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his kinsman, the late William Forrester of Stirling : —

Complaint by William Wallace, messenger, as follows:— He was employed
by Janet Stewart, relict of the late William Forrester, burgess of Stirling, to
execute letters of poinding against Sir James Forrester of Torwoodhead,
knight, Walter Beane in Gunnerschaw, Donald Ure in Larbraik, Thomas
Sinrab in Hogend, John Jervie in Forresteris Maynis,- Alexander Forrester
there, Henry Dalgreve there, James Benny in Torwoodsyde, George
Merschell there, James Broun there, Robert Thomesoun there, Robert
Smyth and Alexander Broun in Langsyde, all tenants of Sir James,
for payment to Janet Stewart of an annualrent of 120 merks, which
she has from the lands during her life. The complainer, therefore, on
25th January last, went to the lands of Torwoodhead, and there poinded
"four oxin, thrie stirkis, fyve ky, and a quoy," belonging to Robert
Thomsoun. After he had used the ordinary forms of comprising, he was
bringing the cattle to Stirling, when Sir James Forrester of Torwood, knight,

1 Vol. Xn., pp. 719-20 (1622).

- It is highly probable that this John Jervie was descended from the Huguenot
family of Gervaises, who, before the Edict of Nantes left Guienne and fled for religious
liberty to Holland, whence they sailed to Grangemouth, and settled at Torwood.
They afterwards went to Boghall, near Bathgate. Part of the wood is called Jarvie's
Neiik to this day. This family becomes interesting to all Scotsmen, as Sir James
Young Simpson was maternally descended from it. Mary Jervais, daughter of the
fanner of Balbardie Mains, near Bathgate, married, in 1792, David Simpson, and theii
son, born 7th June, 1811, was the famous physician.—" Life of Sir James Y. Simpson,"



Torwood. 147

James Forrester, eldest lawful son and apparent heir of Walter Forrester of
Culmoir, with John Richardsoun, servitor to Sir James, Robert Thomsoun in
Torwoodhead, James and John Kar there, Alexander Broun in Kingsyde,
Thomas Kar in Torwoodhead, William Ker in Dursaill, and others, armed
with "swordis, Jedburgh stalffis, plaitsleiveis, corne forkis, grite rungis," and
other weapons, followed the complainer and overtook him on his way to
Stirling, " at ane pairt callit the commoun hill." There they set upon him
and his associates and witnesses, laid violent hands on his person, and " held
him ane grite speace, avowing with many horribiU aithes that in dispyte of
him and all his kine, thay sould haif his lyff." He was set free and they
again attacked him, struck at him with a drawn sword, chased him and his
witnesses "fra the said Commoun hill to Bannokburne bridge," and not only
" strak and dang the said complener with Jedburgh stalffis, and brak the
same in peeceis on his persona," but " violentlie reft and tooke fra him twa of
the said ky, maist barbarouslie and mischeantlie cuttit the bak of ane of the
said oxin with a sword, and gorrit and slew ane of the said ky, and left thame
lyand for dead upoun the ground." They would also have killed the com-
plainer and his witnesses had they not escaped. The pursuer appearing
personally, as also do John Richardsoun and Robert Thomsoun, while the
remaining defenders do not appear, the Lords find the complaint proved
against Sir James Forrester of Garden, James Forrester, John Richardsoun,
and Robert Thomsoun, order the two last to be warded in the Tolbooth of
Edinburgh, and direct the laird of Garden and James Forrester to be charged
to enter the said Tolbooth. The proof being insufficient, they assoilzie the
remaining defenders ; and they order John Richardsoun and Robert Thom-
soun to pay to the pursuer the sum of forty marks.

In 1626, Sir James complains of being injured by Mr. Robert
Bruce of Kinnaird. In 1629 we find him a prisoner in Stirling
Castle, where he petitioned for temporary relief, he being infirm
in body. He had been sent to the Tolbooth of Edinburgh, but
he was said to be so " infirm " that he was taken back to
Stirling. Among his other troubles, his lands also suffered in
the memorable sliding of the bog in Stirlingshire.' Sir James

» See under Woodside,



148 Torwood.

married Dame Margaret Fleming, sister to the first Earl of
Wigton/ by whom he had a son, Alexander, and two daughters,
Margaret and Mar}-.

IX. — Alexander succeeded his father, and married Margaret
Forrester, sister to David Forrester of Denovan, provost of
Stirling, and had a son, James Forrester, who was served heir to
his aunt. Lady Margaret Forrester or Ross, 30th October, 1635.'

BARON FORRESTER OF CORSTORPHINE.

The estate of Torwood was sold to George, Lord
Forrester, who had a charter, ist December, 1636,' on the
resignation of Sir William Ross of Murieston, to whom it had
probably been mortgaged. Sir William Ross married Margaret,
elder daughter of Sir James Forrester of Torwood. Lord
Forrester appears to have sold the lands to Major-General
William Baillie of Letham, Stirlingshire.* When Major-
General Baillie's son was put in fee of the lands, ist March,
1650,° a life rent was retained for his father, the General. General
Baillie was a natural son of Sir William Baillie of Lamington.
He received his military training under the famous Gustavus
Adolphus in Sweden, and on the outbreak of the Civil War
he received a commission in the Covenanting Army, in the
ratification of which, dated nth June, 1640, he is designed
William Baillie of Letham, Stirlingshire, an estate which came
into his possession through his marriage to Janet, daughter of

1 MS. Fed. and E. M. S.

' Inq. Gen.

' R. M. S.

* See " The Scots Peerage " under Baron Forrester of Corstorphine.

6 B.M.S.



Torwood. 149

Sir William Bruce of Stenhouse, and grand-daughter of John
Baillie of Letham.' General Baillie distinguished himself under
Leslie at the battle of Marston Moor (1644), at the siege of
York and capture of Newcastle. From this time, in spite of his
undoubted skill and bravery, he seems always to have been
thwarted by the incompetence of those he served. He was
defeated by Montrose both at Alford and Kilsyth. When the
Scots, after the " engagement " with Charles I., resolved on
an expedition into England to deliver him from the power
of sectaries, Baillie was appointed Lieut.-General of Foot in the
army raised by the Duke of Hamilton. After the disaster at
Preston, nth August, 1648, although Baillie rallied his forces at
Winwick, maintaining the pass, according to Cromwell, " with
great resolution for many hours," he received an order to make
as good conditions as he could, and with great reluctance he
sent in a capitulation to Cromwell, which was accepted. After
this he took no further prominent part in the events of his
time.'

In the Edinburgh Commissariot his will is recorded, 13th
July, 1653, but the date of his death is left blank.

As previously stated, he married Janet, daughter of Sir
William Bruce of Stenhouse. In Mrs. Cumming-Bruce's " History
of the Bruces," and also in other Bruce pedigrees, her mother is
stated to have been a daughter of General Middleton of Letham.
This appears to be a mistake. ''

General William Baillie's children were: — (i) James, who
married the Honourable Jean Forrester, daughter of George,

1 See under Stenhouse, pp. 20-21.

' See Dictionary ot National Biography.

» R. M. S., 30th March, 1620, and 29th Maich, 1628.



150 Tor wood.

first Lord Forrester ; (2) William, who married Lilias, also a
daughter of George, first Lord Forrester ; (3) Adam, born
29th December, 1645' ; and (4) Alexander.

George, Lord Forrester, had one son, John, Master of
Corstorphine," who died in the lifetime of his father without
issue. Lord Forrester and General William Baillie made a
settlement of their respective estates on James Baillie and the
male issue of his marriage with Jean Forrester, which failing, on
William Baillie and Lilias Forrester.' On the death of Lord
Forrester in 1654, James Baillie of Torwood, born 29th October,
1629, succeeded as second Lord Forrester, his father-in-law
having obtained a new patent extending the title to him. The
misfortunes which latterly seemed to cloud the life of General
Baillie continued to thicken around his son. This young man
signalised himself by ardent loyalty.* He, however, became
very dissipated, and was murdered in his garden at Corstorphine,
26th August, 1679, with his own sword, by a grand-daughter of
the first Lord Forrester, with whom he is said to have had
an intrigue. She was tried 28th August, found guilty, made
her escape 29th September, was re-taken next day and
beheaded at the Cross of Edinburgh, 12th November, 1679.
James Baillie's only son by his first marriage having died in
infancy, he was succeeded by his brother William, who did
not assume the title, and died in May, 1681, in his forty-ninth
year. His only son, by his wife, Lilias Forrester, also named
William, succeeded as fourth Lord Forrester. Through his
mother he was descended from the Forresters of Torwood,

1 Canongate Register.
■' E. M. S., 10th July, 1634.
3 See R. M. S., 1st March, 1650.
* " The Scots Peerage."



Torwood. 151

her ancestor, Sir Alexander Forrester of Corstorphine, having
married Margaret, daughter of Sir Duncan Forrester of Torwood.
William, fourth Lord Forrester, married Margaret, daughter of
Sir Andrew Birnie of Saline, Dean of the Faculty of Advocates,
and one of the Senators of the College of Justice, who sat
on the Bench under the title of Lord Saline.' William, fourth
Lord Forrester, had, besides other children, a son, George, who
succeeded him as fifth Lord Forrester; a daughter, Margaret,
married to Patrick Haldane of Gleneagles; and a daughter,
Lilias, who was married to William Stirling of Herbertshire."

George, fifth Lord Forrester, was in the army, and served with
distinction under Marlborough. He married Charlotte Rowe,
daughter of Anthony Rowe of Oxfordshire. She was a lady of
the bedchamber to the Princess of Orange, and died in Holland,
February, 1743.' They had a son, George, who succeeded as
sixth Lord Forrester. He was an officer in the Royal Navy, and
died unmarried. He was succeeded by William, seventh Lord
Forrester, his cousin-german, who also died without issue. The
succession devolved upon Caroline, Baroness Forrester, the
elder daughter of George, fifth Lord Forrester. She was married
to her cousin, George Cockburn of Ormiston,* in whose favour
there was a Crown charter of resignation of Torwood, I2th
February, 1747.° He, with consent of his wife and her sister, the
Honourable Harriet Forrester, sold the estate of Torwood on

> "Scottish Aims"— Stodart.

2 See under Herbertshire.

3 Scots Mag., Vol. V.

* George Cockburn of Ormiston was son of John Cockburn of Ormiston by his
second wife, Isabella Rowe, sister to Charlotte Rowe, wife of fifth Lord Forrester.
» R. M. S.



152 Torwood.

2Sth January, 1749, to Thomas Dundas, younger of Fingask, by
which sale the estate passed away from the descendants of the
ancient family of Forrester of Torwood.

DUNDAS OF TORWOOD.

Thomas Dundas, who purchased the estate of Torwood, was
the son of Thomas Dundas, merchant and bailie of Edinburgh.
It is interesting to note that about 1732 Bailie Dundas had
acquired the property of Letham, which had belonged to the
Baillies and Forresters.' His descendant, Lieutenant-Colonel
Joseph Dundas of Carron Hall and Torwood, took much interest
in the excavations on Torwood, and read a paper on the Broch."
In his obituary notice, which appeared in the Stirling Journal,
1 2th July, 1872, a high tribute was paid to his character. He
seemed to have had a great influence for good on the people
among whom he lived, especially on the mining population
in his neighbourhood. It was mainly to his Christian philan-
thropy and unwearied exertions that Falkirk is indebted for
its excellent Industrial School.

The estate remained in the Dundas family till the year 1882,
when it was sold to Joseph Cheney Bolton of Carbrook, for
many years M.P. for Stirlingshire, whose son, Edwin Bolton of
Carbrook, is the present proprietor. °

1 For particulars of Dundas family, see under Carron Hall, and "Dundas of
Fingask," by the late Mrs Dundas of Carron Hall.
" See page 130.
3 See under Carbrook.



Torwood. *S3

APPENDIX TO TORWOOD.



The Forresters of Torwood were sometimes designed as of Garden,
Gunnershaw, and Skipinch.

List of Forresters owning lands in Stirlingshire, Perthshire, &c., made
up from the Great Seal Charters, Retours, Protocol Books, Stirlingshire
Sasines, &c. : —
Arngibbon, Forresters of
Boquhan, „

Calzemuk or Carmuck, Forresters of



Queenshaugh, Forresters of
*Row,

Saltcoats, „

*Southfield,

Strathendrie, „



Denovan, Forresters of
*Logie, „

Myathill, „

These families are all descended from the Torwood Forresters.
Those marked with an asterisk are illegitimate.
The Arngibbon family ended in heiresses about the end of the sixteenth
century, but, according to a MS. pedigree in the possession of Andrew For-
rester, Esq., W.S., Edinburgh, the lands were acquired by Andrew Forrester,
sometime in Boquhan, and from him the present family is descended.

There were also the following families, owners and tacksmen, whose descent
from the Torwood family, although most probable, cannot be traced exactly:—
Bad, Forresters of.
Braes, Forresters of, afterwards of Craigannet, said to be descended from

Denovan.—" Stirling Antiquary."
Cambusbarron and Chalmerstone, Forresters of, at one time a Torwood

property, descended from Forresters in Kepmad.
Carnock, or Crannock, Forresters of.
Culbeg and Culmore, Forresters of (Ch., i6th June, 1509, /?. M. S.), lands

belonged to Torwood family.
Kepmad, Forresters in, most probably descended from the second marriage

of Sir James Forrester of Torwood, circa 1530.
Kiddisdale, P^orresters of, lands belonged to Torwood.
Pettintoskine, Forresters of, probably same origin, held their lands at as

early a date as the Torwood family, if not before.
Puldoir, Forresters of, mentioned with Torwood in several documents.
Shiphaugh, Forresters in.
Wanlis, Forresters in, lands belonged to Torwood.



IS4 Tor wood.

A branch of the Forresters were tacksmen of Shiphaugh for several
generations. George Forrester in Shiphaugh died in 1575. His wife was
Helen Donaldson. (In his will, Duncan Forrester of Queenshaugh was
appointed oversman.) His son, George Forrester, died in 1606. His wife
was Marion Stevenson. Sir James Forrester of Torwood was cautioner
under his will. He had several sons creditors of Sir James Forrester when
the apprisement took place in i6io.'

Forresters in Kepmad, afterwards of Chalmerstone,
Carsebonny, Cookspow, &c.

Duncan Forrester, most probably a younger son of Sir James Forrester
of Torwood by his second marriage with Agnes Cockburn (relict of William
Murray of Touchadam, and mother of his heir, John Murray), was tacksman
of Kepmad (a Murray property) in 1556, in which year he served on an
inquest held on 6th March. In 1557 he is a wi! along with James

Forrester of Myathill (a son of Sir James by his first ' .), to an instrument
of resignation of tenements in Stirling in favour of A' sander Forrester of
Garden and Torwood. In 1575 he is witness to a sasine of Alexander
Forrester of Torwood, and he was his Bail in the Garden district in
1585. (Stirling Protocols.) In 1592 he is witness to a sasine of the lands of
Cambusbarron and Carnock in favour of Alexander Forrester of Torwood
and Garden, and his son, James Forrester, is also a witness on this
occasion. Duncan Forrester died before 26th March, 1602, when his son,
James, is designed in Kepmad, and is found serving on various inquests,
&c., chiefly in connexion with the Torwood family.

On 15th April, 1596, Alexander Forrester, designed son of Duncan
Forrester in Kepmad, is named, with other branches of the family, in a
bond of assurance granted by John, Earl of Mar, and Alexander Forrester
of Torwood and Garden (See p. 143).

Alexander Forrester, son of Duncan Forrester in Kepmad, was admitted
a burgess of Stirling on 17th January, 1606.= He owned some property

1 R. M. S., Polmaise Papers and Ediuburgh Commissariot Records.

2 Iq the Stirling Biirgh Records he Is designed son of John Forrester in Kepmad,
but there is no trace of a John in Kepmad, whereas it is known that Duncan had a son,
Alexander. Another Alexander Forrester, son of John Forrester in Kippen, was
admitted a burgess about this time, and this may have led to the confusion of the



Tor\A/ood.



in St. Mary's Wynd,' and some lands at Cambusbarron. He married first,
Janet Chalmer, a daughter of Chalmer of Chalmerstone, and had by her
three sons— Edward, Duncan, and Robert — and several daughters. His
wife, Janet Chalmer, died in 1615, and the name of James Forrester in
Kepmad appears in her will. (Stirling Com. Rec.) Alexander Forrester
married secondly, Catherine Ambrose, and by her had one son, Alexander.

Alexander Forrester latterly had a lease of Shiphaugh, and died there in
1619." In his will the witnesses are Edward Forrester, his eldest son, and
James Forrester of Logie (son of the murdered David Forrester of Logie),
and James Forrester in Kepmad. The cautioner was Edward Chalmer
of Chalmerstone. In i5io Alexander Forrester was one of Sir James
Forrester's cautioners, and in his will, Mr. Duncan Forrester, brother to
Sir James Forrester of Torwood, is a debtor.

Edward Forrester (probably named after his uncle, Edward Chalmer of
Chalmerstone), designed son and heir of Ale.xander Forrester, was served
heir to his father in 1619. He was a notary and burgess of Stirling. He
died unmarried, and was succeeded by his brother Duncan, also a burgess of
Stirling. Duncan died in 1647, and in his will constitutes David Forrester of
Denovan and Robert Forrester, younger, of Queenshaugh, sole tutors to his
children. His family became extinct, and his half-brother, Alexander
Forrester, designed of Chalmerstone, succeeded to the property in St. Mary's
Wynd, &c. This Alexander Forrester was a writer in Edinburgh, and
acquired part of the lands of Chalmerstone and the Kerse of Cambusbarron,
otherwise called Carsbonny. He married, first, a Miss Kay, and had a son,
John, who succeeded him, and niarried Euphan Weilwood, of the family
of Weilwood of Touch, Fifeshire. They had, besides other children, a son,
Alexander, who was admitted a member of the Royal Company of Archers,
30th April, 1722, and is then designed Alexander Forrester of "Cars-
bonnie." John Forrester acquired the estate of Cookspow, and the family
were afterwards designed of Cookspow.

Alexander Forrester of Chalmerstone married, secondly, before 1647,
Anna Mitchellson (Edin. Reg. of Baptisms), and by her had several children.
Their eldest daughter, Margaret, married Walter M'Gowan, of an old Stirling

^ The St. Mary's Wynd property passed by inheritance to his lineal descendant,
Patrick Connal, banker, Stirling, in 1813.— Stirling Sasines.

= He is sometimes confused with Alexander Forrester, son of George Forrester in
Shiphaugh, from having had a lease of Shiphaugh.



ijfi Torwood.



family, and left issue. The second daughter, Anna, born at Edinburgh in 1658
(Edin. Reg. Baptisms), married James Burn of Chalmerstone. They had,
besides other children, a son (i) James, ancestor of the Burn-Murdochs of
Gartincaber, &c. (See Appendix to Larbert, p. 12); and a son (2) Robert,
merchant-burgess of Stirling, who married about 17 18 Janet Dalgleish,
daughter of Robert Dalgleish of Tunnygask, Fifeshire (See Appendi.x to
Larbert, p. 12) and by her had a daughter, Marion, the only child who
left descendants, married in 1744 to John Glas of Stirling. Their eldest son,
John Glas, was Provost of Stirling in 1803, and is now represented by his
great-grandson, John Kirkpatrick, Advocate, LL.D., Professor of History
and Constitutional Law in the University of Edinburgh.' Another great-
grandson is Lieut.-Colonel Edward Mayne Alexander of Westerton. Besides
other children, John Glas and Marion Burn had a daughter, Marion Glas,
who was married, in 1775, to Michael Connal, merchant and banker in
Stirling, and for many years Provost of the burgh. He held this office
at the time of his death in 1812. The eldest son of Michael Connal and
Marion Glas was Patrick Connal, banker, Stirling, who married and left
issue (See "Diary of Sir Michael Connal")-"

The annexed pedigree is made up from the public records, both printed
and in MSS., also from MS. pedigrees, one in the possession of Dr. Maitland
Thomson, the other a copy of a MS. in Crawford Priory, made by Mr. W. B.
Cook, of Stirling. The pedigree in Dr. Maitland Thomson's possession is a
most interesting and curious document. The title page is as follows : —

ANE

GENEALOGY

OF THE

FORRESTERS

OF THE HOUSES OF

GARDYNE AND DINNOVAN

COLLECTED BY R. M. YR.

IN MARCH 1708 FROM

YE PUBLIC RECORDS

LAWSON'S COLLECTION OF SCOTS CHARTERS

COLQUHOUN'S tree OF YE FORRESTERS, RECEIVED

TRADITIONS AND OYR DOCUMENTS.

XXXX XXX XX X

1 There are no male descendants either of Glas of Sauohie or of the Stirling
branch, and the name has died out.



v^n/A.i\.i wr rv>



jference in this
tioned that the



1 56 Tor wood.



family, and left issue. The second daughter, Anna, born at Edinburgh in 1658
(Edin. Reg. Baptisms), married James Bum of Chalmerstone. They had,
besides other children, a son (i) James, ancestor of the Burn-Murdochs of
Gartincaber, &c. (See Appendix to Larbert, p. 12); and a son (2) Robert,
merchant-burgess of Stirling, who married about 171a Janet Dalgleish,
daughter of Robert Dalgleish of Tunnygask, Fifeshire (See Appendix to
Larbert, p. 12) and by her had a daughter, Marion, the only child who
left descendants, married in 1744 to John Glas of Stirling. Their eldest son,
John Glas, was Provost of Stirling in 1803, and is now represented by his
great-grandson, John Kirkpatrick, Advocate, LL.D., Professor of History
and Constitutional Law in the University of Edinburgh.' Another great-
grandson is Lieut.-Colonel Edward Mayne Alexander of Westerton. Besides
other children, John Glas and Marion Burn had a daughter, Marion Glas,
who was married, in 1775, to Michael Connal, merchant and banker in
Stirling, and for many years Provost of the burgh. He held this office
at the time of his death in 1812. The eldest son of Michael Connal and
Marion Glas was Patrick Connal, banker, Stirling, who married and left
issue (See "Diary of Sir Michael Connal"). "

The annexed pedigree is made up from the public records, both printed
and in MSS., also from MS. pedigrees, one in the possession of Dr. Maidand
Thomson, the other a copy of a MS. in Crawford Priory, made by Mr. VV. B.
Cook, of Stirling. The pedigree in Dr. Maitland Thomson's possession is a
most interesting and curious document. The title page is as follows : —

ANE

GENEALOGY

OF THE

FORRESTERS

OF THE HOUSES OF

GARDYNE AND DINNOVAN

COLLECTED BY R. M. YR.

IN MARCH 1708 FROM

YE PUBLIC RECORDS

L.WVSON'S COLLECTION OF SCOTS CHARTERS

COLQUHOUN'S TREE OF YE FORRESTERS, RECEIVED

TRADITIONS AND OYR DOCUMENTS.

XXXX XXX XX X

> There are no male descendants either of Glas of Sauchie or of the Stirling
branch, and the name has died out.



GENEALOGICAL CHART OF FORRESTER FAMILY.



I. ROBERT FORRESTER of Totwood died before i ilh February, 1463-4-



Chart, sec Appendix l.



ion of llic MS. Pedigree frequently



may be nicmioiicd that the



L Br\ice (i) Margaret Forsyth = Sir Duncan =\ Marg* Bothwell libell = (i) John Lundie






= Mariota Stralhendry,



istcr 10 William. of Slrathendrie , dau. of Michael S. of

!arl of Montrose „ ^, j ^ of CibliMon,






= (0 Elitflbclh, dau, of Edward Sir John Marian Margaret Agnes

Lo?d Erskin'c Arnvickor Sullcoftti (1) Sir HonryShaw ; Sit John Stirling ThomosB



Justice Clerk and Stcnhoi

me* Campbell I

'^^ ^""^^ I goo, Au^j.t'i».. ^" ftuSoui?'" '"''■

/{. M. s., I Ki,ir Popor.. Lord Justice Clerk



Elitabcth Sandilands, James Margare

dau, of the Laird of of Myatliill, d, before 1 560 IT

St. Monans || (i) Sir James CoMlle

Agnes Sandilands, of East V



r



wi,!~



i RoC::






Balfour of Diirleiijli Daughter



Crawford The Laird of Ki



Dauflhtet John = Elitabeth Nicoll



= Margaret Cornwall, Jantl = -



= " Robert Bertonc "
I of Over " Bomtoun "

t Bcrtanc =j Barbara Moubray



^^Bi: iXii tz'r



T-'



Jm'".



George James Margaret



William, b. 1 652 Margaret






or Myathill



John David Robsrt



of Myathill



RoLrt James Ma|Lune



irjr;^



ofCoegis" 4ttfc&«"i"o

I daughte



Margaret Mary


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 13 15 16 17 18 19

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