Who is This?

Posted: November 11, 2013 in Mark

Mark 4:33-41, “Who is This?”

Knowing who you’re with can make all of the difference in the world.  It’s one thing to be on a trip and get sick; it’s another thing to know that there is a medical doctor in your group.  Just having someone with you that you trust is a wonderful assurance. 

This is something that that disciples were still learning about Jesus.  For all that they had witnessed Jesus say and do, they were still learning who He was.  There were times that they seemed to really get it – and there were other times they seemed to be completely clueless.  One moment the disciples are following Jesus in faith as the Messiah, and the next moment they seem as if they never realized the truth of their earlier confession.  There were several climactic times in their time with Jesus that they were forced to come to grips with the reality of Who it was they followed, and it always seemed to shake them a bit.  Understandably so.  After all, if you realize you’re standing in the presence of God, you might want to take the “sandals off your feet” because you’re understand you’re standing in the presence of holiness. 

Where we pick up in the gospel of Mark might seem kind of striking…after all, there’s a big break here.  We go from a summary of Jesus’ teaching to an account of Jesus’ power.  At first glance, it might seem as if one has nothing to do with the other.  But there’s a purpose to this, and Mark is a better communicator that we might otherwise realize. 

Jesus had been teaching about the kingdom of God, and surely what He taught was radically different to anything that the people had ever heard from their teachers in the past.  It certainly was taught with a conviction that had never been seen before.  The disciples (and all the people) needed to know that Jesus had the authority to teach the things He taught.  The account of the storm kicks off a whole series of incredible miracles in Chapter 5 that demonstrate Jesus’ power and authority, and it begins with His authority over creation.  Because Jesus has authority over all creation, Jesus surely has authority over all doctrine.  We can trust what Jesus taught because of the works that Jesus has done.  His works show us who He is.

Who is this Man?  He is the Son of God, with power over the storms.  If Jesus can handle the storms of the world, surely He can teach us how to handle the storms of life.

Mark 4:33–41
33 And with many such parables He spoke the word to them as they were able to hear it.

  1. Jesus had indeed been speaking in “parables.”  Mark 4 had recounted several of them.
    1. The parable of the soils.  Jesus told His disciples this was the key to all of the parables.  This taught how the word of the kingdom (the gospel – the Scripture) works among the people who respond.  There are many who hear, but there are only a few who bear fruit.  Some have the word snatched away from them – some seem to receive the word but are either shallow or distracted from it – but some receive and bear much fruit.  That is the work of God that He desires to do among His people.
    2. The parable of the lamp & hearing.  God’s word brings revelation & comprehension.  It reveals to us our need for God, as well as the grace of God that is available through Jesus Christ.
    3. The parable of the sprouting seed.  When the seed of the word does take root, it grows by itself.  It is a supernatural work done by God in the life of a believer.  It is given by God, grows by God, and God receives all of the glory.
    4. The parable of the mustard seed.  Not only does God cause growth, He causes miraculous growth.  What starts out small turns out to be massive, and that’s true not only regarding the scope of the overall kingdom of God, but the work of the kingdom within the life of an individual believer in Jesus Christ.  What God does is amazing!
  2. For all that Mark had recorded, that wasn’t all.  He notes that Jesus taught “with many such parables.”  IOW, this was only a few.  Mark records a few, and Matthew and Luke record some of the same and a few more.  But even in all of this, it wasn’t comprehensive.  The Biblical account is wonderful, but it does not contain every word that Jesus spoke – in fact, the gospel of John specifically tells us that no book could ever contain every word and action of Jesus (Jn 21:25)…He did far too much.  But the things that the Bible does contain are wonderful.  These are the things sufficient for us to hear and to know who Jesus is.
  3. What Jesus did teach to them was carefully handed out to them.  Mark notes that Jesus “spoke the word to them as they were able to hear it.”  Apparently, they weren’t able to hear everything Jesus was able to teach.  They certainly did not understand everything Jesus taught, but Jesus was very purposeful in the things that He did reveal to them.  He was measured in His approach, knowing what could & could not be shared at the time.  Although people would later turn away from Jesus because they couldn’t handle His teaching, at this point Jesus gave them no more than what they could take.  Sitting in the crowds listening to Jesus teach would surely have been like drinking from a firehose.  There is no end to amount of wisdom and doctrine that this Man could give because He is no ordinary Man!  This is God come among man, giving to mankind the mind of God…it is no wonder that it could be overwhelming.
    1. And we have the privilege of knowing His mind through the written word of God!  We may not have every single word Jesus spoke, but God has preserved every single word that He has wanted us to know.  How precious are our Bibles!  How important it is for us to know & to value the Scriptures that have been handed down to us!
  4. Remember who it was that Jesus was speaking: the multitude (4:1).  These are the ones who heard the teaching of God, but did not always receive the understanding.  There were some who DID receive the understanding: the disciples.  See vs. 34…

34 But without a parable He did not speak to them. And when they were alone, He explained all things to His disciples.

  1. There were always parables spoken to the crowd.  The Bible makes it clear that this was an intentional choice.  He could have spoken without parables, but He didn’t. We might wonder why?  After all, parables can be confusing, or they can sometimes seem obscure.  People don’t always understand the things that Jesus communicates in the parables, and obviously that was the case with the original multitude as well.  Mark came right out and told us that not everyone was able to hear the things that Jesus taught.  Couldn’t Jesus have done things differently?  Of course – but there was a purpose to the parables.  Remember what Jesus told the disciples earlier in Mark 4:10-12…  It had been given to the disciples to know the mysteries, but not to all.  Parables reveal the truth of God to people, but they do so in such a way that much is concealed as well.  Parables force people to humble themselves before God and go to Jesus for the interpretation – and without doing so, they’ll never truly understand the things Jesus teaches about the kingdom.  It will be right in front of them, and they still won’t know.
  2. Although some things were hidden from the larger crowds of people, the explanation always came to the disciples.  Just as Jesus made a point to teach all things in parables in public, He made a point to explain “all things to His disciples” later.  Those who were content to hear Jesus in passing would not understand the things that He taught – but those who sought Jesus in faith were given the understanding.  The things of the kingdom were not hidden from those who truly sought the kingdom.  If someone truly hungered and thirsted for righteousness, then they would be satisfied (Mt 5:6).
    1. What Jesus did with His disciples is what the Holy Spirit does with us today.  Those who have surrendered their lives to Jesus as Lord and Savior have been spiritually born anew of the Holy Spirit.  We have the Holy Spirit of God living within us and among us, and He has given us the mind of God.  Those who have the mind of God can understand the things of God. (1 Cor 2:12)

With that, Mark concludes this section of the teaching of Jesus. But what right did Jesus have to teach these things?  Of course Jesus had already demonstrated His power and authority many times over.  He had cleansed lepers and healed others who were sick.  He cast out so many demons that the scripts and Pharisees accused Jesus of being in league with Satan.  Jesus had already shown much power over the physical and supernatural.  Yet Jesus was going to show more…and more…and more.  By the time Jesus went to the cross, there ought to have been no doubt who He was – and that was the point.  The evidence pointing to Jesus as the Christ was overwhelming.  He didn’t just hint at His power, He repeatedly showed it time & time again.  He wanted people (and specifically His disciples) to know that they had been in the presence of far more than another prophet in Israel, but in the presence of God Himself. 

35 On the same day, when evening had come, He said to them, “Let us cross over to the other side.” 36 Now when they had left the multitude, they took Him along in the boat as He was. And other little boats were also with Him.

  1. Mark gives all sorts of details here, which tends to underscore the eyewitness account of Peter as Peter shared all these things with Mark.  It was all “on the same day.”  Jesus had been teaching the multitude all day long.  Perhaps this was on the same day that He was accused of being in league with Satan, and when His own family tried to pull Him aside.  Even in addition to those things, Jesus was teaching & teaching & teaching.  So many people had gathered to Him, that He had to step into a boat and teach the crowd from the sea in order to keep people from crushing Him.  It would seem that as the day wound down, Jesus and the disciples used the boat they were already in to set sail.  They didn’t go back to get anything from the house – they just took Jesus “as He was.”  He had been exhausted from the day’s teaching, and to go back ashore was just unnecessary at this point, so they just set sail for the next destination.  And the 12 disciples apparently were not alone.  Although we’re not told anything further about other people who went, there were “other little boats” that followed Jesus’ boat to sea.  (Which means that there would have been other witnesses to Jesus’ coming display of power over the storm!)
  2. There is one other detail that we don’t want to miss: Jesus is the one who told the disciples to set sail.  This was a specific command by Jesus.  He wanted them to “cross over to the other side.”  This would seem to be rather minor until we remember what is yet to come.  Of course the disciples did not know it at the time, but we can read ahead one verse and know the storm that is about to hit them.  Did Jesus know the storm was coming?  Yes.  Did Jesus still send His disciples into the water?  Yes. Jesus knew the storm, and He knew what He was going to do.  He specifically sent His disciples into the storm so that they would see and know His power.
    1. Just because Jesus knew of the storm doesn’t mean that Jesus caused the storm – but there is no doubt that He was in control of all things and used it for His glory.  He still knew of it in advance and knowingly sent the disciples whom He loved into the midst of it.  Sometimes God does this with us, too.  We look around at some of the storms and trials we face and wonder: didn’t God know about this?  And we have to answer: yes, He did.  We wonder: couldn’t God have prevented this?  And we have to answer: yes, He could.  Our God is all-knowing and all-powerful.  He could prevent us from encountering any trial at any time.  The fact that He does not must mean that there is something else He has in mind for us.  Perhaps as with the disciples, there is something that God wants us to see about His power and His grace.  Perhaps there is some way that God wants to use us for His glory (as He did when He allowed Lazarus to die).  Perhaps there is something else going on that might be beyond our understanding at the time.  Whatever the case, we can be assured that the actions of our God are not purpose-less.  To be sure, we might not understand or know the reasons (such as Job), but the fact that God purposely allows us to face trials (sometimes immense trials) does not mean that God is uncaring or that God is punishing us.  We can be assured that God is right in the midst of us, just like Jesus was right in the midst of the storm with His disciples, and that whatever it is, He has a purpose for allowing us to be there.
  3. This means we’re going to have to trust Jesus by faith.  That’s what the disciples needed to do.  They had been given a specific command by Jesus to cross over to the other side.  Just the fact that the trip was Jesus’ idea should have been enough for Him to trust Him.  Jesus told them to go, and Jesus was going to be right with them.
    1. Christian: do you trust Jesus to lead you right where He needs you to go?  It’s easy to call ourselves by the name of Christ, but a lot harder to truly trust Him to let Him lead us where He desires.  He might indeed lead us into a storm.  Some of you have faced cancer.  Some of you have faced the death of loved ones.  Some of you have faced incredible trials.  God is just as sovereign leading us into those things as He is leading us out of those things (many times strengthening us on the way through those things).  Where He leads us, we can follow with the conviction that He is guiding us the entire way.

37 And a great windstorm arose, and the waves beat into the boat, so that it was already filling.

  1. Violent storms are common on the Sea of Galilee, and much has been said about how quickly and suddenly they can appear.  The Galilean fishermen would have been very adept at dealing with such things, but even the best sailors can be overwhelmed at times if the storm is violent enough & apparently this was one such storm.  Some have noted that the word used for “windstorm” could be used to describe tempests and hurricanes – obviously this was no minor rain shower!  Imagine being in a small fishing boat – something not much bigger than a sloop or a sailboat someone might take out for some pleasure boating today…and then being caught in gale-force winds, tossed to & fro on the water.  The waves are crashing into the boat, and everyone on board is trying to bail the water out as fast as they can.  This would be violent & dangerous, and it would be incredibly frightening no matter how many times you had been at sea.
  2. Do you get the picture that they were in very real danger?  Sometimes we (wrongly) get the impression that the disciples had a tendency of panicking over minor things.  As if they were a bunch of junior high school kids incapable of taking care of themselves.  These were experienced fishermen – these were men who had gone through incredibly tough times on their own.  They would not have panicked over something minor; this was a very real and understandable danger.
    1. And again, God had allowed them to face it.  More than that, Jesus had sent them directly into it. This tells us that the whole time they were directly in the will of God.  Sometimes we get the idea that if we’re obeying God & we’re in His will that we will experience a life of unfettered blessing.  We’ll never have a rough spot or any trial because God is going to shelter us from all those things.  Not true.  The disciples had obeyed a direct command from Jesus by sailing into the sea, and that is when they experienced the storm.  In fact, if the disciples had ignored Jesus they would never have experienced the storm at all!  But it was only in the midst of the storm that they would see Jesus’ power.  If they never had gone, they would have missed out on the miracle.

38 But He was in the stern, asleep on a pillow. And they awoke Him and said to Him, “Teacher, do You not care that we are perishing?”

  1. What an amazing contrast!  In the midst of the violent storm, the disciples could not be more frightened, and Jesus could not be more at peace.  The fact that Jesus could sleep at all on a small boat in the middle of the sea is notable.  After all, this wasn’t exactly a cruise ship that was stable on the water, even when the water was relatively stable.  But this wasn’t even a “normal” time.  The boat is heaving to & fro – rain is surely pelting down into the boat – water is coming over the side in buckets…and Jesus is sound asleep.  (I can’t even sleep on an intercontinental flight in smooth skies, and Jesus is sleeping in the midst of a hurricane!)  Two things:
    1. Jesus is human.  Of course Jesus is God, as will be plainly seen when He calms the storm, but Jesus is just as much human as He is God.  Jesus had an exhausting day, and He needed to sleep.  And it’s as simple as that.  Some have suggested that Jesus was pretending to be asleep or some other such nonsense in order to prove a point to the disciples.  Certainly Jesus knew what He was going to demonstrate, but it doesn’t take away from the fact that He physically needed His rest.  The man was tired, and understandably so!  To teach for hours on end is a physical task, and who knows what else went on that day between the healings, the conflicts with the scribes, and what else?  Jesus had a busy day & He needed to rest.
      1. We want to always remember the deity of Jesus, but beware of diminishing Jesus’ humanity in the process.  Although it is difficult for us to understand, the Bible shows Jesus to be 100% God, and 100% Man.  To take away from one to emphasize the other is to enter the territory of the cults, and diminishes the full work of Jesus.  Because Jesus is 100% man, He can serve as a perfect substitute for our sin.  Because Jesus is 100% God, He has the ability to perfectly deal with our sin and rise from the grave.  Both aspects are necessary for salvation to be possible, and that’s exactly what God did in sending Jesus.
    2. Jesus was at perfect peace.  The waves are crashing in around Him, the disciples are panicked, and yet Jesus is so much at peace that He can sleep soundly in the worst and most chaotic of situations.  Jesus fully knew the plan that God the Father had for Him.  He knew that He would not die before it was time.  He knew that He had a purpose at work, and that the disciples were not going to perish in the storm.  Although very real danger was all around Him, He could be at perfect peace because He knew God was in absolute control.
      1. In the process, Jesus perfectly examples the truth behind what Paul was teaching the Philippians: Philippians 4:6–7, "(6) Be anxious for nothing, but in everything by prayer and supplication, with thanksgiving, let your requests be made known to God; (7) and the peace of God, which surpasses all understanding, will guard your hearts and minds through Christ Jesus." []  To sleep in the middle of a hurricane is definitely to have the peace that surpasses understanding!  Stop worrying – stop being anxious.  Remember whom it is you serve – remember whom it is that loves you & bought you with His own blood.  Trust your Lord Jesus, and continually give your cares to Him.
  2. Of course the contrast is with the disciples.  As calm as Jesus was, to the same extent the disciples were panicked.  We can use that word without reservation based on their question to Jesus: “Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?”  Really?!  “Don’t You care?”  Of course Jesus cares.  At what point during their time together did Jesus imply He was callous or uncaring towards the disciples.  He had called them (some out of a very sinful lifestyle, such as Matthew) – He had provided for them – He had given them grace – He had given them a purpose – He had shown them incredible love and compassion for months now.  And yet they have the temerity to ask if Jesus even cared whether or not they lived or died?  There ought to have been no doubt.  But that shows the extent of their fear.  Fear makes us do stupid things.  Fear stops us from thinking clearly.  Fear makes us forget the grace of our Savior, and puts all of the attention on our problems.
    1. Before we criticize the disciples too much, we need to remember that we so often ask the same question, even if we use different words.  “Lord, don’t You care about the things I’m going through right now?  Don’t you know how bad I hurt?  Why do You do this to me?”  Those are the same words of the disciples in their panic.  They were in the middle of a very real problem, and they didn’t know what God was doing.  And we so often find ourselves in similar circumstances.  Yet even in our dangers and trials, we have a choice in how we respond to God.  We can question Him, or we can trust Him.  God won’t stop loving us either way, but the way we respond will determine what kind of peace we will experience in the midst of our storms.

39 Then He arose and rebuked the wind, and said to the sea, “Peace, be still!” And the wind ceased and there was a great calm.

  1. We almost lose it in the English translation, but there’s a sense here in which Jesus is calming the storm as if some might tame a wild animal.  “Peace, be still” could be translated “Silence, be muzzled!”  Chapter 5 will show Jesus again casting out demons (this time, one of the wildest demonic encounters yet) – the storm almost seems demonic in nature, at least in its force…and Jesus muzzles it just as He commanded other demons to be silenced.  The “rebuke” is in fact a command as Jesus orders the storm to quiet immediately…and the amazing thing is that it does.  Jesus muzzles the wind, and it is muzzled.  As great as the windstorm was (vs. 37), the calm that followed was just as great.  From complete chaos to complete calm in an instant.  What made the difference?  The command of Christ.
  2. Jesus has power over creation because He is the Creator.  The storm is raging, Jesus speaks, and there is instant quiet.  Creation has to obey the voice and will of its Master.  Jesus is the one who spoke the universe into existence, and He is the one whom the universe must obey.  This is the power of Almighty God at work…profoundly different than any of the prophets who came before.  Moses saw incredible miracles at the plagues of Egypt, the parting of the Red Sea, bringing forth water from the rock, and much more.  But Moses did not go up in his own initiative to do it – and when he did go on his initiative apart from the command of God, he got himself into a lot of trouble.  Elijah was another who worked wondrous miracles, calling down fire from heaven and proclaiming droughts & rains, and more.  But again, he did so under the authority of Another.  Elijah could only do what God had commissioned him to do.  Jesus steps up with an authority that is altogether different.  When Jesus works miracles, He does so with an inherent authority – one that belongs to Him by virtue of the fact of who He is.  That’s not to say Jesus didn’t submit Himself to the will of the Father – He did.  In fact, He only did what the Father gave Him to do.  But the authority is His because He is God.  God the Father created the world through God the Son, and nothing was created without Him – so when God the Son speaks, creation naturally recognizes the authority of the One who created it.
  3. How did Jesus exercise His power?  Through His word.  Certainly the will of God is enough to move mountains, and if Jesus had chosen to simply look at the storm or will it in His mind, the cyclone would have ceased.  But He chose to speak the word, and that was enough to bring peace into the situation.
    1. Jesus still works power and peace through His word.  Sometimes He speaks in a still small voice in our hearts – other times He speaks clearly through His written word in the Scripture.  Either way, we can experience His power and peace in the process.
  4. Interestingly, the peace of God preceded Jesus’ command.  Jesus was already at peace while the storm was still raging.  The moment He spoke, creation reflected the same peace that Jesus had experienced all along.  True peace is not based on the circumstances; it’s found in Christ Himself.
    1. Have you experienced that peace?  As a Christian, DO you experience that peace?

40 But He said to them, “Why are you so fearful? How is it that you have no faith?”

  1. Two questions, closely related.  Question #1: “Why are you so fearful?”  On the one hand, this seems like this ought to be obvious.  After all, they were in a tiny little boat in the middle of a cyclone on the Sea of Galilee.  Why wouldn’t they be fearful?  Any one of us would have been terrified!  On the other hand, they were with Jesus.  If God is for us, who can be against us?  The fear of the disciples is understandable, but it was unnecessary.  Certainly Jesus is enough to provide for all their needs – to shelter them from the storm if need be, or deliver them through it as He did.
  2. Question #2: “How is it that you have no faith?”  Or as some translations put it: “Have you still no faith?”  At this point, how is it that the disciples could still lack faith in who they were with?  They had already seen Jesus do amazing things (and there would be much more yet to come), but already they had seen enough to warrant trusting Jesus even in the worst of circumstances.  Mark has already recorded so many miracles that he just summarizes them, grouping them together.  Everywhere Jesus went, demons were being cast out and people were being healed.  Surely that should have been enough for the disciples to extend some trust to Jesus, that He wouldn’t let them die if it was not yet time for them to die.  Surely, there was more than enough reason for them to have faith in the fact that Jesus at least cared about them.
  3. That’s really the reason for the rebuke.  Jesus had rebuked the storm, and now He rebukes the disciples.  It wasn’t so much the fact the disciples were afraid.  Their fear was reasonable.  It’s what they did with their fear.  Instead of trusting God, they doubted His character.  Instead of their fear driving them to Jesus, their fear drove them away from Jesus.  Their fear exposed their lack of faith.  Elsewhere, the disciples are noted as having “little” faith; here they have “no faith.

41 And they feared exceedingly, and said to one another, “Who can this be, that even the wind and the sea obey Him!”

  1. The fear of the disciples was quickly changed!  Literally, Mark writes that “they feared a great fear.”  No longer did the disciples fear the weather or circumstances; they feared the Lord Jesus.  This is what they should have been doing all along!
    1. Exceeding fear/reverence is the proper response to the reality of God.
  2. As the disciples come to grips with what they just witnessed, they ask themselves “who can this be?”  If their fear was understandable, so is their question.  Consider what they just witnessed: a violent storm (virtual hurricane) was instantaneously silenced when Jesus spoke to it.  They went from bailing out the boat to a glassy sea in the blink of an eye…all when this Man stood up and spoke.  You can bet that would get your attention & cause you to ask some deep questions!  Who could this be?  There’s really only one option: God.  Jesus couldn’t be the devil – the devil cannot command the weather, and what power he does have certainly does not bring peace.  Jesus couldn’t be an angel – angels don’t have that kind of power.  What other options were there?  Jesus’ power proved His person.  There’s no other man this could be other that the Son of God.
  3. And of course, that’s the whole point.  That is what Jesus wanted to demonstrate to them all along.  The disciples had heard the teaching of the Son of God, and they had seen Him work with other people, but they needed to experience the power of the Son of God for themselves.  And the reality of that was overwhelming to them (as it would be many times over again).  They had to come to grips for themselves Who it was that stood among them.
    1. As do we.  We have to wrestle with this same question: Who is this?  Who is this that stands among us, proclaiming the kingdom of God with His words and demonstrating it with His power?  Who can this be, other than the Son of God?  And once we realize that…how do we respond to this Man?  What else can we do but give Him our worship and our lives?

Conclusion:
As Jesus comes to the end of a long day of teaching, it would have been natural for the disciples to think that was an end to the lessons of the day.  As it turned out, the most astounding lesson was the one still to come that night.  Jesus had taught tremendous mysteries about the kingdom of God, and had revealed that teaching to His disciples.  And He had the authority to back up everything that He said – that is what was proven in the storm at sea that night.  Jesus’ power over creation proves Jesus’ authority in His doctrine.  We can trust what Jesus has said based on the things that Jesus has done.

In the grand scope of Jesus’ ministry, calming the storm actually turns out to be rather minor.  By far, the most incredible of all of Jesus’ works are the cross & resurrection!  To look at what Jesus did in dying for our sin and rising from the grave ought to put to rest any doubts of Jesus’ authority to teach about the kingdom of God.  Everything that Jesus teaches is true!  Everything the Bible says about Him is right.

Of course, Jesus still has power over storms.  He has power as He guides us into storms – He has power as He leads us through storms – He has power as He calms the storms.  His power can give us peace at all times, no matter what the circumstances are around us.  The issue for us so often is: as Christians, are we relying on His power?  Are we trusting in this Person?  We have surrendered our lives to this Man for our eternal salvation, but sometimes it seems that we don’t trust Him for the present.  Like the disciples, we wonder if He even cares whether we live or die.  Beloved, He cares!  Again, we need look no further than the cross to know that He cares more than we can ever imagine.  Trust Jesus in your storms – trust Jesus with your storm.  He knows where you are – He knows where He’s taking you – and He knows what He’s going to do in the midst of it all.  Even if WE never know the specifics, HE always does.  We can trust our Lord Jesus.

When the disciples saw Jesus’ power over the storm, it forced them to ask a very specific question: “Who can this be?”  We need to ask ourselves the same question.  When confronted with the reality of Jesus’ power in His person, we have to ask ourselves who Jesus is.  Who is Jesus to you?  Is He a miracle-worker on par with the other prophets, but just another prophet?  Is He a nice teacher or story-teller, but no more authoritative than anyone else? – Or is He the all-powerful Lord of Creation with the absolute authority to teach all things?  Do you know Him as the Christ, the Son of the Living God?

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