Leopold II, Holy Roman Emperor

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Leopold II, Holy Roman Emperor
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{{distinguish|Leopold II, Margrave of Austria}}{{Refimprove|date=December 2013}}

|coronation = 9 October 1790, FrankfurtJoseph II, Holy Roman Emperor>Joseph IIFrancis II, Holy Roman Emperor>Francis II17475|df=y}}Vienna, Archduchy of Austria>Austria, Holy Roman Empire17920105df=y}}|death_place =Vienna, Austria, Holy Roman Empire|spouse =Maria Luisa of Spaintitle=SeeMaria Theresa of Austria (1767–1827)>Maria Theresa, Queen of SaxonyFrancis II, Holy Roman EmperorFerdinand III, Grand Duke of TuscanyArchduke Charles, Duke of TeschenArchduke Alexander Leopold of AustriaArchduke Joseph, Palatine of HungaryArchduchess Maria Clementina of Austria>Maria Clementina, Hereditary Princess of NaplesArchduke Anton Victor of AustriaArchduke John of Austria>Archduke JohannArchduke Rainer Joseph of AustriaArchduke Louis of Austria>Archduke LouisArchduke Rudolf}}|full name =Peter Leopold Joseph Anton Joachim Pius GotthardHouse of Habsburg-Lorraine>Habsburg-Lorraine|father =Francis I, Holy Roman EmperorMaria Theresa>Maria Theresa, Queen of Hungary and BohemiaCatholic Church>Roman Catholicism|MonarchList of rulers of Austria>Archduke of AustriaKing of Hungary and Croatia King of Bohemia1 March 1792}}|cor-type1 =Coronations|coronation1 = 15 November 1790, Pressburg6 September 1791, PragueJoseph II, Holy Roman Emperor>Joseph IIFrancis II, Holy Roman Emperor>Francis II|succession3 =Grand Duke of Tuscany|reign3 =18 August 1765 – 22 July 1790Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor>Francis StephenFerdinand III, Grand Duke of Tuscany>Ferdinand III|date of burial =|place of burial =Imperial Crypt}}Leopold II (Peter Leopold Josef Anton Joachim Pius Gotthard; 5 May 1747{{spaced ndash}} 1 March 1792) was Holy Roman Emperor and King of Hungary and Bohemia from 1790 to 1792, Archduke of Austria and Grand Duke of Tuscany from 1765 to 1790.NEWS,weblink Leopold II {{!, Holy Roman emperor|work=Encyclopedia Britannica|access-date=2018-10-04|language=en}} He was a son of Emperor Francis I and his wife, Empress Maria Theresa, and the brother of Marie Antoinette, Queen of France and Joseph II, Holy Roman Emperor. Leopold was a moderate proponent of enlightened absolutism.Eberhard Weis, "Enlightenment and Absolutism in the Holy Roman Empire: Thoughts on Enlightened Absolutism in Germany", The Journal of Modern History, vol. 58, Supplement pp. S181-S197, 1986 He granted the Academy of Georgofili his protection.


File:Archduke Peter Leopold, later Leopold II, 1762 by Liotard.jpg|thumb|left|upright|Leopold as a youth drawing fortifications, by Jean-Étienne Liotard, 1762, Geneva, Musée d'Art et d'Histoire ]] Leopold was born in Vienna, his parents' third son, and was at first educated for the priesthood. In 1753, he was engaged to Maria Beatrice d'Este, heiress to the Duchy of Modena. The marriage never materialised; Maria Beatrice instead married Leopold's brother, Archduke Ferdinand.WEB,weblink Leopold II, Biography, en-us, 2018-10-04, On the death of his elder brother, Charles, in 1761, it was decided that Leopold should succeed to his father's Grand Duchy of Tuscany, which was erected into a "secundogeniture", or apanage, for a second son. This settlement was the condition of his marriage on 5 August 1764 with Infanta Maria Luisa of Spain, daughter of Charles III of Spain and Maria Amalia of Saxony. On the death of his father, Francis I (18 August 1765), he succeeded to the grand duchy. Leopold was famous in Florence for his numerous extra-marital affairs. Among his lovers was Countess Cowper,{{citation needed|date=March 2017}} wife of the 3rd Earl Cowper, who in compensation for being cuckolded was given honours by Leopold's brother, Joseph II.

Grand Duke of Tuscany

For five years, Leopold exercised little more than nominal authority, under the supervision of counselors appointed by his mother. In 1770, he made a journey to Vienna to secure the removal of this vexatious guardianship and returned to Florence with a free hand. During the twenty years that elapsed between his return to Florence and the death of his eldest brother Joseph II in 1790, he was employed in reforming the administration of his small state. The reformation was carried out by the removal of the ruinous restrictions on industry and personal freedom imposed by his predecessors of the house of Medici and left untouched during his father's life, by the introduction of a rational system of taxation (reducing the rates of taxation), and by the execution of profitable public works, such as the drainage of the Val di Chiana.File:Leopold als Großherzog von Toskana.jpg|thumb|Peter Leopold, Grand Duke of Tuscany, the protector of the Academy of Georgofili by Pompeo BatoniPompeo BatoniFile:Pompeo Batoni 002.jpg|thumb|left|Leopold (left) with his brother Emperor Joseph II, by Pompeo Batoni, 1769, Vienna, Kunsthistorisches MuseumKunsthistorisches MuseumAs Leopold had no army to maintain, and as he suppressed the small naval force kept up by the Medici, the whole of his revenue was left free for the improvement of his state. Leopold was never popular with his Italian subjects. His disposition was cold and retiring. His habits were simple to the verge of sordidness, though he could display splendour on occasion, and he could not help offending those of his subjects who had profited by the abuses of the Medicean régime.{{citation needed|date=August 2016}}But his steady, consistent, and intelligent administration, which advanced step by step, brought the grand duchy to a high level of material prosperity. His ecclesiastical policy, which disturbed the deeply rooted convictions of his people and brought him into collision with the Pope, was not successful. He was unable to secularize the property of the religious houses or to put the clergy entirely under the control of the lay power. However, his abolition of capital punishment was the first permanent abolition in modern times. On 30 November 1786, after having de facto blocked capital executions (the last was in 1769), Leopold promulgated the reform of the penal code that abolished the death penalty and ordered the destruction of all the instruments for capital execution in his land. Torture was also banned.In 2000 Tuscany's regional authority instituted an annual holiday on 30 November to commemorate the event. The November event is also commemorated by 300 cities around the world as Cities for Life Day.In line with the theories of the Age of Enlightenment, he enlarged La Specola with medical waxworks and other exhibits, aiming to educate Florentines in the empirical observation of natural laws.WEB,weblink Why these anatomical models are not disgusting, Fiona, Macdonald,, 25 March 2018, Leopold also approved and collaborated on the development of a political constitution, said to have anticipated by many years the promulgation of the French constitution and which presented some similarities with the Virginia Bill of Rights of 1778. Leopold's concept of this was based on respect for the political rights of citizens and on a harmony of power between the executive and the legislative. However, it could not be put into effect because Leopold moved to Vienna to become emperor in 1790, and because it was so radically new that it garnered opposition even from those who might have benefited from it.File:Mengs, Anton Raphael - Pietro Leopoldo d'Asburgo Lorena, granduca di Toscana - 1770 - Prado.jpg|thumb|Leopold as a young man by Anton Raphael Mengs, 1770, Madrid, Museo del PradoMuseo del PradoLeopold developed and supported many social and economic reforms. Smallpox inoculation was made systematically available, and an early institution for the rehabilitation of juvenile delinquents was founded. Leopold also introduced radical reforms to the system of neglect and inhumane treatment of those deemed mentally ill. On 23 January 1774, the "legge sui pazzi" (law on the insane) was established, the first of its kind to be introduced in all Europe, allowing steps to be taken to hospitalize individuals deemed insane. A few years later Leopold undertook the project of building a new hospital, the {{Interlanguage link multi|Bonifacio Hospital|it|3=Ospedale Bonifacio}}. He used his skill at choosing collaborators to put a young physician, Vincenzo Chiarugi, at its head. Chiarugi and his collaborators introduced new humanitarian regulations in the running of the hospital and caring for the mentally ill patients, including banning the use of chains and physical punishment, and in so doing have been recognized as early pioneers of what later came to be known as the moral treatment movement.Mora, G. (1959) Vincenzo Chiarugi (1759–1820) and his psychiatric reform in Florence in the late 18th century (on the occasion of the bi-centenary of his birth) J Hist Med. Oct;14:424-33.During the last few years of his rule in Tuscany, Leopold had begun to be frightened by the increasing disorders in the German and Hungarian dominions of his family, which were the direct result of his brother's strict methods. He and Joseph II were tenderly attached to one another and met frequently both before and after the death of their mother. The portrait by Pompeo Batoni in which they appear together shows that they bore a strong personal resemblance to one another. But it may be said of Leopold, as of Fontenelle, that his heart was made of brains. He knew that he had to succeed his childless eldest brother in Austria, and he was unwilling to inherit his unpopularity. When, therefore, in 1789 Joseph, who knew himself to be dying, asked him to come to Vienna and become co-regent, Leopold evaded the request.He was still in Florence when Joseph II died at Vienna on 20 February 1790, and he did not leave his Italian capital until 3 March 1790.

Holy Roman Emperor

(File:Ehrensaeule005.jpg|thumb|upright|The Leopoldsäule is a memorial of the coronation of 1790 in Frankfurt am Main)Leopold, during his government in Tuscany, had shown a speculative tendency to grant his subjects a constitution. When he succeeded to the Austrian lands, he began by making large concessions to the interests offended by his brother's innovations. He recognized the Estates of his different dominions as "the pillars of the monarchy", pacified the Hungarians and Bohemians, and divided the insurgents in the Austrian Netherlands (now Belgium) by means of concessions. When these failed to restore order, he marched troops into the country and re-established his own authority, and at the same time the historic franchises of the Flemings. Yet he did not surrender any part that could be retained of what Maria Theresa and Joseph had done to strengthen the hands of the state. He continued, for instance, to insist that no papal bull could be published in his dominions without his consent (placetum regium). One of the harshest actions Leopold took to placate the noble communities of the various Habsburg domains was to issue a decree on 9 May 1790, that forced thousands of Bohemian serfs freed by his brother Joseph back into servitude.File:Emperor Leopold II.jpg|thumb|left|upright|File:Emperor Leopold II.jpg|Portrait of Leopold II, 1791-1792 : LEOPOLDVS. II ROM. IMP.Hungarian National MuseumHungarian National MuseumLeopold lived for barely two years after his accession as Holy Roman Emperor, and during that period he was hard pressed by peril from west and east alike. The growing revolutionary disorders in France endangered the life of his sister Marie Antoinette, the queen of Louis XVI, and also threatened his own dominions with the spread of subversive agitation. His sister sent him passionate appeals for help, and he was pestered by the royalist émigrés, who were intriguing to bring about armed intervention in France.From the east he was threatened by the aggressive ambition of Catherine II of Russia and by the unscrupulous policy of Prussia. Catherine would have been delighted to see Austria and Prussia embark on a crusade in the cause of kings against the French Revolution. While they were busy beyond the Rhine, she would have annexed what remained of Poland and made conquests against the Ottoman Empire. Leopold II had no difficulty in seeing through the rather transparent cunning of the Russian empress, and he refused to be misled.File:Frankfurt am Main 1.5 Ducat 1790 Silver Strike Coronation Coin Leopold II.jpg|thumb|Coronation in Frankfurt am Main 9 October 1790. Silver strike of a coronation coin with Leopold's motto "pietate et concordia" above the Imperial RegaliaImperial RegaliaTo his sister, he gave good advice and promises of help if she and her husband could escape from Paris. The émigrés who followed him pertinaciously were refused audience, or when they forced themselves on him, were peremptorily denied all help. Leopold was too purely a politician not to be secretly pleased at the destruction of the power of France and of her influence in Europe by her internal disorders. Within six weeks of his accession, he displayed his contempt for France's weakness by practically tearing up the treaty of alliance made by Maria Theresa in 1756 and opening negotiations with Great Britain to impose a check on Russia and Prussia.Leopold put pressure on Great Britain by threatening to cede his part of the Low Countries to France. Then, when sure of British support, he was in a position to baffle the intrigues of Prussia. A personal appeal to Frederick William II led to a conference between them at Reichenbach in July 1790, and to an arrangement which was in fact a defeat for Prussia: Leopold's coronation as king of Hungary on 11 November 1790, preceded by a settlement with the Diet in which he recognized the dominant position of the Magyars. He had already made an eight months' truce with the Turks in September, which prepared the way for the termination of the war begun by Joseph II. The pacification of his eastern dominions left Leopold free to re-establish order in Belgium and to confirm friendly relations with Britain and the Netherlands.File:Heinrich Friedrich Füger 007.png|thumb|Portrait of Emperor Leopold II shortly before his death, by Heinrich Friedrich FügerHeinrich Friedrich FügerDuring 1791, the emperor remained increasingly preoccupied with the affairs of France. In January, he had to dismiss the Count of Artois (afterwards Charles X of France) in a very peremptory way. His good sense was revolted by the folly of the French émigrés, and he did his utmost to avoid being entangled in the affairs of that country. The insults inflicted on Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette, however, at the time of their attempted flight to Varennes in June, stirred his indignation, and he made a general appeal in the Padua Circular to the sovereigns of Europe to take common measures in view of events which "immediately compromised the honour of all sovereigns, and the security of all governments." Yet he was most directly interested in negotiations with Turkey, which in June led to a final peace, the Treaty of Sistova being signed in August 1791.On 25 August 1791, he met the king of Prussia at Pillnitz Castle, near Dresden, and they drew up the Declaration of Pillnitz, stating their readiness to intervene in France if and when their assistance was called for by the other powers. The declaration was a mere formality, for, as Leopold knew, neither Russia nor Britain was prepared to act, and he endeavored to guard against the use which he foresaw the émigrés would try to make of it. In face of the reaction in France to the Declaration of Pillnitz, the intrigues of the émigrés, and attacks made by the French revolutionists on the rights of the German princes in Alsace, Leopold continued to hope that intervention might not be required.When Louis XVI swore to observe the constitution of September 1791, the emperor professed to think that a settlement had been reached in France. The attacks on the rights of the German princes on the left bank of the Rhine, and the increasing violence of the parties in Paris which were agitating to bring about war, soon showed, however, that this hope was vain. Leopold meant to meet the challenge of the revolutionists in France with dignity and temper, however the effect of the Declaration of Pillnitz was to contribute to the radicalization of their political movement.(File:Sarcophagus Emperor Leopold II.jpg|thumb|right|Sarcophagus of Leopold II in Kapuzinergruft, in Vienna, Austria)Leopold died suddenly in Vienna, in March 1792, although some claimed he was poisoned or secretly murdered.WEB,weblink" title="">weblink Wayback Machine, 23 March 2012,, 25 March 2018, Like his parents before him, Leopold had sixteen children, the eldest of his eight sons being his successor, Emperor Francis II. Some of his other sons were prominent personages in their day. Among them were: Ferdinand III, Grand Duke of Tuscany; Archduke Charles, Duke of Teschen, a celebrated soldier; Archduke Johann of Austria, also a soldier; Archduke Joseph, Palatine of Hungary; and Archduke Rainer, Viceroy of Lombardy-Venetia.Mozart's opera La clemenza di Tito was commissioned by the Estates of Bohemia for the festivities that accompanied Leopold's coronation as king of Bohemia in Prague on 6 September 1791.A complete discussion of Leopold's involvement with the coronation and its musical performances is found in Daniel E. Freeman, Mozart in Prague (2013), 148-177. Joseph František Maximilian, 7th Prince Lobkowicz, commissioned a reconstruction of the Lobkowicz Palace's exterior in honor of the coronation, giving the palace the appearance that it retains to this day.


Leopold II, By the Grace of God, Holy Roman Emperor; King of Germany, Hungary, Bohemia, Dalmatia, Croatia, Slavonia, Galicia and Lodomeria, Rama, Serbia, Cumania and Bulgaria; Archduke of Austria; Duke of Burgundy, Lorraine, Styria, Carinthia, Carniola, Grand Duke of Etruria; Grand Prince of Transylvania; Margrave of Moravia, Prince of Brabant, Limburg, Luxembourg, Geldern, Württemberg, Upper and Lower Silesia, Milan, Mantua, Parma, Piacenza, Guastalla, Auschwitz and Zatoria, Calabria, Bar, Ferrete and Teschen; Lord of Svevia and Charleville; Count of Habsburg, Flanders, Hannonia, Kyburg, Gorizia, Gradisca; Margrave of Burgau, Upper and Lower Lusatia, Pont-a-Mousson and Nomenum, Count of Provinces of Namur, Valdemons, Albimons, Count of Zütphen, Sarverda, Salma and Falkenstein, Lord of the Wend Margravate and Mechelen, {{hu icon}}


{{ahnentafelalign=center| boxstyle_1 = background-color: #fcc;| boxstyle_2 = background-color: #fb9;| boxstyle_3 = background-color: #ffc;| boxstyle_4 = background-color: #bfc;| boxstyle_5 = background-color: #9fe;| 1 = 1. Leopold II, Holy Roman Emperor| 2 = 2. Francis I, Holy Roman EmperorMaria Theresa>Maria Theresa of Austria| 4 = 4. Leopold, Duke of Lorraine| 5 = 5. Élisabeth Charlotte d'Orléans| 6 = 6. Charles VI, Holy Roman EmperorElisabeth Christine of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel>Elisabeth Christine of Brunswick| 8 = 8. Charles V, Duke of LorraineEleanor of Austria, Queen of Poland>Eleanor of Austria| 10 = 10. Philippe I, Duke of OrléansElizabeth Charlotte, Princess of the Palatinate>Elizabeth Charlotte of the Palatinate| 12 = 12. Leopold I, Holy Roman Emperor| 13 = 13. Eleonor Magdalene of Neuburg| 14 = 14. Louis Rudolph, Duke of Brunswick-WolfenbüttelPrincess Christine Louise of Oettingen-Oettingen>Christine Louise of Oettingen-Oettingen| 16 = 16. Nicholas II, Duke of Lorraine| 17 = 17. Claude Françoise of Lorraine| 18 = 18. Ferdinand III, Holy Roman EmperorEleonora Gonzaga (1630–1686)>Eleonora Gonzaga| 20 = 20. Louis XIII of France| 21 = 21. Anne of Austria| 22 = 22. Charles I Louis, Elector PalatineCharlotte, Landgravine of Hesse-Kassel>Charlotte of Hesse-Kassel| 24 = 24. Ferdinand III, Holy Roman Emperor (= 18)Maria Anna of Spain>Maria Anna of Austria| 26 = 26. Philip William, Elector PalatineLandgravine Elisabeth Amalie of Hesse-Darmstadt>Elisabeth Amalie of Hesse-Darmstadt| 28 = 28. Anthony Ulrich, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel| 29 = 29. Elisabeth Juliana of Schleswig-Holstein| 30 = 30. Albert Ernest I, Prince of Oettingen-Oettingen| 31 = 31. Christine Friederike of Württemberg}}


missing image!
- Johann Zoffany 005.jpg -
Leopold as Grand Duke of Tuscany together with his family
His mother Empress Maria Theresa was the last Habsburg, and he was one of 16 children. His brother Joseph II died without any surviving children, but Leopold in turn had also 16 children just like his mother, and became the founder of the main line of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine. Children with his wife Infanta Maria Luisa of Spain (also known as Maria Ludovica of Spain):{| border=1 style="border-collapse: collapse;" bgcolor=cccccc!Name!!Birth!!Death!!NotesMaria Theresa of Austria (1767-1827)>Archduchess Maria Theresa 14 January 1767 7 November 1827 (aged 60) Married Anton I of Saxony in 1787; no surviving issue.Franz II, Holy Roman Emperor >Duchess Elisabeth of Württemberg in 1788; no surviving issue. Married (2) Maria Theresa of Naples and Sicily>Princess Maria Teresa of Naples and Sicily in 1790; had issue. Married (3) Archduchess Maria Ludovika of Austria-Este in 1808; no issue. Married (4) Caroline Augusta of Bavaria in 1816; no issue. Franz II would be the last Holy Roman Emperor.Ferdinand III, Grand Duke of Tuscany >| Married (1) Princess Luisa of Naples and Sicily in 1790; had issue. Married (2) Princess Maria Ferdinanda of Saxony daughter of Maximilian, Crown Prince of Saxony in 1821; no issue.Archduchess Maria Anna of Austria (1770–1809)>Archduchess Maria Anna 22 April 1770 1 October 1809 (aged 39) Never married. Became an Abbess at the Theresian Convent in Prague.Archduke Charles of Austria>Archduke Charles 5 September 1771 30 April 1847 (aged 75) Married Henrietta of Nassau-Weilburg in 1815; had issue.Archduke Alexander Leopold of Austria>Archduke Alexander Leopold 14 August 1772 12 July 1795 (aged 22) Never married. Accidentally burned to death from a mishap fireworks show.| Died in infancy.| Died in infancy.Archduke Josef Anton of Austria>Archduke Joseph 9 March 1776 13 January 1847 (aged 70) Married (1) Grand Duchess Alexandra Pavlovna of Russia in 1799; no surviving issue. Married (2) Princess Hermine of Anhalt-Bernburg-Schaumburg-Hoym in 1815; had issue. Married Duchess Maria Dorothea of Württemberg in 1819; had issue. He and his eldest son were the last two Counts palatine of Hungary.Archduchess Maria Clementina of Austria>Archduchess Maria Clementina 24 April 1777 15 November 1801 (aged 24) Married the Hereditary Prince of Naples, the later king Francis I of the Two Sicilies in 1797; her only surviving issue, daughter Caroline became the Duchess of Berry, and mother of the pretender Henri, Count of Chambord as well as Louise, mother of Robert, Duke of Parma.Archduke Anton of Austria (1779-1835)>Archduke Anton 31 August 1779 2 April 1835 (aged 55) Never married; became Grand Master of Teutonic Knights.Archduchess Maria Amalia of Austria (1780-1798)>Archduchess Maria Amalia 17 October 178025 December 1798 (aged 18) Never married.Archduke John of Austria>Archduke John 20 January 1782 11 May 1859 (aged 77) Married morganatically to Countess Anna Plochl in 1829 and had issue. The counts of Meran descend from him.Archduke Rainer Joseph of Austria>Archduke Rainer 30 September 1783 16 January 1853 (aged 69) Married Princess Elisabeth of Savoy-Carignan, sister of king Charles Albert of Sardinia in 1820; had issue.Archduke Louis of Austria>Archduke Louis 13 December 1784 21 December 1864 (aged 80) Never married.Rudolph of Austria (Cardinal)>Archduke Rudolph 8 January 1788 24 July 1831 (aged 43) Never married. Became Archbishop of Olmütz created Cardinal on 4 June 1819.

Titles, styles, honours and arms

(File:Greater_Coat_of_Arms_of_Leopold_II_and_Francis_II,_Holy_Roman_Emperors.svg|thumb|Coat of arms of Leopold II)File:II. Lipót koronázása 1790-ben.jpg|thumb|300px|Leopold's coronation as King of Hungary in Pressburg ]]

Titles and styles

  • 5 May 1747 – 18 August 1765 His Royal Highness Peter Leopold, Prince Imperial and Archduke of Austria, Prince Royal of Hungary and Bohemia, Prince of Tuscany
  • 18 August 1765 – 30 September 1790 His Royal Highness The Grand Duke of Tuscany, Prince Imperial and Archduke of Austria, Prince Royal of Hungary and Bohemia
  • 30 September 1790 – 1 March 1792 His Imperial Majesty The Holy Roman Emperor, King of Hungary, Bohemia, Croatia, Dalmatia, Slavonia, Galicia, Lodomeria, etc.

See also


  • {{EB1911|wstitle=Leopold II. (emperor)|volume=16|pages=459–460}}


  • Vovk, Justin C. (2010). In Destiny's Hands: Five Tragic Rulers, Children of Maria Theresa. iUniverse: Bloomington, Ind. {{ISBN|978-1-4502-0081-3}}
  • Gentlemen's Magazine, London, March 1792, pp. 281–282, detailed account of the death at Vienna of his Imperial Majesty Leopold II.

External links

  • {{Commons category-inline}}
{{Wikisource|Leopold II.|Leopold II}} {{Holy Roman Emperors}}{{Monarchs of Bohemia}}{{Hungarian kings}}{{German monarchs}}{{Monarchs of Luxembourg}}{{Austrian archdukes}}{{tuscan princes}}{{Grand Dukes of Tuscany}}{{Age of Enlightenment}}{{Authority control}}

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