It is taking longer than expected to fetch the next song to play. The music should be playing soon. If you get tired of waiting, you can try reloading your browser.

Please check our Help page for information about troubleshooting Pandora on your browser.

Please ensure you are using the latest Flash Player.

If you are unable or do not wish to upgrade your Flash Player,
please try a different browser.

Please check our Help page for information about troubleshooting Pandora on your browser.
Your Pandora Plus subscription will expire shortly.
More Info
No Thanks
Your Pandora Plus trial will expire shortly.
Your Pandora Plus trial subscription will expire shortly. Upgrade to continue unlimited, ad-free listening.
Upgrade Now
You've listened to hours of Pandora this month. Consider upgrading to Pandora Plus.
More Info
No Thanks
Hi . Pandora is using Facebook to personalize your experience. Learn MoreNo Thanks
 Upgrade  sign up   |   help   |  
Change Skin

Free personalized radio that
plays the music you love

Now Playing
Music Feed
My Profile
Create a Station
People who also like this


Marmalade is one of those groups that just seems to endure. They are best remembered today for one record, their cover of the Beatles' "Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da," although they charted number one records and even Top Ten American singles into the 1970s. The group, especially as constituted up through the early '70s, had many sides, including white soul, harmony dominated pop/rock, and progressive pop, all very much like the Beatles in their middle years. However, it was their cover of a Beatles song, oddly enough, that weighed down their reputation.

In point of fact, they did somewhat resemble the Beatles musically, having started out as a band of teenagers eager to play hard rock & roll; like the Beatles, they developed a great degree of sophistication in their singing and playing, but they never had the freedom to experiment with the different sides of their music. Ironically, in their prime, their career arc most resembled that of the Tremeloes, who made incredibly well-crafted pop/rock but were never taken seriously.

The quintet's history began in 1961 when teenagers William "Junior" Campbell and Patrick Fairley met on Campbell's 14th birthday and discovered that they both enjoyed playing rock & roll. Their early inspirations were the Everly Brothers and Cliff Richard & the Shadows. Soon they were playing together, Campbell on guitar (and, increasingly in later years, keyboards) and Fairley on guitar, and then they added bassist Billy Johnson and drummer Tommy Frew. They took the name the Gaylords and played local clubs for little or no money, and Johnson and Frew were later succeeded by Bill Irving and Raymond Duffy, respectively. The group began getting decidedly better gigs when singer Thomas McAleese -- who took the stage name Dean Ford -- joined. For a time, they were known officially as Dean Ford & the Gaylords, in keeping with the notion that many successful acts (Cliff Richard & the Shadows, et al) had one member as their focus.

This was still the early '60s, when Liverpool bands had scarcely made an impression and Scotland's rock & rollers faced an even more daunting task just getting record company executives to hear them. For Dean Ford & the Gaylords, a recording contract didn't become a reality until almost a year after the Liverpool sound started to explode across the English charts and in early 1964, Dean Ford & the Gaylords were signed to EMI-Columbia. Their debut record, "Twenty Miles," sold well in Scotland, but never charted in England. Their success remained confined to their native Scotland, the group regularly supported visiting English acts like the Hollies, and they were regulars on BBC Radio Scotland. By the end of the year, with their hard yet melodic attack on their instruments and good close-harmony singing, Dean Ford & the Gaylords had made themselves the top band in Scotland, borne out in music poll results. As they were already commanding the best support spots and the highest fees promoters were willing to pay any homegrown act, there was just no place left to go in their own country and no easy way to get heard in England.

The group finally took up residence in Wimbledon, just outside of London, but at first this had little effect. Irving left the band and was replaced by Graham Knight on bass and harmony vocals; a fourth single as Dean Ford & the Gaylords was recorded, but it failed to chart and marked the end of their EMI contract. The Gaylords were now living far from home in a place where they were largely unknown and they were at something of a loss as to how to continue.

It was the Tremeloes, a band from London who'd had a pair of hit singles (including a chart-topper with "Do You Love Me") who came to their rescue. The two groups had played together and the Tremeloes admired the Gaylords' sound so they suggested the band sign with their manager Peter Walsh. He was impressed with their sound and their level of musical and performance expertise; all of those hard-rocking gigs to demanding audiences in Scotland had the same effect on the Gaylords that playing the Star Club in Hamburg had on the Beatles.

Walsh's first order of business after signing the group was a change of name, from the Gaylords to Marmalade. The name supposedly came to him over a breakfast that, reportedly, indeed did include the sugary preserve. Whatever its inspiration, however, it worked. Walsh got them work and bookings, most notably at London's Marquee Club, billed third behind a then-new outfit called Pink Floyd and a soul-oriented band called the Action. The management, impressed with Marmalade's performance, eventually gave them a two-night a week spot.

Their representation by Walsh also got the band another crack at that most coveted of opportunities in music: a recording contract. In 1965, Columbia Records, the American label that had previously licensed its music for British release to English companies like EMI, purchased the British Oriole Records label and used it as the foundation for its own British label, CBS Records (the "Columbia" name being unavailable in England, as it was already trademarked and used in England by a division of EMI). Walsh got Marmalade signed to CBS Records, which was hungry for homegrown talent to augment their American release schedule (the company would later sign the Tremeloes as well). They also shared the same producer, Mike Smith, who later ran the Tremeloes' recording sessions.

Marmalade's first CBS single, "It's All Leading up to Saturday Night," showed just how far they'd come. The radiant harmonies and the powerful attack, boosted by the group's reliance on twin six- and four-string basses made it irresistible listening. Their second CBS single, "Can't Stop Now" (on which Alan Whitehead joined the lineup on drums, replacing Duffy), never charted in England, but managed the unusual feat of becoming a regional hit in the United States, getting to number one on some charts in Ohio. They were getting a lot of exposure as well, including an appearance in the movie (Subterfuge) and television work on (The Fantasist).

The group seemed poised for greatness. "I See the Rain," an original by Campbell and Ford (using his legal name, McAleese), become their third CBS single, described by Jimi Hendrix as the best British single of 1967. Somehow it never charted in England but did well in Holland, which resulted in a tour of the Netherlands and Germany. Their fourth CBS single, "Man in a Shop," didn't make the charts in England either.

The group was at a complete loss as to what to do or where to go from there. They'd given it their best shot and all they had to show for it was a demand for their music on the continent, but not at home. Finally, in early 1968, Marmalade decided to go for the most commercial sound they could live with and cut a pop/rock number called "Lovin' Things." This broke them through into the U.K. Top Ten, peaking at number six and selling 300,000 copies. The chart action was a welcome event and took some personal pressure off the band.

Unfortunately, they'd also opened an artistic Pandora's Box. Having gone the commercial route, they now found the record company insisting that they stick with it. Songs that they didn't care for were foisted on them for follow-up singles, and they got too little time to record their debut LP, entitled There's a Lot of It About.

Disaster struck (though no one thought it disaster at the time) with their late 1968 single version of "Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da." It was publisher Dick James who offered them the Beatles song ahead of the issue of The Beatles (aka The White Album). Marmalade cut the song not even knowing that it was a Lennon-McCartney composition.

It become a number one hit in England and sold millions of copies around the world, generating a massive amount of radio exposure. The problem was that it wasn't really what the group was about. Marmalade was much more influenced by American soul, folk-rock, and progressive rock, but they had become locked into an image as a soft, bubblegum-type pop/rock band.

And then, with a number one record behind them, they left the label. Their contract was up and CBS was eager to keep them, but their manager recognized that with that hit to their credit, they might never be in a better position to demand favorable terms. English Decca, the label that had the Moody Blues, had (and lost) the Small Faces, and was in the process of losing the Rolling Stones, outbid CBS both in monetary terms and an offer of artistic freedom.

The group re-emerged in the winter of 1969 after nearly a year of inactivity with "Reflections of My Life," a daring original by Campbell and Ford incorporating pop/rock and harder progressive elements, including some superb guitar work. It topped the English charts six weeks after its release, in the final week of January 1970, and became a Top Ten American single as well. They followed this up with the equally appealing (though less successful) "Rainbow," which charted in both England and America.

These twin hits were followed by the LP Reflections of the Marmalade, which proved to be something less than a success, owing to the sheer diversity of sounds on it that ranged from soulful rockers and harmony dominated progressive-sounding material to their covers of singer/songwriter-type repertory. The LP never found an audience in England, but did in America, where it was retitled Reflections of My Life and reached number 71. The group had an opportunity to open for Three Dog Night on a tour of America, who were then rapidly ascending to their peak of fame; their manager turned it down, thus costing the group a chance to expose the full range of their music to millions of listeners who only really knew the one major hit.

By 1970, the band was beginning to show the first real signs of serious internal stress since their founding. The hefty advance they'd received from the label had been welcomed and their three initial singles (but especially "Reflections of My Life") had justified it. Now, however, they were being pressured to repeat that success, just when they were least able to pull together effectively. The bandmembers, pleased with the adulation they'd received, were eager to experiment in different directions, which created strains within the lineup.

Junior Campbell, who'd arranged the Reflections of the Marmalade album and written the string parts for one of the follow-up singles, quit the band and enrolled in the Royal College of Music. The group was inactive for months after Campbell's departure until they recruited Hugh Nicholson, an ex-member of their one-time rivals from Scotland, the Poets. Nicholson's arrival heralded a new era for the band as he brought with him original songs as well as a heavier approach to music. Curiously, Campbell continued to write arrangements for the band, even after his sudden departure. Ford was pushed to the sidelines as Nicholson insisted on singing lead on certain songs himself, and then drummer Whitehead, who'd been with the group for five years, was dropped and replaced by one of Nicholson's ex-bandmates, Dougie Henderson.

The switch in drummers accentuated the change in Marmalade's sound, from a progressive pop/rock outfit to a much harder, more straight-ahead rock & roll band. The group's next album, Songs, represented both the new and the old groups' sounds. By the spring of 1972, the band was down to a quartet as co-founder Pat Fairley decided to give up performing, taking over as their publicist and coordinating their publishing activities.

An article in the lurid U.K. tabloid News of the World (which had revelled in the sex-and-drugs exploits of the Rolling Stones in the late '60s) dealing with Whitehead's more debauched activities as a member of Marmalade, had the surprising result of commercially helping the group. They got a number six British single out of "Radancer in the spring of 1972.

Just when it seemed as though they'd not only dodged a bullet, but turned its trajectory to their advantage, Nicholson quit Marmalade. The surviving trio -- Ford, Graham Knight, and Dougie Henderson -- left Decca and signed with EMI, taking on Mike Japp to fill Nicholson's spot.

When the smoke cleared, Marmalade reinvented themselves once again as a hard rock boogie band in the manner of Status Quo. The lineup changes had taken their toll, however, and even if they'd been able to establish credibility in this new form, the door now seemed open for more exits. Knight was the first out, and with his exit, there wasn't much left of Marmalade beyond Ford.

Their history then took an utterly bizarre turn, one that anticipated the lawsuits over the use of classic group names that would become common in the 1990s -- and even anticipate the development of acts like Creedence Clearwater Revival. Ford had dropped the band's classic hits from their set, choosing to perform only their recent, heavier material in hopes of reinventing Marmalade. Audiences, however, were having none of it. They came to the shows expecting to hear at least some of the old hits, and got none.

Meanwhile, the group's ex-manager, Peter Walsh, knowing a good thing when he saw it, got Whitehead and Knight together with two more players, Sandy Newman (vocals, guitar, keyboards) and Charlie Smith (guitar), and put them on the road as Vintage Marmalade, doing nothing but their old songs. Eventually, Ford and Marmalade gave up trying to reinvent themselves and Knight and the other group took over the original name. Ford went off to a solo career while the "new" (actually old) Marmalade got a recording contract in the mid-'70s and returned to the English Top Ten in 1977 with "Falling Apart at the Seams."

This unit kept recording for the rest of the 1970s and since then, Knight and Newman have kept Marmalade going as an oldies act, playing at cabarets and clubs and touring Holland and Germany. Like the latter-day Tremeloes, Marmalade, in whatever lineup they're sporting, can always find an audience, even a quarter century or more after their last chart entry. ~ Bruce Eder
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Get Up With Marmalade

1. Ob La Di Ob La Da

2. Reflections Of My Life

3. Rainbow

4. My Little One

5. Cousin Norman

6. Baby Make It Soon

7. Falling Apart At The Seams

8. Lovin' Things (Re-Recorded Version)

9. Wait For Me Marianne

10. I Don't Believe In Love

11. Radancer

12. Back On The Road

13. So Alive

14. It's Still Rock & Roll To Me

15. Heartbreaker

16. Crying

17. Question Of Love

18. Sarah


Track List: Marmalade: The Ultimate Collection

Disc 1

1. It's All Leading Up To Saturday Night

2. Wait A Minute Baby

3. Can't Stop Now

4. There Ain't No Use In Hanging On

5. I See The Rain

6. Laughing Man

7. Man In A Shop

8. Cry (The Shoob Dororie Song)

9. Lovin' Things

10. Hey Joe

11. Wait For Me Mary-Anne

12. Mess Around

13. I Shall Be Released

14. Summer In The City

15. (Take A Little) Piece Of My Heart

16. Mr. Tambourine Man

17. Chains

18. Mr. Lion

19. Station On Third Avenue

20. Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da

21. Baby Make It Soon

22. Time Is On My Side

23. Butterfly

24. Otherwise It's Been A Perfect Day

25. Clean Up Your Heart

Disc 2

1. Reflection Of My Life

3. Rainbow

5. Super Clean Jean

6. Carolina On My Mind

8. And Yours Is A Piece Of Mine

9. Some Other Guy

10. Kaleidoscope

11. Dear John

12. Fight Say The Mighty

13. Life Is

14. My Little One

17. Can You Help Me

Disc 3

1. Cousin Norman

2. Lonely Man

3. Back On The Road

5. Bad Weather

6. Sarah

7. Mama

8. Lady Of Catrine

9. Empty Bottles

10. I've Been Around Too Long

11. Lovely Nights

12. She Wrote Me A Letter

13. Ride Boy Ride

14. Radancer


Track List: Reflections Of My Life

1. Baby Make It Soon

2. Back On The Road

3. Best Of My Love

4. Cousin Norman

5. Falling Apart At The Seams

6. Good Luck To You

7. Heavens Above

8. I Gave Up

9. I Listen To My Heart

10. I See The Rain

11. Lovin' Things

12. My Little One

13. Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da

14. Radancer

15. Rainbow

16. Reflections Of My Life

17. Wait For Me Mary-Anne

18. What Are You Gonna Do


Track List: The Very Best Of The Marmalade

1. I See The Rain

2. Lovin' Things

3. Reflections Of My Life

4. Rainbow

5. My Little One

6. Radancer

7. Man In A Shop

9. Back On The Road

10. Cousin Norman

11. Baby Make It Soon

12. Can't Stop Now

13. Wait For Me Mary-Anne

14. Falling Apart At The Seams


Track List: Legends - Marmalade

1. Back On The Road

2. Falling Apart At The Seams

3. Wait For Me Mary-Anne

4. Heavens Above

5. I Gave Up

6. Best Of My Love

7. I Listen To My Heart

8. Cousin Norman

9. What Are You Gonna Do

10. Reflections Of My Life

11. Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da

12. Radancer

13. Lovin' Things

14. Rainbow

15. Good Luck To You

16. I See The Rain

17. My Little One


Track List: The Only Light On My Horizon Now

1. The Only Light On My Horizon Now

2. You Steal The Limelight

3. Living To Feel The Magic

4. Walking A Tightrope

5. Louisiana

6. So Sad

7. Hello Baby

8. What You Need Is A Miracle

9. The Rusty Hands Of Time

10. It's Hard To Understand

11. Rollin' On

12. Falling Apart At The Seams

13. Fly Fly Fly

14. My Everything

15. Sentimental Value

16. Mystery Has Gone

17. Wasting My Time

18. Talking In Your Sleep

19. Make It Really Easy

20. Hot And Cold All Over

21. The Blind Man


Track List: Songs (Original Recordings)

1. Bad Weather

2. Sarah

3. Mama

4. Back On The Road

5. Lady Of Catrine

6. Empty Bottles

7. I've Been Around Too Long

8. Lovely Nights

9. She Wrote Me A Letter

10. Ride Boy Ride


Track List: Reflections Of The Marmalade (Original Recordings)

1. Super Clean Jean

2. Carolina On My Mind

3. I'll Be Home (In A Day Or So)

4. And Yours Is A Piece Of Mine

5. Some Other Guy

6. Kaleidoscope

7. Dear John

8. Fight Say The Mighty

9. Reflections Of My Life

10. Life Is


Track List: Reflections Of My Life (Original Recordings)

1. Reflections Of My Life

2. I See The Rain

3. My Little One

4. Rainbow

5. Kaleidoscope

6. Radancer

7. Cousin Norman

8. Lovin' Things (Original Recording)

9. Mr Tambourine Man

10. I Shall Be Released

11. Empty Bottles

12. Bad Weather

13. Super Clean Jean

14. Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da


Track List: There's A Lot Of It About (Original Recordings)

1. Lovin' Things (Original Recording)

2. I See The Rain

3. I Shall Be Released

4. Summer In The City

5. (Take A Little) Piece Of My Heart

6. There Ain't No Use In Hanging On

7. Mr Tambourine Man

8. Wait For Me Mary Anne

9. Mr Lion

10. Hey Joe

11. Mess Around

12. Man In A Shop


Track List: Falling Apart At The Seams... Plus (Target Years)

3. The Only Light On My Horizon Now

4. You Steal The Limelight

5. Living To Feel The Magic

6. Walking A Tightrope

7. Louisiana

8. So Sad

10. What You Need Is A Miracle

11. The Rusty Hands Of Time

12. It's Hard To Understand

13. Rollin' On

14. Falling Apart At The Seams


Report as inappropriate
Report as inappropriate
____________ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Report as inappropriate
Peanut butter & marmalade sandwich

wait, something about a pb&m

sandwich doesn't seem right :/ huh ? Wtf ? Oh mommy
Report as inappropriate
I Love this song!!
Report as inappropriate
Reflections is the only song I remember from them. I personally think it was one of the great tunes of the 60s.
Report as inappropriate
Dean Ford is working on a new album, he still has it, Reflections is always my all time favorite.
Report as inappropriate
No kidding. Reflections Of My Life was a classic. Why did they pick a piece of drek from Paul McCartney like Ob-La-Di to record ?
Report as inappropriate
pioneers / professional s
Report as inappropriate
Wow. A biography as long as a novel. How is it decided which artists get such accolades and which equally talented ones get zilch or near-zilch?
Report as inappropriate
Harmony on this sounds like CSN and Y,
Report as inappropriate
It's insulting to say they are best remembered for a mediocre cover when Reflections of My Life is such a masterpiece.
Report as inappropriate
Go damn that's another Paul Rogers "thanx for turnin me on to this kick a** band Pandora"". I've never even heard of them. ;)
Report as inappropriate
Shouldnt even be compaired to the beatles.
Report as inappropriate
They sound way better
Report as inappropriate
theysound way better than the beatles
Report as inappropriate
benjamin.fro e b e l
Marmalade crushes the Beatles. 2 down, 2 to go!
Report as inappropriate
Sound a lot like Mountain and Heavy Cream!!!
Report as inappropriate
They have a sir lord Baltimore vibe to them
Report as inappropriate
They are best remembered today for one record, their cover of the Beatles' Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da, - No, actually, they aren't. They are best remembered for Reflections of My Life and I See the Rain. Those tracks are a much better intro to this band than this is.
Report as inappropriate
Goes Great with Toast
Report as inappropriate
They're not bad, but why are they being played on my Iron Maiden station? Is it because they are from the UK?
Report as inappropriate
doesn't compare to the e y should stick to making jelly
Report as inappropriate
Better sound than the beetles
Report as inappropriate
Okay,....NO! ! !
Report as inappropriate
garylleonard 3
Yeah you right
Report as inappropriate
benjamin.fro e b e l
I've been around too long, I just can't stay.
Report as inappropriate
Ok I always the beatles did this tune u r never 2 old to learn
Report as inappropriate
Never heard of 'em. I thought that they were GRAND FUNK when I was listening, which is a good thing!
Report as inappropriate
never heard of these guys but the song im listening too is pretty good, i dig it! pretty heavy for back in the day!
Report as inappropriate
some bad motherf**ker s , no doubt about t
Report as inappropriate
yea larry---- didnt even know the did ob-la-di---- o n l y thing i ever heard from them was reflections that im aware of-----it was a great song
Report as inappropriate
I disagree with the biographer. I would guess Marmalade is best remembered for Reflections of My Life.
Report as inappropriate
I'd never heard of this band until I heard I've Been Around Too Long, and I gotta say this is a sound that I really dig. Great song from what I'm sure is a really good, underappreci a t e d band.
Report as inappropriate
reflections of my life is the most favorite song of my entire life dave baltimore
Report as inappropriate
Reflections of my Life has to be one of my favorite songs of all time
Report as inappropriate
nice one
Report as inappropriate
michaelrocks 6 8
It's crazy, they had really good songs/music, such as 'Hes A Good Face', you cannot deny the catchy groove. Damn, squares, man. Really.
Report as inappropriate
michaelrocks 6 8
Report as inappropriate
jrchuskers20 1 0 1
I HAVEN'T HEARD FROM THEM FOR QUITE AWHILE. i USED TO LISTEN TO THEM BACK IN THE EARLY 70'S. They sound alot like the groups like The Buckinhams another group in the 70"s I saw in person!!! They had alot of good groups back in the 60's and 70's. Jon Cady Omaha Ne
Report as inappropriate
Hmm...intere s t i n g . . . N e v e r heard of 'em...
Report as inappropriate
Interesting reading. Never really knew anything about Marmalade.
Report as inappropriate
Never heard Empty Bottle before now. Great tune, need to explore them more.
Report as inappropriate
b**chin sound.
Report as inappropriate
What a great band
Report as inappropriate
original is better
Report as inappropriate
What a great group! Thank you, Pandora, for keeping these groups alive and making us aware of their existence. They'd otherwise fall off the musical map.
Report as inappropriate
lonelyhearts 2
The first time I heard refections of my life I fell in love the with the marmalades, in 1971
Report as inappropriate
stevens.chri s
Beatles meet Sabbath.
Report as inappropriate
yet another wonderful 60s band : D
Report as inappropriate
minus the caps spam, James said it perfectly.

a side note, you both probably dont want to use your full names in public on a website. just a tip.
Show more

Don't have a Pandora account? Sign up

We're sorry, but a browser plugin or firewall may be preventing Pandora from loading.

In order to use Pandora internet radio, please upgrade to a more current browser.

Please check our Help page for more information.

It looks like your browser does not support modern SSL/TLS. Please upgrade your browser.

If you need help, please email:

In order to use Pandora internet radio, please upgrade to a more current browser
or install a newer version of Flash (v.10 or later).

In order to use Pandora internet radio, please install Adobe Flash (v.10 or later).

[109, 118, 73, 78, 109, 68, 90, 70, 77, 87, 83, 106, 104, 125, 117, 70, 68, 86, 118, 80, 65, 75, 68, 84, 111, 125, 69, 77, 125, 102, 127, 69, 118, 96, 98, 66, 68, 90, 126, 114, 114, 92, 65, 89, 102, 116, 73, 64, 100, 100, 105, 104, 100, 103, 113, 87, 102, 95, 82, 85, 103, 118, 85, 87, 77, 105, 126, 70, 89, 96, 117, 93, 87, 124, 122, 125, 116, 65, 114, 91, 104, 116, 121, 64, 84, 64, 123, 85, 93, 90, 84, 119, 121, 67, 81, 108, 68, 68, 86, 89, 82, 123, 79, 109, 73, 104, 102, 119, 91, 64, 103, 94, 111, 75, 125, 127, 120, 107, 119, 75, 114, 70, 105, 119, 84, 69, 123, 123, 64, 113, 95, 109, 119, 74, 66, 88, 67, 76, 105, 84, 76, 81, 121, 123, 111, 68, 75, 72, 66, 88, 125, 77, 74, 103, 100, 119, 96, 107, 118, 116, 110, 85, 102, 118, 122, 69, 103, 73, 112, 120, 92, 106, 89, 114, 105, 106, 78, 105, 93, 83, 109, 96, 78, 107, 127, 81, 116, 100, 118, 81, 98, 110, 71, 122, 67, 101, 117, 89, 77, 99, 74, 92, 96, 74, 86, 121, 95, 81, 79, 64, 95, 119, 118, 88, 95, 125, 106, 101, 107, 79, 76, 109, 110, 111, 115, 87, 126, 117, 100, 104, 67, 74, 88, 115, 107, 96, 83, 95, 92, 79, 123, 118, 108, 82, 109, 93, 101, 71, 103, 81, 86, 71, 65, 82, 119, 99, 120, 68, 125, 91, 87, 65, 118, 67, 70, 67, 105, 111, 76, 97, 77, 82, 88, 68, 121, 115, 68, 100, 75, 71, 127, 119, 115, 81, 112, 105, 76, 119, 73, 115, 107, 66, 97, 112, 127, 91, 99, 73, 89, 121, 95, 117, 78, 86, 95, 105, 127, 87, 115, 123, 100, 85, 74, 74, 123, 110, 97, 121, 72, 98, 103, 84, 103, 123, 127, 90, 74, 101, 113, 123, 66, 123, 64, 89, 89, 99, 67, 96, 123, 98, 91, 88, 79, 111, 116, 88, 73, 124, 123, 112, 78, 70, 85, 74, 108, 109, 125, 103, 111, 127, 99, 121, 92, 96, 121, 112, 102, 122, 109, 109, 120, 122, 64, 82, 79, 86, 124, 77, 82, 89, 96, 117, 93, 76, 102, 122, 126, 119, 77, 113, 97, 113, 108, 79, 91, 69, 97, 124, 106, 71, 82, 105, 124, 88, 65, 110, 79, 95, 83, 92, 126, 114, 68, 120, 70, 88, 103, 112, 84, 89, 101, 83, 77, 76, 116, 107, 98, 110, 95, 98, 85, 121, 66, 96, 102, 114, 102, 77, 113, 73, 123, 103, 80, 77, 102, 80, 112, 105, 78, 103, 71, 81, 72, 107, 84, 111, 100, 93, 97, 82, 99, 85, 106, 97, 65, 107, 127, 102, 105, 118, 113, 75, 66, 71, 114, 119, 82, 87, 81, 100, 86, 95, 122, 116, 90, 69, 112, 126, 93, 84, 95, 90, 113, 65, 82, 127, 101, 103, 124, 126, 93, 67, 95, 109, 123, 90, 75, 125, 126, 84, 102, 65]