the character is good, you have power in your story.

Now, this week, we're going to talk about the different types of bad guys and which one is good for what kind of story.

Dr. Claw from Inspector Gadget.
The Diabolical Villain
Typically found in: Comical stories
Usually pitted against: A happy-go-lucky good guy who doesn't have much brains but usually has a good heart and wants to help people.
Motive for his badness: Nothing, usually. He's just there as the enemy of the main character, but also used to create a funny plot line and problem for the main character to bumble into.
Characteristics: These bad guys are the ones who sit back and say, "I'm so evil, wahahaha," and plot evil and try to kill the good guy for no reason other than the fact that yes, they're evil. These are the villains who sit in big black chairs with red felt, stick their hands together and chuckle evilly. They also usually have ridiculous plans, but that's what makes them all the funnier.
Must haves if used: If you use a diabolical villain, I do not recommend using it in a drama-type story. This villain really belongs in a comedy. A characteristic I recommend about this guy would probably be a witty or random sense of humor, for that brings a lot of comical conversations and goes nicely with a humorous story.

Gaston from Beauty and the Beast.
The Jealous Villain
Typically found in: Romance stories
Usually pitted against: The main guy character who stole his girl's heart away, or the girl he liked but never returned his love.
Motive for his badness: Hurt feelings, jealously, and a love he'll never get returned
Characteristics: It depends. These guys can be very loud and obnoxious and think they're the best men in the world, or they can be quiet, creepy stalker-type villains. The main fact about them is they're angry, and they want to ruin the life of whoever stole their loved one away. Sometimes they try to force the girl they love to marry them, other times they create situations to try to win her back.
Must haves if used: If you decide to use a villain like this, there must be a reason behind his jealousy. And not a lousy reason, he really has to feel he's being cheated. This character is open for any interpretation you may decide to use, but a characteristic I recommend is he has a short temper.

Smaug from The Hobbit.
The Greedy Villain
Typically found in: Several genres, but mainly fantasy
Usually pitted against: A good guy who is either out to get that treasure for himself but later realizes it's not worth dealing with the temptation of greed, or a good guy who is heroically trying to return a stolen or lost whatever to its owner or the people of a country.
Motive for his badness: He wants what he wants when he wants it, and he doesn't want to share it. Oftentimes he'll go so far as to kill someone who tries to take it away from him.
Characteristics: Obviously this character is more of a selfish type. This kind of villain is open for several different character traits, any that you want to give him, really. The fun thing about the Greedy Villain is he doesn't necessarily have to be a human. In fact, he's often a dragon. Greedy Villains have such an overpowering sense of protecting what's theirs that they are unpredictable, so you never know what the Greedy Villain will do to keep you away from his stuff.
Must haves if used: If you think this is the villain for you, good news! You can make him act whatever way you want, so long as you keep his desire of hoarding very strong and upfront. A character trait I do recommend for this villain would be insecurity. Anyone who's insecure will clutch something the think gives them happiness with claws and snarls. They won't let people touch their "happiness".

Shang Yu from Mulan.
The Vengeful Villain
Typically found in: Several genres
Usually pitted against: Either a hero who hasn't the faintest idea what the villain's problem is or someone who is involved with the villain's past, either purposefully or on accident.
Motive for his badness: This guy is mad because something has happened to him and he is going to make the same thing happen to the hero. He may or may not have been a bad guy before this event, but he's a bad guy now! Sometimes this Vengeful Villain is trying to extract revenge for an event that may not have even happened in his lifetime. In reality, the Vengeful Villain is out to balance the scales, restore honor or get even. It may not be the fault of your hero, but sometimes it is. Whatever the reason, Vengeful Villain wants to make your hero's life miserable.
Must haves if used: There has to be a pretty good reason why this guy is on the rampage to get revenge. It could be a car accident he blames on the hero's parents. It could be a five generations back so-and-so got into a duel with his ancestor and killed him. He needs a good reason for what he's doing. A characteristic I recommend is he really thinks he's doing justice by going after the hero. A man who thinks he's doing justice may do anything to get it.

Lord Shen from Kung Fu Panda 2.
The Driven Villain
Typically found in: Several genres
Usually pitted against: A clueless hero, a obnoxious hero, a timid hero, etc. In fact, this villain is very flexible and can be pitted against just about any good guy character you have.
Motive for his badness: This guy is out to get something done. Perhaps he's out to change his fate, to win a war, to rise to power. Whatever the reason, he won't let anything get in his way. A Driven Villain usually doesn't care much about your good guy, he just wants to get something done and your good guy is in his way. But if the hero makes him mad, the Driven Villain can become a Vengeful Villain, out to get even because his plans got messed up. Driven Villains have a lot of motive for whatever they're doing, mostly they want recognition and power. They justify what they're doing by the fact that, "I'm only trying to get ahead."
Must haves if used: These guys are kinda guilty because they know they're in the wrong. They may bluff and pretend they're not, but they know that what they're doing is wrong. I strongly recommend using that guilt trait, because a guilty man is prone to either lashing out or repenting of his wrong doings. The Driven Villain can be very unpredictable.

Ralph from Wreck-It Ralph.
The Circumstantial Villain
Typically found in: Several genres
Usually pitted against: Someone who is totally clueless as to this villain's past or what on earth he's doing.
Motive for his badness: This guy has been shaped into a villain. He may have started out nice, but life, (the death of his parents, life in an orphanage, abuse, etc.) has hardened him until he doesn't even realize what kind of person he is. Circumstantial Villains aren't the same as Vengeful Villains, though, because a Circumstantial Villain usually has no ties to your hero and doesn't really have anything against him. Circumstantial Villains are hard men who have become bad guys without realizing it, or have been created into bad guys. Because of this, these men can be turned back to the "light side" if given the chance and shown the right way. Most of these guys don't want to be bad, they really want to be good.
Must haves if used: This guy has been hurt, really a lot, and doesn't know how to deal with the pain anymore other than to harden himself. I think it's a good idea to use the trait of sullenness (whenever he doesn't like something, or is hurt, he becomes deathly quiet) or anger whenever he's confronted with emotional pain.

Anakin from Star Wars.
The Fearful Villain
Typically found in: Several genres
Usually pitted against: A hero who also has fears of his own, but has learned to work through them. Though your good guy is opened to interpretation if you use this villain.
Motives for his badness: This guy, unwittingly, has become a bad guy and a usage of evil because of his fear. The fears can range from the fear of losing a loved one, the fear of dying, the fear of whatever, but he's driven by his fear. He can be overcome by his fear and become quite dangerous if he feels threatened. He knows only "Flight or Fight" and will do whatever it takes to strike down what scares him. If your good guy backs him into a corner, the Fearful Villain can fight like you can't believe to get out of the situation. His fears make him think that he has a right to act the way he does to protect himself or whomever he's protecting. He has a hard time seeing he's in the wrong.
Must haves if used: Give this guy a really good fear. A fear that's unusual, or something that is so typical it will surprise your hero. Most of all, never tell your reader what his fear is. In fact, don't mention it at all. Decide for yourself what he's afraid of and then make it drive the rest of the story, never mentioning that's his fear. A characteristic that's really good for this type of villain is he's not cowardly (runs from a fight) and will fight back. So perhaps give him a temper that explodes whenever he feels threatened.

Stone Alexander from The Omega Code.
The Devil Villain
Typically found in: Fantasy, futuristic stories
Usually pitted against: A parallel of Jesus or a man who has done wrong and is trying to do right.
Motive for his badness: This guy is the worst bad guy you'll ever have. This guy represents the devil. Characters like Sauron, The White Witch and Nicolae Carpathia are characters that represent the most evil villain in the whole world. These characters are usually either found in futuristic Revelation end-of-the-world stories or fantasy stories that are parallels of the story of Jesus Christ coming to save the world. (Like Aslan) They're best used in these genres and should never be used lightly. They are evil.
Must haves if used: These guys can never have any good in them. They're 100% twisted. They represent every form of evil, so they are all bad. You can, however, give them a sarcastic tongue or a interesting character trait that makes them unique, but tread lightly, for these villains are not meant to be liked a lot. They're meant to show evil.

Kent from Iron Giant.
The Cowardly Villain
Typically found in: Contemporary stories
Usually pitted against: A very good and kind person who may feel sorry for the villain.
Motive for his badness: This guy isn't like the fearful villain. This is the guy who usually is some government official, lawyer, or other daily life kind of person who is being a jerk and trying to get what he wants, but will turn and run the other way if challenged. The Cowardly Villain is usually used in children's stories, most commonly someone who is either going to separate the kid's family, friends, or is just being really mean to them. I'm talking like the FBI agent in Earth to Echo who is out doing his job but is the "villain" because he's forcing the kids to tell him where Echo is. Cowardly villains act big and tough, but are often nothing more than an act and don't really do much when challenged. They very rarely are the kind who will kill off the hero. Mostly they're pretending to be bad.
Must haves if used: These guys can have just about any character trait, but they really have to be kind of loud and obnoxious. Their characters say "Look at me, I'm bad, and I kno- oh, run away! He's coming after me!" And that's exactly how they act. They put on a show, so I definitely recommend the character trait of pride and loud-mouthed.

Reese from Person of Interest.
The Good Villain
Typically found in: Historical stories
Usually pitted against: Not a hero, but a worse villain. Though sometimes they're pitted against a good guy who will chase them down halfheartedly and then in the end let them go.
Motive for his badness: This villain isn't your typical villain. In fact, should you chose to use this kind of villain, he's going to end up either being your main character or taking up an equal half of the story. There's no two ways around this guy. He's kind of the bad guy, but the good guy, too. He's done bad things in his life, but he cares about people and wants to make sure the good people don't get hurt. He will kill bad guys if he has to, and he will steal and lie and cheat if he thinks it will help someone. In reality, he's doing bad things to help others, so does that make him the "bad guy"? Well, he's breaking the law, so yes, he's the bad guy. Even if he is helping. If you choose to use this villain, be forewarned he probably is going to become so endearing to you that he'll become your favorite character and probably take the hero's place.
Must haves if used: Because this guy isn't really all that bad and isn't all that good, it means he's also having a inside struggle with himself. He wants to be good, but he does bad things. He thinks he's a bad guy, but he helps others. He's constantly struggling with this, so the character trait of uncertainty is a really good one to use for this guy.

So there you have it! Ten different types of villains you can use and where to use them. Most of these villains can have whatever character traits you want, so pull some fun ideas out of the box and get to work!

Now that we've discussed types of villains and where you can use them, it's time to wrap up this series with one more post- what if my villain isn't really the villain? What if my bad guy isn't actually a human or a creature?

Next post coming sometime next week... whenever I write it. :)

As a side note, which of these villains have you used? Which one would you like to use? Most importantly- is there a villain that I haven't mentioned up here that you think should have been included?

Hope you enjoyed this post! More coming next week!


  1. I think my villain is a Vengeful Villain. ;) He wants revenge on the main character(s) because long ago the main character's parents took something from his parents and now he wants to back. :3

    ~Lydia~ <3

    1. Ah, yes, the vengeful villain can be very useful to use in a story like that! I'm intrigued, Lydia, what's your story about? :)
      Thanks for commenting!

  2. Great post! I've used Jealous villain and the Vengeful villain. I think it would be awesome to use the Good Villain but I'd have to come up with a really good story for that.

    1. The Good Villain is really hard to do. I haven't tried to do one, yet. But I often find their characters very intriguing and would like to do one as well! What stories did you use the Jealous and Vengeful villain? :)
      Thanks for commenting!

    2. Yeah the Good Villain is very intriguing. I've watched Person of Interest with my mom so I'm familiar with Reese and he's pretty awesome :D
      The Jealous villain appears in my Hansen Girls sequel book. The Vengeful villain I used in a short mystery book I wrote for my friends.

    3. YAY! A Mr. Reese fan! I am really mad how the fourth season has turned out, but I really enjoyed the first three seasons. And yes, Reese is my favorite. I couldn't help but spotlight him here, because in a way, he is a good guy bad guy, y'know? :) Glad you think he's awesome, too. B-) He's on my list of characters that I'd like to incorporate into a story someday.
      Ohhhh, sounds fun! I saw you posted more of your Hansen story and I am planning on reading the character spotlights soon. I'll get to it sometime!

  3. Ooo, I like this!
    Great tips, thanks Emily!
    It's funny, when I read Vengeful Villain, the first thing/person that popped into my head was Mykola Shapoval...That's exactly what he was/is. :)
    I have no idea what kind of villain my villain is. I really have to work on her. :P
    Oh, and sorry about encouraging your bad guys' bad behavior... ;)

    1. Mr. Shapoval I think would like to know that you thought of him. ;) Yes, he's definitely that kind of bad guy.
      Well, you'll have to tell me when you get your bad guy... err, bad girl, figured out. I'm interested to know what your plans are for her!
      You're forgiven. ;) Aichear and Jake are monitoring Imaginary Land to make sure Dzherri doesn't escape and do that again. :)
      Thanks for commenting, Megs!

    2. Yeah, I'll have to work on her next chance I get! :)
      All I've got about her is that she is from New York, (so has a New York accent) is able to travel through time, (haven't figured out how yet...) and is after my main characters. (but I haven't figured out why yet... :P ) And her "name" (it's a fake name she's using) is Clodagh. (It's an Irish version of Cloe. :) )
      Oh, and I've got a question about my writing:
      Do you think it's a bad idea to have more then one main character? Cause I have two, with two more semi-main characters. (they stick around for the whole book, but aren't the MAIN characters.)
      The way I'm writing my Time Traveler story is starting out, it's written in third person for the first chapter, then once the characters get zapped back in time, it turns to first person. For one chapter it's from my female character's point of view (written almost like a diary) then the next chapter is continuing what's going on, but from my guy's point of view. Then it switches back and forth throughout the story. Does that sound too confusing for a book?
      Sorry for the long comment! :P

    3. Oh, I like Irish names too! Aichear is an Irish name. (You pronounce it E-har.) It means sharp, keen and fierce. You all will learn about him later. B-)
      Hmmm... for your first question regarding more than one main character, that is fine. There's no rule against that. I've read books where there are five main characters. So that's totally fine!
      But, regarding your second question, I think you need to stick to either third person all the way through or first person all the way through. I have only seen one author be able to pull off first person and third person in one book, and she's a New York Times bestselling author. She's the only one I've ever seen able to do it. So I don't recommend you try that just yet. ;) The other thing you could do is perhaps keep it in third person, then have long diary entries to make it into first person for your two main characters. Each chapter, switch off who's doing a diary entry, then you can get your first person opinions in there. I've done that for a story so I could get into the characters' head more. Or, you can switch to doing it first person throughout the whole story, and each chapter CONSISTENTLY switch point of views. So chapter one is about the girl, chapter two is by the guy, chapter three is by the girl, etc. But keep it in the exact same pattern. That would be fine, too. But no third person/first person crossovers. :)
      I really like the sound of this book! I wish you had a blog so I could read it or something. :) I'd love to read it! (Or, if you want and if you have permission from your parents, you could zap me an email via the blog contact form. I'd just really love to read this story. :D Only if you want, though. Just an idea! ;D)
      Haha, no worries about the long comment. Look at the size of mine... Or rather, don't. ;) Thanks for commenting and I'm always happy to give writing advice!

    4. Oh, I like that name! :D
      Wow, five?! That's a lot of main characters! :O
      Hmm...Good point. Once I finished my story, I think I'll get to changing up how it's written. ;)

      Thanks for the advice Emily! :D
      Yeah...I wish I had a blog too. But Mom and Dad would rather me not have one...yet. :)
      I'll have to ask them if I can e-mail you!
      Thanks! And you've got really good advice too! :)

    5. Glad to help! Always am- I had such great advice from my mentors and I want to spread it to everyone else. :)

  4. I love, love, LOVE these posts!!! I had a lot of fun going through and categorizing my villains. :D
    I've used the Greedy villain, the Vengeful villain, the Driven villain, the Jealous villain,the Good villain. :) And I've kinda mixed the circumstantial villain with some of them.
    In some of my characters I've mixed them. Such as one of my characters in "The Silent Blade" is a mix of both the Vengeful villain and the Jealous villain although he's not jealous of someone who stole his girl!
    I'd really like to use the Fearful villain! I've never used him before and I think he'd be an amazing bad guy!

    1. Wow, Jesseca! You've used a lot of different types of villains! Impressive. :) I think I know who your "circumstantial" villain is. ;)
      I think the fearful villain would be a good project for you! I may try him sometime, but he hasn't fit into any of my stories yet. :)
      Thanks for commenting!

    2. Now you've made me curious. . .who do you think he is??? B-)

    3. Major Raymond... B-)

  5. I've used the Greedy villain, the Jealous villain, and the Vengeful villain. My best villain was probably my vengeful & greedy villain whom SOME of you may have read about: Thorac

    The man turned back to the children, suddenly thoughtful. “You really don’t know me yet?” He asked. “That surprises me quite a bit. Your father and I knew each other quite well once. He and I spent many years together as children. That was before he suddenly became the lucky one, stealing everything that was rightfully mine.”

    Suddenly, Brittney remembered. “Thorac!” She exclaimed in horror, the blood draining from her face.

    The man let out a cruel chuckle, his eyes glinting malevolently. “I’m glad you remembered,” He said, coming closer and reaching out a hand to touch Brittney’s cheek.

    Out flashed her own hand, slapping his away. “Don’t you dare touch me!” She flared, glaring at her father’s worst enemy. “And my father didn’t steal anything from you! He was the rightful heir to the throne, and you know it! He was kind to you, and now look what you do to his kingdom in return! You were only a half son to the king, of course the kingdom would go to the full blooded son. It’s the only logical decision!” Brittney felt tears brimming in her eyes. “You’re nothing but an ungrateful wretch!”

    Anything further Brittney was going to say stopped at her lips. A stinging blow that brought the taste of blood into her mouth came from Thorac at her angry reproof.

    “That will be enough from you, girl,” He spat out, making Brittney wince. “You should thank me for letting you live instead of killing you.”

    He's the first villain I really from the bottom of my heart HATED. And he always sent shivers down my spine every time I wrote about him. :)

    1. Wow, Rebekah, that is creepy. I can see why you don't like this villain. He's BAD.
      You know, I'd love to see you use the Driven Villain. I don't know why. I can totally see you having fun with that kind of character. ;)
      Thanks for posting that story clip! That was really good. And thank you for commenting!

    2. I should do some experimenting...I would like to be a little more original with my villains, that's partially why I'm loving these posts so much! :D

    3. Aww, thanks Rebekah. I'm glad you're enjoying them. I think the next one will probably be the best, simply because we're going to delve into something most people don't think about. :)
      Glad you're enjoying! I look forward to seeing what new "experiments" you create. ;)

  6. Anonymous5/26/2015

    Great post! :D I love the categories (ORGANIZATION!!! WHOOP WHOOP! XP). I never really sat down and thought about the actual number of villains types there actually are.
    Oh, sorry for the random question, but is the "Good Villain" the same thing as an "Antihero"? I'm curious...

    1. I'm glad this helped you out a bit, JT! Actually, there's technically thirty-six or so different types of villains. I highlighted the ones I thought you readers would be most likely to relate to and use. One of the ones I thought about putting in here but decided against is the psychopath bad guy. I have kinda delved into a crazy kind of bad guy before, but I didn't think parents would appreciate if I got into that villain. ;)
      Hmmm, I've never heard of an Antihero. I'll have to look that up and get back to you on that. Thanks for commenting!

  7. Good post and very helpful! I haven't used many bad guys but I think I would've to try to use the Cowardly Villain. You know what? At the end of your next post you should give out a contest for the best bad guy character! Just s thought...big it would allow us to practice using all this knowledge!

    1. I love stories with bad guys, so I use them a lot. I'm going to get into something that you coincidentally brought up in your comment, Bethany, in the next post. You'll have to read it, for I explain something that I don't think you realize you already use in your stories. :)
      That is a good idea... I may do that. Thanks for the suggestion. :) Oh, and if I do that, I'll have Dzherri, Warren, Sheriff Leroy, and Colonel Vlasenko judge. They know a lot about being villains. ;)
      Thanks for commenting!

    2. Cool! I'm looking forward to it!

  8. I think I have the Vengeful Vilian in the story I was telling you about , Emily! ;)

    1. AHHHH! I want to READ this story! You need to post it sometime whenever you finish it so I can read it! ;) Vengeful Villains seem to be the favorite amongst the readers...
      My characters fall into a couple of categories. I'll just highlight four of my bad guys: Dzherri falls into a Driven Villain/Vengeful Villain and somewhat of a Diabolical Villain, Warren is a Driven Villain, Vlasenko is a Circumstantial Villain/Good Villain and Sheriff Leroy is a Greedy Villain/Driven Villain. I like to mix the categories to create new categories. ;)
      Thanks for commenting!

    2. Haha, I know! I really want to start posting it, but I want to get more finished first.
      I haven't got to write much on it lately... My dad's a pastor, so with church Sunday morning, Sunday night, and Wednesday night plus I take pottery classes on Thursdays and life is always crazy there's not a LOT of time for writing. But I do ever spare minute I can!!! :D
      I want to read more of your stories!

    3. Oh, that's totally fine. I know how that goes. (having a super busy schedule) I'm working two jobs currently, doing my regular horse stuff with Bodie, just finished up volunteering teaching English as a second language, I write every morning and I help around the house, do chores and spend time with my family. ;) Busy-ness all around! :D Just let me know when you have your story out, so I can read it. :)
      Eventually I'm going to start posting some short stories (when I finish "Ivan", my current book) on a group of six siblings called the Mornellys. I think you all are going to love them... ;) I hope so, at least!

    4. Wow! You ARE busy! Six siblings, sounds fun! I'll be here!

  9. I haven't actually written a lot of fiction stories, but I recognize a lot of these villains from plays I've been in! We've used the devil villain (literally), the cowardly villain (the sheriff in Robin Hood), the circumstantial villain (in a kid's church skit), the greedy villains (the pharisees in Bible times) and many others! The better the villain, the more satisfaction you get in the triumph over the villain!

    1. YES! You've got it down perfect, Audrey! That is precisely the point- the better job you do on your bad guy, the more satisfying it is when you defeat him! Plus, that means your good guy had to be twice as good to stop your bad guy. It works out to make a wonderful story. :)
      Thanks for commenting! Your church plays sound fun. :)

  10. Oh my goodness, thank you so much for this! I've been getting ready to rewrite a fourth draft for a series that I've been striving at for about five years and I've been trying to patch up all of the plot holes my ten-year-old self didn't oversee, and that includes an actual depth to my villain-- who is a circumstantial type!

    A lot of my antagonists tend to be this type though. Is it bad to have constantly one type of villain? I usually believe that people tend to cause good or bad actions because something happened to them, and that's probably my reasoning for favoring that type. I think I will try to branch out to the diabolical; it would be interesting. ^.^

    Hehe, sorry for rambling... I know it's my first time commenting on your blog, and well, rambles don't usually seem to give the first type of great impression, do they? I'm going to follow via email! :D

    xoxo Morning

    1. Ah, the circumstantial villain. I really enjoy reading about those kinds of bad guys. :) Nicolai Igorovich Dobzhansky (who was part of that post called "Hijacked") is a circumstantial villain. He was born and raised in the Communist system, he doesn't know or understand anything else. Those kinds of bad guys are very intriguing, fascinating, and sometimes VERY hard to write. I commend you for using one!

      Regarding your question about having the same type of villain- my personal thought on that would be to try and use different types of them throughout your stories. You're right, all villains, in a way, are circumstantial villains. They didn't just get born and say "I'm evil, wahahaha" they got that way somehow. (With the exception of the diabolical villain, he was born evil. ;D) So in a way all villains are circumstantial villains to begin with, but often change into other types later on. A true circumstantial villain is one who has the chance to change at the end. But yes, I do recommend trying other types of bad guys out and matching them accordingly to your main characters. There's actually more like thirty-six different types of bad guys, but I narrowed the chart down to ten to help make it easier.

      I don't mind ramblings at all! I enjoy talking to my readers, especially those who love writing and stories as much as I do! God Bless and thanks for stoppin' by, Mornin' Time!

      Oh, and welcome to the blog!

  11. Anonymous1/31/2016


    Hey, thanks for making this! Now I have a good reference for villians in the future!

    I think I've almost used just about every single type of villian in some way or another. I think this is so interesting to me because it's a lot like the psychology stuff that I'm into. :D


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