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History and antiquities of the county of Norfolk (Volume 9) online

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it held of him by villainage. In 1249 lt was called
Kerbrook's tenement, and fometimes Kerbrock's


W A Y L A N D. s,

CASTON church, according to the book of
Doomfday, is dedicated in honor of the invention of
the Holy Crofs, was valued at fifteen marks, and
paid 2od. Peter-pence. There is a noble new hoafe
built by the Rev. Mr. Shuckburgh, and about fixty
acres of glebe. The rcclor anciently paid a petition
of i is. per ann. to the patron; it ftands in the king's
books by the name of Cafton, alias Cofton, valued
at i il igs. zd. and pays il. 35. i id. yearly tenths ;
firft fruits are il. 155. 3d. and the fynodals are as.

In 1377, January 31, John de Burewell was pre-
fented by fir John de Cafton, knt. He made the
flails, forms, and pavement on the north fide of the

The church and chancel are thatched, the tower is
fquare, and hath five bells in it. There are now no
memorials, fave one or two of the following aims,
all which were in the windows in 1664 : Mortimer,
quartering Fitz-Ralph ; Herling, quartering Morti-
mer, with Gonvilleon a coat of pretence, fupportcd
by two unicorns ; the bafket and garter for Chamber-
lain, and Chamberlain's arms; Holditch s arms;
Berney, Heveningham, and Giffing; Caflon, quar-
tering Bcrney ; Bcrncy with an annulet fab. Cafton,
gul. a chev. between three eagles difplay'd, arg.

In a north window of the chancel were two effigies
of the Caftons; one, a knight kneeling, armed cap-
a-pee, with a lurcoat of Cafton ; the other a wo-
man kneeling, with the fame arms on her gown.

In 1381 Katherine, widow of fir John de Caflon,
knt. was buried under the n.;,th chancel wall in the
church-yard, next her hufband.



There is an ancient in-arched monument of the
founder, (probably one of the Caftons) in the north
wail of the church.

The temporals of the prior of Lewes, in this town,
were valued at 5!. 6s. 8d. and were lands given them
by the earl Warren, part of which the prior affigned
to Robert Mortimer, in exchange for lands which he
gave the prior in Heacham. The prefent valuation
is 49/1. 6s. 8d.

There is an old houfe acrofs the road at the end of
the fleeple, faid to have been an inn for the reception
of pilgrims on the Waliingharn road, and near it
Hands an old crofs.

On Cafton common there is a tree grown in a
very unufal manner; it was fiift a large willow, on
the head or tod of which an acorn, the key of an
afh, an elder-bury, and a hade-nut were lodged,
(probably canicd thither by the birds) all which took
loot in the dirt and rotten part of the tod, and
ran downwards until they reached the earth and
rooted in it, and continued growing till they fplit the
body of the willow open, and fo the fir ft roots which
ran from the tod to the earth are become a tree, and
the outward lind of the willow being (landing, there
arc five forts of trees conjoined, viz. an oak, an aflh,
a willow, an hafle, and an elder.

CASTON-HALL MANOR. The whole town at the
time of the Confcffor was demefne of the crown till
Harold aliened it, and granted it to divers men, to
be held freely of him ; it was joined by the Conque-
ror, and the town itfelf was given by that prince to
William earl Warren, and was a league long, and
half a league broad, and paid nd, eh; it is called


W A Y L A N D. 33

Caftctuna, and CaRletuna, or the Caftle-Town, (be-
caufe it was dependant on, and belonged to the
caftle of Lewes) and now, by comra&ion, Gallon.
The manor was held of the earl Warren very early ;
in the time of king John Robert de Cafton, who was
fn named from the town, had it. In 1218 Peter de
Nerford fettled the advowfon on Robert de Cateftime,
by which it is plain that the manor and advowfon
continued in the earl Warren till he feparated them,
the Cartons being enfeoffcd in the manor, and the
Nerfords had the advowfon, both which were now
joined, and hath continued fo till lately.

In 1274 fir Robert de Caflon, knt. was one of the
king's judiccs to enquire concerning the tenures of
the manors of this, and Grimfhoe hundreds, and
had at the fame time the affize of bread and beer al-
lowed him in his manor, with waif and trebuchet,
all which had been immemorially enjoyed.

In 1328 fir John de Cafton, knt. held a knight's
fee here, and in Rockland-Toft, Thorn pfon, Byker-
ton, Shipdham, Grifton, and Rudhain, widi the
churches of Caflon, and Grim (ion, of the lord Bai-
dolph, as of his manor of Woimegay.

In 1 3 5 i> fir John de Cafton, knt. claimed a foe at.
the iruhronization of the bifhop of Norwich, and
threatened to bring a power of armed men and take
it, upon which the king wrote to Guy de St. Clare,
iherirF of Norfolk, and John Mayn, his ferjeant at
arms, to make proclamation that none fliould dare to
appear armed at that foleixnity. Sir John died before
1374, and was buried in the church-yard by the
north chancel wall, leaving Catherine, his wife, who
held it to her death, aud ihcn ic defcended to her


daughters ; Elizabeth, married to fir Robert Cnrbo-
nell, who held it of fir Thomas Bardolph, of Ba-
dingbam, in Suffolk ; and Mary, married to Wil-
liam Faftolf: but on the failure of iffue, the w'wle
came in 1531 to Thomas, Ion of fir Robert Carbo-
nell, knt. of Badingham, in Suffolk; and Mar\%
married to William Faftolf ; but upon the failure of
iffue, the whole came in 1401 to Thomas, fon of Ro-
bert Carbonell, who held it of fir Thomas Bardolph,
arid he of the earl of Arundel, as earl Warrren. In
1431 John Carbonell was but two years old, and
died without iffue, leaving fir Robert Wingfield his
next heir.

In 1441 John Berney, efq. of Reedham, in Wai-
fham hundred, died feifed of the manor and ad-
vowfon, held with Barrie's manor, in Rockland-
Tofts, Cafton, andThompfon, in which family it
continued till Richard Berney, efq. who died in 1695,
mortgaged to Mrs. Anne Martell, who prefcnted in
1705; and in 1709 they were fold to pay Mr. Ber-
ney's debts, by decree in chancery, to colonel Wind-
ham, of Earfham, who conveyed the ad vow fon to
John Cotton, efq. but kept the manor, William
Windham, efq. of Earftiam being now lord.

BARRIE'S MANOR, in Caftan, and Thompfon, is
now united to Cafton-Hall, the flile of the court
running thus, Cafton-Hall, in Cafton, Barrio's, and
Thompfon. This came to the Caflons by fir Robert
Cafton's marriage with Joan, or Jane, daughter of
Richard Barry, and by Margaret, their daughter and
heirefs, it went to her hufband, William de Reedham,
whofe daughter and heir, Margaret, married Thomas
Berney, of Witchingham, who fettled at Reedham,
and his fon, John, became poffeffed of Cafton-Hall,
to which manor it hath been joined ever fince.


W A Y L A N D. 35

In 1570 Robert Southwell, of Wood-rifing, is
faid to have bad a manor here (Mrs. Dey's, of
Scoulton,) but we fuppofe this to be only part of
Scoulton-Newlands that extends hither, for we find
no mention of any other but the aforefaid manors in
any evidences, fave that in 1662. Cafton-Tenths,
with many other manors hereabouts, were parcel of
the poffcffions of William Crane, efq. of Wowd-
rifmg, or of Edward Crane, gent, and Mary, his
wife, for they levied a fine thereof to Robert C!av-
ton, gent, afterwards fir Robert Clayton, knt. whofe
heir poffeffed them. We imagine this may be pare
of Carbrookc manor extending hither.

John Cotton, efq. was patron of the church of
Gallon, May 26, 1735; and in i 767 the Rev. John
T wells was prefented to the rectory by James Tyllard,
efq. and wife, Charles Barnet, efq. and wife, and
Amelia Penelope Clayton, fpinfler, undoubted pa-

joins to Rockland St. Peter, and Ellingham Magna,
and was the lordfhip of Aluric, a free- man in the
time of the Confcffor; it was very \voody at that
time, the maft, or fliack, being fufhcicnt to maintain
100 hogs. The whole was valued at 4!. and was
rifen to 4!. 35. at the furvcy.

The town was about three miles long, and three
broad, and paid lod. Dane-gelt out of every 2os.
taxed on the hundred ; the king firil lett it to Robert
Blund, after the forfeiture of earl Ralph, to whom
he had given it, and at the furvcy Godric farmed it,
and the earl Warren had lix. free-men here, who held
eighty acres of land.

* Vide the Bifhop's regiAer.


The firft lord that we meet with fince it came from
the crown was fir William Wiftiam, knt. who had it
in 1 1 10; he granted an annuity of lol. a year out
of it to Thomas Lathe, of whom it feems as if he
had formerly purchafed it. In 1218 William de
Mortimer, of Attleburgh, held a fee here, and in
Tofts, of the earl Wauen, which (hews us that that
earl had a grant of it from the crown.

In 1227 Giles de Wachefham* fettled on Alan de
Crepinges the cuftoms and fervices due for half a
knight's fee here, to be held of Giles, at half a fee
and nd. per ann.

In 1274 Wido, or Guy de Butetort, was lord and
patron, and had aflize of bread and beer, and free-
warren, in 1 286.

In 1296 the manor was held of William de Morti-
mer, of Attleburgh, who held it of Robert de Mon-
tealt, and he of the king; but Conftantine de Mor-
timer, as capital lord of the fee, returned his aniwer
upon an acquifition, that he held it of the earl War-
ren. In 1317 fir John de Butetort, fen. was lord and
patron, and in 1322 fold the manor and advowfon
to Robert de Bures, and his heirs, forever. In 1324
the faid Robert purchafed of Thomas Carbonell, and
Olive Barry, all the rents and fervices belonging to
the manor of Barries, in Rockland-Tofts, for lands
which lay in this town.

In 1327 fir John de Wifliam was lord, and had
free-warren allowed him, and died feifed in 1335 of
ellates in Norfolk, Suffolk. Suffex, Surrey, Kent,
and Worcefterfhire, with this advowfon, &c.


* This fee continued held of the Wachefhams.

XV A Y L A N D. 37

In 1408 Thomas Lathe, cfq. was patron, who had
nurricd Alice, daughter and heirefs of fir William
Wifham ; and in J432 John Fitz-Ralph, cfq. was
lord and patron, and held it in 1420 of Thomas
Beaufort, duke of Exeter, as parcel of the honor of
Wormegay; and it patted to Elizabeth, daughter of
fir John Fill-Ralph, knt. and her hufband, fir Robert
Chamberlain, of Gedding, in Suffolk, knt. and of
Bernham-Eroom, in Norfolk, who prefented in her
right in 1454. John Chamberlain, efq. of Little
Eihngham, mortgaged it in 1570 to Robert Flint,
gent, who prefented in 1580; afterwards it was fold
by Chamberlain to fir Thomas Pettus, who gave it
with his daughter, Elizabeth, in marriage, to Row-
land Okeover, efq. who mortgaged it to William
Colgrave, of London, efq. to whom it was afterwards
conveyed by a decree in Chancery, fir John Pettus, and
Horace Pettus, confirming the title ; at William's death
it defcended to Henry Colgrave, his fon and heir,
who fold the advowfon to the Rev. Mr. John Cater;
he poiielTed it about one year only, and was fucceeded
by his brother, \Villiani Colgiave, efq. who is now
(Blomfield) lord.

The cufloms of the manor are, that the fine is at
the lord's will, the eldefl ion is heir, and ic gives no
dower. There is no leet now kept, though it is faid
to be appcndant to the manor, and as fuch was kept
'fcbout fifty years fincc. They cannot fell timber oa
the copyhold without licence, which by cutlom hath
been always compounded for at a third part of the
clear value.

The church is dedicated to St. Peter, was valued

at ten marks, and paid i sd. Peter-pence. In 1 663

they had licence to fell a bell ; and in 1671 another

to leffen the chancel. It is a rectory, valued in the

D king's


king's books at 7!. is. lod. ob. but being (worn o
the clear yearly value of 41). i 8s. it is difchargcd of
fir ft fruits and tenths, and hath been augmented by
the late re&or*, who procured the bounty, and fet-
tled a portion of the impropriate tithes of Great El-
lingham for that purpofe. This town paid 4!. i 25. Sd.
to the old tenths, and is now valued at 391!. 145. sd.
to the land tax. The monks of Thetford's tempo-
ralities were valued at i os. per annum.

There is a neat parfonage houfe built by the Rev.
Mr. Cater, late rcclor, adjoining to the north-weft
part of the church-yard, to which belong about
thirty-two acres of glebe.

The town contains about twenty houfes, and 150

The tower is fquare, ftands on the fouth fide
of the church, and ferves for a porch ; there is only-
one bell ; the church and chancel are tiled ; the north
veflry is ruined ; it is neat and clean, being new re-
paired and beautified. There is only this inicription
on a brafs in the chancel :

lpet& tfje co?p0 of Hofcert flint,
unner tj)10 ffone,

otil2 ucatf), tun piapfe {jis Idf,
^e foeinge gone,

Cen totoarn tyancbes &e fjatjj left, tofucb
ftail enfue,
of a fcertuoug SBigftt, by &irtb from

. * Mr. John Cater prefented April 15, 1728, hitnfelf being


\V A Y L A N D.. 39

September 29, 1747, this rectory was confolidatcd
with the vicarage of Great Ellingham, in Shropham
hundred, the Rev. Mr. Thomas Bond being reclor
and pairon, by prcfentation in 1747, and 1777.

GRISTON, or GRESTON, as it is called in
Doomfday, fignifics the Grafs Town, and indeed it
is a foil that ptoduces abundance of it.

The church here was dedicated to St. Margaret,
and was appropriated to the prior and convent of
Buckenham ; it was valued at twenty marks, and
paid i Sd. Peter-pence, and there were four guilds in
this church. In 1446 there were new bells, and in
1477 the fteeple was rebuilt as it now ftands, with
great part of the church, which was then re-dedica-
ted to St. Peter and Paul, who had a guild creeled
alfo to their honor.

In 1495 Henry Palmer, of Griflon, gave five
acres and half a rood in King's-Grovc Furlong, for
a ycarday, to be kept for him, and Alice, his wife,
on \Vhitfun-Monday, as long as the world Jlands, and
tied all his mefiuage, called Gilberd's, for it. Me
allogave to the church, and town of Griflon, ten
acres in Giiflon and Watton-Field, three roods a:
King's-Grove, three roods at Little-Kirk, two roods
at Kykynham, one acre at Martin Gate, one acre
and an half-at ShortwynVCroft, by the land of the
vicar of Griflon South.

In 1297 Robert de Caflon prefented the reclor,
and the bifhop (though Robert brought the king's
wrio) would not admit him, but anfwcred, he was
of a notorious character, for which rcafon the biQiop
was exculcd.



In 1349, Oclober 8, the reclory was at the nomi-
nation of the bifhop of Norwich, and prefentation
of the prior of Buckenham, the bifhop of Norwich
having this year appropriated the church to the pri-
ory, on condition it fhould always nominate to the
prior, who fhould prefent the vicar at his nomina-
tion, and alfo pay the bifhop a yearly penfion of
i6s. 8d. In 1550 the bifhop releafed to the king
the penfion due out of this reclory.

In 1358, May 6, Thomas Percy, bifhop of Nor-
\vich, affigned the vicar his vicarage houfe, which
was to be the fouth part of the reclory houfe, and the
vicarage was endowed with eighteen acres of arable
land, a foldage, and many days work in autumn,
the whole altarage, tithes of wool, hay, flax* milk,
wood, whether filve cedue, aut arborum decimibalium,
turf, hemp, mortuaries, and all fmall tithes.

On the diflblution of religious houfes the patron-
age was in the crown, and queen Elizabeth gave it to
the bifliop of Ely, by grant, in exchange, who is
now patron.

In 1723, November 15, the Rev. John Borret,
late vicar, was prefented by the king, Ely bifhoprick
being void; and in i 756 his fon, the Rev. John Bor-
re.t, jun. was prefented to this vicarage by the bifliop
of Ely.

This vicarage is valued in the king's books at 7!.
8s. gd. ob. and being {'worn of the clear yearly value
of 28!. gs. 6d. it is difcharged of firfl fruits and
tenths. It paid 2s. fynodals, and 6s. 8d. procura-
tions. The prior of Gallic Acre's portion was va-
lued at 2os.


W A Y L A N D. 4l

Tins town paid 61. 4d. to the old tenths, and is
now valued at 367!. 135. 4d. to the land tax.

The fpirituals of the prior of Buckenham were
v.lued at twenty marks.

The church hath a fine tower, adorned with em-
blems of Sts. Peter and Paul, cut in ftone-work at
the bottom.

There are four bells ; the nave is leaded; there is a
north porch tiled, as is the chancel, which is newly
repaired. In 1679 doctor Owen Hughes, commiflary
to the bifhop, and official to the archdeacon of Nor-
wich, dircfted a commiffion to be certified of the
ftate of the chancel, and upon its being found in a
ruinous condition, he fequeftered the impropriate
tithes to repair it. and it was repaired accordingly.
This is an inflance of the bifhop's, or archdeacon's
power to fequefler impropriate tithes, if the owners,
or their farmers, refute or negiecl to repair the chan-
cels, which we fee too often in a ruinous flate.

There is a loofe brafs in the chert, which came off
a flone in the chancel, thus infcribed, Orate pro
anima magt/lri Johannis Mann) ng, qui obiit xxvii . die
menfis Aprilis, anno Domini Mcccccxxn. cujus anima
propicittur Deus, Amen.

On an old flone in the nave, Orate pro anima
Willi. Palmer, qui obiit xv die Novembris, anno Domini
MCCCCLXXXIV. cujus aiiima propicictur Deus, Amen.

The family of the Palmers are of great antiquity
in this town. Jha 1295 Peter le Palmer had a good
eftate here.



This on a brafs that-came off a flone by tlie pul-
pit, Orate pro anima Edmundi Buckenham, gcncrofi.

In 1 278 Robert de Buckenham had an eftate here.

The windows were formerly very fine, but are now
imperfect. In a fouth chancel window was an effigy of
one of the Caftan family, in his furcoat of arms. In a
north church window was the effigy of fir Simon
Palmer, with his arms ; alfo the arms of Onnefby,
Mortimer, Sec.

The altar-ftone, with a crofs at each corner, lies in
the nave, and the other flones that came off the two
low altars are placed as ftiles in the church-yard,
their croffes remaining on them.

Tn a north window is a prieft in a pulpit preaching
to a large congregation, with this in labels, JVbs
fredicamur Chrijlum crucifixum. And this, Nonnt
efl hie qui expugnabat? Some of his audience have
the word Jtfns from their mouths, fome are kneeling,
and others proilrate; this is perfect, and is a curious

In another place was the Devil with cloven feet,
and afs's ears, fitting on a throne as a king, with his
crown and robes ; a vafl prels of people crowd to
make their addrefs to him ; there are kings with their
crowns on preffing forward, the little devils with
their long ears and tails flying over them, and this
broken label, : : : Exaltct turn ::::::::::::
in Ecclefia.

In 1698, May 25, Mr. John Borret died, and was
buried May 27 ; he was an ingenious man, and good
antiquary, an exad herald, and laborious collector of


W A Y L A N D. 43

hiftorical affairs relating to this county, to whole la-
bour we own ourfelves much indebted for many
things found in his collection only, the originals
being now loft. The Rev. Mr. John Borret, his
grandfon, is the prcfent vicar, to whofe father, the
late vicar, we are much obliged for lupplying this
work with feveral materials.

GRISTON-HALL MANOR. This town was a bere-
wic to Sporle in the Confcflbr's and Conqueror's time,
and the chief part of it, which conflituted this ma-
nor, belonged to a free-woman in the Confeflbr's
time, who held it as part of Sporle manor; it was
feized by the Conqueror, and lett to farm to Godric,
and was after held by a family firnamed from the
town. Another part was held by Roger Bigot, of
whom Ralph Fitz- Walter held it, and both theft parts
made up this manor, which was afterwards held of
the Fitz -Walters.

In 1274 John de Griffon was lord, and had the
afTize of bread and beer, waif and trebuchet, and
held it of the honor of Care at half a fee, in 1314.

In 1315 Robert Fitz-Waltcr, and Richard Confey,
were returned as lords here.

In 1398 John de Grifton was lord, and in 1401
held it of the honor of Clare, which was held by
the heirs of the earl of March. In 1341 it was in
the bifhop of Ely's liberty, whofe bailiff appointed
the conftable ; it afterwards was in the Cliftons, and
paflcd with Buckenham to the Knevets ; and in 1541
Edmund Knevet fold it to Edmund Grey, in 1558
John Grey, of Methwold, elq. gave it to William
Grey, his Ion, who fold it to Mr. Thomas Dun-
thorn, who was lord in 1572. Ic afterwards be-
D 4 longed


longed to fir Thomas Berney, of Parkhall, in Reed-
ham, and came to Henry Berney, efq. his fecond for*;
who died Nov. 23, 1638, poflefled of it, and held
it of the honor of Clare, with thirty-fix acres held
oi Saham-Tony manor by fealty, and "thirty-four
acres held of Carbrooke by fealty, and Henry-. Ber-
ney, of Griflon, was his fon and heir. The prefent
lord is Thomas John Batchelor, cfq. of Horilead,
nephew of the late fir Horatio Pettus, bart.

The leet belongs to the hundred, and is kept with
Caflon and Thorn pfori leets, and each town hath it
kept every third year.

The RECTORY MANOR always belonged to the rec-
tory, which was never appendant to the other manor ;
for at the furvey William earl Warren had the ad-
vowfon,. and ten aucs of land, which earl Rarph had
laid to his manor of S-:ow, and fo it belonged to that
manor, and foon after was joined to Cation manor,
and the Gallon family, as lords of Cafton, prcfented.
In 1330 it belonged to the Cokefields, and continued
a rec~tory till 1349, and at the appropriation the rec-
tory manor came to the prior of Buckenham, with
the chief of the glebes, and the great tithes, and at
the diffolution came to the crown, where they con-
tinued till queen Elizabeth fettled them in exchange
on Ely bifhoprick, to which the manor, great tithes,
and advowfon of the vicarage now belong. It was
held (in Mr. BlomfiehTs time) by Icafc of the fee
by Mr. Patrick, fellow of Catherine-Hall, in Cam-
bridge, grandfbn to Dr. Patrick, late bifhop of Ely.

The king's manor of Sahara extended into this
town, and this is part of Sahara Outloken.


W A Y L A N D. 45

now called, took its name from feme meer, or
large ftanding water within its bounds, for fuch is the
Saxon word mere. During the Confefifor's reign it
belonged to Ailid, who then held it at three carucates
and one virgate, there being wood enough to maintain
240 hogs, and a walk for 150 fheep ; there were then
29 tenants or focmen, who held two carucates of land
among them, and one focman, who held 20 acres of
Jand belonging to the manor, which laid inGreftuna,
or Griilon ; the whole manor was worth 5!. after-
wards rofe to 61. and in the Conqueror's time was
worth 81. per ann. The town was then two miles
long, and a mile broad, and was taxed at i <jd. to the
gelt. At the conqucfl it fell to the Conqueror, who
gave it to Ralph Bainard, Baignard, or Baynard, one
of his principal Normans, who came over with him,
along with Hateftuna, or Bunwell manor, which al-
ways palled as this did, till it was fold by the DC
Greys to the Buxtons.

William Baynard, who took part with Hclias earl
of Mayne, Philip de Braofe, William Malet, and
other confpirators againft Henry I. loft his barony of
Baynard's caftle, which, upon his forfeiture, was
given by the king to Robert, a younger fon of Richard
titz-Giibert, progenitor to the ancient earls of Clare,
from which Robert the noble family of the Fitz-wal-
ters deicended, of which family the manors of Mer-
ton and Hadcfton, or Bunwell, were always held, as
of Baynard' s caftle, the head of the barony, by a
younger branch of thejBaynard family, to which thefe
manors were given before the forfeiture, fo that they
were never forfeited, but continued in that branch
till liabel, a co-heirefs of it, carried them to fir Tho-
mas de Grey, her hufband.



The firft of this younger branch was fir Robert
Baynard, knt. lord of this manor, coufm to William
Baynard that forfeited his barony. This fir Robert
was a great favourer of the monks of Lewes, to which
houie he confirmed 60 acres of his demefnes in this
town, and divers tenants, with the advowfon of the
church, and the tithes of the corn of his manor, the
advowfon of the church of Riflon, and two parts of
the tithes of his manor of Hadeftonhali, or Bunwell,
all which they had enjoyed from the time of the il-
luflrious king Richard, as fir Fulk Baynard, fon and
heir of fir Robert, fays in his deed of confirmation,

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