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Public Enemy

Public Enemy rewrote the rules of hip-hop, becoming the most influential and controversial rap group of the late '80s and, for many, the definitive rap group of all time. Building from Run-D.M.C.'s street-oriented beats and Boogie Down Productions' proto-gangsta rhyming, Public Enemy pioneered a variation of hardcore rap that was musically and politically revolutionary. With his powerful, authoritative baritone, lead rapper Chuck D rhymed about all kinds of social problems, particularly those plaguing the black community, often condoning revolutionary tactics and social activism. In the process, he directed hip-hop toward an explicitly self-aware, pro-black consciousness that became the culture's signature throughout the next decade. While Public Enemy's early Def Jam albums, produced with the Bomb Squad, earned them a place in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, they continued to release relevant material up to and beyond their 2013 induction.

Musically, Public Enemy were just as revolutionary, as their production team, the Bomb Squad, created dense soundscapes that relied on avant-garde cut-and-paste techniques, unrecognizable samples, piercing sirens, relentless beats, and deep funk. It was chaotic and invigorating music, made all the more intoxicating by Chuck D's forceful vocals and the absurdist raps of his comic foil, Flavor Flav. With his comic sunglasses and an oversized clock hanging from his neck, Flav became the group's visual focal point, but he never obscured the music. While rap and rock critics embraced the group's late-'80s and early-'90s records, Public Enemy frequently ran into controversy with their militant stance and lyrics, especially after their 1988 album It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back made them into celebrities. After all the controversy settled in the early '90s, once the group entered a hiatus, it became clear that Public Enemy were the most influential and radical band of their time.

Chuck D (born Carlton Ridenhour, August 1, 1960) formed Public Enemy in 1982, as he was studying graphic design at Adelphi University on Long Island. He had been DJ'ing at the student radio station WBAU, where he met Hank Shocklee and Bill Stephney. All three shared a love of hip-hop and politics, which made them close friends. Shocklee had been assembling hip-hop demo tapes, and Ridenhour rapped over one song, "Public Enemy No. 1," around the same time he began appearing on Stephney's radio show under the Chuckie D pseudonym. Def Jam co-founder and producer Rick Rubin heard a tape of "Public Enemy No. 1" and immediately courted Ridenhour in hopes of signing him to his fledgling label.

Chuck D initially was reluctant, but he eventually developed a concept for a literally revolutionary hip-hop group -- one that would be driven by sonically extreme productions and socially revolutionary politics. Enlisting Shocklee as his chief producer and Stephney as a publicist, Chuck D formed a crew with DJ Terminator X (born Norman Lee Rogers, August 25, 1966) and fellow Nation of Islam member Professor Griff (born Richard Griffin) as the choreographer of the group's backup dancers, the Security of the First World, who performed homages to old Stax and Motown dancers with their martial moves and fake Uzis. He also asked his old friend William Drayton (born March 16, 1959) to join as a fellow rapper. Drayton developed an alter ego called Flavor Flav, who functioned as a court jester to Chuck D's booming voice and somber rhymes in Public Enemy.

Public Enemy's debut album, Yo! Bum Rush the Show, was released on Def Jam Records in 1987. Its spare beats and powerful rhetoric were acclaimed by hip-hop critics and aficionados, but the record was ignored by the rock and R&B mainstream. However, their second album, It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back, was impossible to ignore. Under Shocklee's direction, PE's production team, the Bomb Squad, developed a dense, chaotic mix that relied as much on found sounds and avant-garde noise as it did on old-school funk. Similarly, Chuck D's rhetoric gained focus and Flavor Flav's raps were wilder and funnier. A Nation of Millions was hailed as revolutionary by both rap and rock critics, and it was -- hip-hop had suddenly become a force for social change.

As Public Enemy's profile was raised, they opened themselves up to controversy. In a notorious statement, Chuck D claimed that rap was "the black CNN," relating what was happening in the inner city in a way that mainstream media could not project. Public Enemy's lyrics were naturally dissected in the wake of such a statement, and many critics were uncomfortable with the positive endorsement of black Muslim leader Louis Farrakhan on "Bring the Noise." "Fight the Power," Public Enemy's theme for Spike Lee's controversial 1989 film Do the Right Thing, also caused an uproar for its attacks on Elvis Presley and John Wayne, but that was considerably overshadowed by an interview Professor Griff gave The Washington Times that summer. Griff had previously said anti-Semitic remarks on-stage, but his quotation that Jews were responsible for "the majority of the wickedness that goes on across the globe" was greeted with shock and outrage, especially by white critics who previously embraced the group. Faced with a major crisis, Chuck D faltered. First he fired Griff, then brought him back, then broke up the group entirely. Griff gave one more interview where he attacked Chuck D and PE, which led to his permanent departure from the group.

Public Enemy spent the remainder of 1989 preparing their third album, releasing "Welcome to the Terrordome" as its first single in early 1990. Again, the hit single caused controversy as its lyrics "still they got me like Jesus" were labeled anti-Semitic by some quarters. Despite all the controversy, Fear of a Black Planet was released to enthusiastic reviews in the spring of 1990, and it shot into the pop Top Ten as the singles "911 Is a Joke," "Brothers Gonna Work It Out," and "Can't Do Nuttin' for Ya Man" became Top 40 R&B hits. For their next album, 1991's Apocalypse 91...The Enemy Strikes Black, the group re-recorded "Bring the Noise" with thrash metal band Anthrax, the first sign that the group was trying to consolidate its white audience. Apocalypse 91 was greeted with overwhelmingly positive reviews upon its fall release, and it debuted at number four on the pop charts, but Public Enemy began to lose momentum in 1992 as they toured with the second leg of U2's Zoo TV tour and Flavor Flav was repeatedly in trouble with the law. In the fall of 1992, they released the remix collection Greatest Misses as an attempt to keep their name viable, but it was greeted to nasty reviews.

Public Enemy were on hiatus during 1993, as Flav attempted to wean himself off drugs, returning in the summer of 1994 with Muse Sick-n-Hour Mess Age. Prior to its release, it was subjected to exceedingly negative reviews in Rolling Stone and The Source, which affected the perception of the album considerably. Muse Sick debuted at number 14, but it quickly fell off the charts as it failed to generate any singles. Chuck D retired Public Enemy from touring in 1995 as he severed ties with Def Jam, developed his own record label and publishing company, and attempted to rethink Public Enemy. In 1996, he released his first debut album, The Autobiography of Mistachuck. As it was released in the fall, he announced that he planned to record a new Public Enemy album the following year.

Before that record was made, Chuck D published an autobiography in the fall of 1997. During 1997, Chuck D reassembled the original Bomb Squad and began work on three albums. In the spring of 1998, Public Enemy kicked off their major comeback with their soundtrack to Spike Lee's He Got Game, which was played more like a proper album than a soundtrack. Upon its April 1998 release, the record received the strongest reviews of any Public Enemy album since Apocalypse '91...The Enemy Strikes Black. After Def Jam refused to help Chuck D's attempts to bring PE's music straight to the masses via the Internet, he signed the group to the web-savvy independent Atomic Pop. Before the retail release of Public Enemy's seventh LP, There's a Poison Goin' On..., the label made MP3 files of the album available on the Internet. It finally appeared in stores in July 1999.

After a three-year break from recording and a switch to the In the Paint label, Public Enemy released Revolverlution, a mix of new tracks, remixes, and live cuts. The CD/DVD combo It Takes a Nation appeared in 2005. The multimedia package contained an hourlong video of the band live in London in 1987 and a CD with rare remixes. The new album New Whirl Odor also appeared in 2005. The "special projects" album Rebirth of a Nation -- an album with all rhymes written by Bay Area rapper Paris -- was supposed to be released right along with it, but didn't appear until early the next year. The odds-and-ends collection Beats and Places appeared before the end of 2006. Featuring the single "Harder Than You Think," How You Sell Soul to a Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul??? arrived in the summer of 2007. Public Enemy then entered a relatively quiet phase, at least in terms of recording, releasing only the 2011 remix and rarities compilation Beats and Places in the next five years. Then, the group came back in a big way in 2012, releasing two new full-length albums: the summer's Most of My Heroes Still Don't Appear on No Stamp and the fall's Evil Empire of Everything (both were available digitally before they had a physical release in November). Public Enemy also toured extensively throughout 2012 and into 2013. Their second and third albums were reissued as deluxe editions the following year. In the summer 2015, the group released its 13th studio album, Man Plans God Laughs; not long afterward, Def Jam released the concert DVD/CD Live From Metropolis Studios. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Man Plans God Laughs (Explicit)

1. No Sympathy From The Devil

2. Me To We

3. Man Plans God Laughs

4. Give Peace A Damn

5. Those Who Know Know Who

6. Honky Talk Rules

7. Mine Again

8. Lost In Space Music

9. Corplantationopoly

10. Earthizen

11. Praise The Loud


Track List: The Evil Empire Of Everything

1. The Evil Empire Of

2. Don't Give Up The Fight

3. 1 (Peace)

4. 2 (Respect)

5. Beyond Trayvon

6. Everything

7. 31 Flavors

8. Riotstarted

9. Notice (Know This)

10. Icebreaker

11. Fame

12. Broke Diva

13. Say It Like It Really Is


Track List: Remix Of A Nation (Explicit)

1. Remix Of A Nation

2. Hell No, We Ain't Alright (Krush Groove Remix)

3. Rise (Ascension Mix)

4. Hannibal Lecture (Krush Groove Remix)

5. Hard Rhymin' (Extended Mix)

6. Watch The Door (Alternate Mix)

7. Invisible Man (Alternate Mix)

8. Hard Truth Soldiers (Alternate Mix)

9. Can't Hold Us Back (Extended Mix)

10. Make It Hardcore (Lp Version)



Track List: How You Sell Soul To A Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul?

Disc 1

1. How You Sell Soul To A Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul?

2. Black Is Back

3. Harder Than You Think

7. Can You Hear Me Now

8. Head Wide Shut

9. Flavor Man

10. The Enemy Battle Hymn Of The Public

11. Escapism

12. Frankenstar

13. Col-Leepin

14. Radiation Of A Radiotvmovie Nation

15. See Something, Say Something

16. Long And Whining Road

17. Bridge Of Pain

18. Eve Of Destruction

Disc 2

Track List: Rebirth Of A Nation (Explicit)

1. Raw Sh*t

2. Hard Rhymin'

3. Rise

4. Can't Hold Us Back

5. Hard Truth Soldiers

6. Hannibal Lecture

7. Rebirth Of A Nation

8. Pump The Music, Pump The Sound

9. Make It Hardcore

10. They Call Me Flavor

11. Plastic Nation

12. Coinsequences

13. Invisible Man

14. Hell No (We Ain't Alright) (Paris Remix)

15. Watch The Door

16. Field N*gga Boogie (XLR8R Remix)


Track List: New Whirl Odor

Disc 1

2. New Whirl Odor

3. Bring That Beat Back

4. 66.6 Strikes Again


6. What A Fool Believes

7. Makes You Blind

8. Preachin' To The Quiet

10. Revolution

11. Check What You're Listening To

12. As Long As The People Got Something To Say

13. Y'All Don't Know

14. Either You Get It By Now Or You Don't

15. Superman's Black In The Building

Disc 2

Track List: Power To The People And The Beats (Explicit)

1. You're Gonna Get Yours

2. Public Enemy No. 1

3. Rebel Without A Pause

4. Bring The Noise

5. Don't Believe The Hype

6. Prophets Of Rage

7. Black Steel In The Hour Of Chaos

8. Fight The Power

9. Welcome To The Terrordome

10. 911 Is A Joke

11. Brothers Gonna Work It Out

12. Can't Do Nuttin' For Ya Man

13. Can't Truss It

14. Shut Em Down

15. By The Time I Get To Arizona

16. Hazy Shade Of Criminal

17. Give It Up

18. He Got Game


Track List: He Got Game (Explicit)

1. Resurrection

2. He Got Game

3. Unstoppable

4. Shake Your Booty

5. Is Your God A Dog

6. House Of The Rising Son

7. Revelation 33 1/3 Revolutions

8. Game Face

9. Politics Of The Sneaker Pimps

10. What You Need Is Jesus

11. Super Agent

12. Go Cat Go

13. Sudden Death (Interlude)


Track List: Muse Sick-N-Hour Mess Age

1. Whole Lotta Love Goin' On In The Middle Of Hell

3. Give It Up

4. What Side You On?

5. Bedlam 13:13

7. What Kind Of Power We Got?

8. So Whatcha Gone Do Now

10. Race Against Time

12. They Used To Call It Dope

13. Aintnuttin Buttersong

15. I Ain't Mad At All

16. Thin Line Between Law And Rape

17. I Stand Accused

18. I Stand Accused

19. Godd Complexx

20. Hitler Day


Track List: Apocalypse 91...The Enemy Strikes Black

1. Lost At Birth

2. Rebirth

3. Nighttrain

4. Can't Truss It

5. I Don't Wanna Be Called Yo Niga

6. How To Kill A Radio Consultant

7. By The Time I Get To Arizona

8. Move!

9. 1 Million Bottlebags

10. More News At 11

11. Shut Em Down

12. A Letter To The New York Post

13. Get The F**k Outta Dodge

14. Bring Tha Noize


Track List: Fear Of A Black Planet

1. Contract On The World Love Jam (Instrumental)

2. Brothers Gonna Work It Out

3. 911 Is A Joke

4. Incident At 66.6 FM (Instrumental)

5. Welcome To The Terrordome

6. Meet The G That Killed Me

7. Pollywanacraka

8. Anti-N**ger Machine

9. Burn Hollywood Burn

10. Power To The People

11. Who Stole The Sole?

12. Fear Of A Black Planet

13. Revolutionary Generation

14. Can't Do Nuttin' For Ya Man

15. Reggie Jax

16. Leave This Off Your Fu*kin Charts (Instrumental)

17. B Side Wins Again

18. War At 33 1/3

19. Final Count Of The Collision Between Us And The Damned (Instrumental)

20. Fight The Power


Track List: It Takes A Nation Of Millions To Hold Us Back

1. Countdown To Armageddon

2. Bring The Noise

3. Don't Believe The Hype

4. Cold Lampin With Flavor

5. Terminator X To The Edge Of Panic

6. Mind Terrorist

7. Louder Than A Bomb

8. Caught, Can We Get A Witness?

9. Show Em Whatcha Got

10. She Watch Channel Zero?!

11. Night Of The Living Baseheads

12. Black Steel In The Hour Of Chaos

13. Security Of The First World

14. Rebel Without A Pause

15. Prophets Of Rage

16. Party For Your Right To Fight


Track List: Yo! Bum Rush The Show (Explicit)

1. You're Gonna Get Yours

2. Sophisticated B**ch

3. Miuzi Weighs A Ton

4. Timebomb

5. Too Much Posse

6. Rightstarter (Message To A Black Man)

7. Public Enemy No. 1

8. M.P.E.

9. Yo! Bum Rush The Show

10. Raise The Roof

11. Megablast

12. Terminator X Speaks With His Hands


Track List: Bring That Beat Back (Explicit)

1. Bring That Beat Back (Back To The Breakbeats Mixx)

2. Gotta Give The Peeps What They Need (Impossebull Soulpower Posse Mixx)

3. Watch The Door (Warhammer On Watch Mixx)

4. Superman's Black In The Building (Mauly T Remix)

5. Mklvfkwr (DJ Johnny Juice On The Loose Remix)

6. Public Enemy No.1 (Deelo 2G1 Remix)

7. Do You Wanna Go Our Way??? (23 Skidoo UK Remix)

8. World Tour Sessions (Rae & Christian Remix)

9. Put It Up (Molotov Cocktail Assault Mixx)

10. Supermixx Is Back


Track List: I Shall Not Be Moved (Single)

1. I Shall Not Be Moved


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Brass monkey is the best out of all!!!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ? ! ! ? ! ? ! ? ? ! ? ! ! ? ! ? ! ( ! , ! ? ! ! ? ! ? @ @ @ @ @ ? ' @ ! ! ? ? ? ! ! ? ? @ @ @ @ @ @ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ ) ( ) ( ) ( ) ( ) ) ( ) ( ) ) ( ( ) ( ) ; ) ( )
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An enemy -of -public..""" c o u l d never be any notory""""". . . . .
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raw sauce!
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"Shut 'em down" is by far my all-time favorite song!
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Dam this track was nice
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+ ice cube
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Wow why won't you let me share this on fb that's messed up old was real and spoken the truth and it was awsome them days .when dancing and battles were fun .
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johnrstatoni i
Chuck D has earned his own US Postal Stamp. But tgan again, my heroes never appear on a stamp.

Public Enemy is by far the GREATEST hip hop rap group of ALL TIMES...... Bar none.
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The dopeness!!! Makes me want to redo 4th thru 8th grades! The start of the Golden Era. Bangin' music like this can't be beat with bats!!!
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Before I let it go, Don't rush my show...You try to reach and get grab and get elbowed word to the herb, Yo if You can't swing to this just a little bit of the taste of the basis for You...Damn Chuck D should be listed in the top 10 rappers!!
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Public Enemy....und e n i a b l y one of the best rap groups! Real hip-hop!
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Every brother Ain't a brother because a black hand squeezed on Malcolm X the man the shootin of Huey Newton from a hand of a ****** pulled the trigger
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Chuck D For President!!! . . . F l a v o r Flav For Vice President!!!
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Lost my mind in the Old Philadelphia Spectrum arena on the 2nd row & saw my favorite group P.E. Kick it...Never forgot about that show!!
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carlosponcia n o c a l l e s
Ken es holla migos
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Mob ova nwa anyday all say$ P.E...numba one!
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"King and Chief and a beef and that's how the slave began"!.... This my s**t!!
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I love this song it works
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Long biography for true legends of RAP....
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https://yout u . b e / z y M E q l J a n 7 E
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https://yout u . b e / z y M E q l J a n 7 E
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Pioneers of true Rap. Paved the way.
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Dope Man :)
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Love this album and can recite the whole album my cuz and me and we girls
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Chuck D is a revolutionar y lyricist!!! Love 'em
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yeah i was driving. big Olds 98 back in. 1980. it was a Green Regency. when the song came out ur gonna get yours everyone thst i had that song made but PE. had it going. strong them was the days.
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One of the most ICONIC rap groups ever.... Rap with a mind that touched on so many issues that still hold true to this very day.....
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Trace the hate and celebrate with satan! Yeaaay boiiii!
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public enemy is the best rapper of eastcost
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Jay Z can't touch PE...all he raps about is $.... Old man worn out
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This band should like have a million likes....inf l u e n c e is an understateme n t
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Revolutionar y group, PE in full effect!!! Rock that shite Chuck
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What's up crookcers this song is the jams
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Hghghghguhhg u g
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Elvis..was a hero to most, but he never meant s**t to me cuz he a racist a sucka, who was simple and plain.. Muthafuck him and John Wayne
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88 was a good year ima rap fan pink house an dude from gci the r lol our tapes win we recorded dam man i miss that
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malinda.flow e r s
Yes, PE preached waaaaay before time. They are truly missed.
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kissedbyanan g e l a g a i n
This is the kind of rap that won't get played in the radio. That real ish. Have people scared. Its beautiful.
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Publc Enemy had 'em running scared on this album !
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This reminds me of Radio Raheem!!! "Fight the Power"
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Stop it u love Dr.Dre
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Still better than Jay Z by leaps and bounds.
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Don't read this because it actually works. You will be kissed on the nearest Friday by the love of your life. However if you don't post this you will be injured(but won't die) in two days now you started reading this so don't stop. Post this on at least five other songs in the next 143 minutes when your done press f6 and your lovers name will appear on the screen with big letter this is so scary because it actually works
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Lil Wayne is not part of that era he was not out like that he was part of a group and they were still doing stuff under ground they were out until like that late 90's early 2000's
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One of the smartest minds in the rap game ever. Chuck D.
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911 is a joke in your town....toda y n yesterday... . s t a y safe out there yall.
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I meant to click on black party mix but
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