Archive for the ‘Issue 5’ Category
Not only a talented bass player, Sandy Miranda is also a skilled photographer. All the pictures that accompany this article are a curated set of unseen photos taken by Sandy herself.Intro by: Becca Monahan Interview by: Hana May Sandy Miranda has always had "that wandering spirit." As a child, she sometimes found herself wandering by the freeway, much to the surprise of the cops that had to escort her home to an even more surprised mother. Now she wanders professionally, as "Mustard Gas," her personality as bassist for hardcore band Fucked Up, touring globally. Not surprisingly, a life of mobility has taught Sandy to pack light, and what she carries is revealing, but perhaps even more revealing is what she leaves behind: She carries travel-sized toiletries; she carries a hairdryer; she does not carry makeup; she carries and adds to her collection of vintage dresses, a look she adopted to compliment her figure; for a while, as she began to commit to a more polished aesthetic that included previously unheard of daily showers, she carried a flatiron for her hair, but she now leaves it behind. In an explanation that perhaps perfectly encapsulates the hazards presented to a performer and, perhaps more touchingly, the hazards facing any young woman anywhere, Sandy explains the abandoned hair straightener: 'I felt weird, especially pulling it out in front of the guys. You don‚Äôt want others to see the making of you, you just want to sort of appear.' No one said evolution was easy; this is especially true for Fucked Up, as the band was not intended for longevity. Rather, it was brought together by Mike, 10,000 Marbles, to release a single album as 'the most destructive band...a band that would just not work together.' (After all, their name is considered unprintable by journalism's standard, The New York Times, refer to them as ****** **.) This is the crisis faced by any movement that designed itself as a suicide mission against the audience, against art, and against itself: You must evolve or else disperse in the ruins of your own destruction (like Dada, the anti-art movement that lay the foundations for surrealism but could not be sustained for more than a decade). 30-plus albums later, Fucked Up has blossomed rather than destruct--their hardcore sound now flirts with shoegaze; their bassist wears dresses; they stay in hotels with beds. Maybe this is the story of any adolescent--initial anger and destructiveness that gave way to more measured, more considered, and ultimately more indpendent young people. Maybe that young woman talented musician, who has found herself increasingly happy and, by her own admission, 'normal,' but hasn't given up wandering yet. Maybe it's time to let her do the talking. Thank you for doing this especially when you're on vacation. Damian gets all the attention so it's not too often I get interviewed. I appreciate it. I'm sure it must be a fight for who speaks when you guys get interviewed. I'm like, "You take it, I'm just going to hang out over here in the corner." [Laughs.] [Laughs.] You all have nicknames and yours is mustard gas. Where did it come from? To be honest I can't remember the origins of my nickname. [Laughs.] Damian said I came up with it but I have no recollection. I think it was all accidental. There‚Äôs a long tradition in punk to have a pseudonym, a superego of your own, which I liked. I liked the separation of one version of myself, which I have with my family and friends and work and one of this alternative life of mine. Whose nickname is your favorite? I like them all for different reasons. There‚Äôs "10,000 Marbles," which is Mike‚Äôs. Josh is "Concentration Camp." He‚Äôs Jewish, which was a little too offensive so he changed it to "Gulag" which is also mildly offensive, but that‚Äôs him. He can call himself whatever he likes. There‚Äôs Damian, who is "Pink Eyes," which has a pretty gross origin-- it comes from a porn movies but he‚Äôs not a porn type guy. He used to work in an underground video store and they had some interesting B movie porn. Jonah, "Mr. Jo." I guess my favorite is probably "10,000 marbles," no reason why, I just like that there are numbers and letters in it maybe. It‚Äôs really all just randomness that makes it fun for me. You‚Äôre probably the best-looking guitarist to have a pumpkin on your head while playing. Where did this idea come from? We had always wanted to do a fun Halloween show. So about four years ago we decided to do one and we just wanted to be ridiculous but also uniform, but we didn‚Äôt want to go a traditional costume route. I think it was Josh‚Äôs idea to put pumpkins on our heads and it worked. It just hurts a little cause the stem was poking us on our head. You needed some padding in there. You didn‚Äôt think it through. Yeah I needed some. I did like three songs with it on. Mike was able to do a full set, which was 45 minutes at the time. Looking back at that footage it was fun and I can‚Äôt believe it was four years ago and since then we‚Äôve done shows every Halloween and they‚Äôve become a thing in Toronto. Being a girl in an all guy group do you often get talked into doing crazy things that maybe you wouldn‚Äôt normally do? I‚Äôm actually a pretty silly gal and the guys are also kind of silly‚ÄîI‚Äôd say not as much as me. Oh! You‚Äôre influencing them? Yeah, I just kind of roll with the punches so I have no qualms about poking fun at myself. Often I‚Äôll be the first one to do it. I‚Äôm also pretty agreeable too; I don‚Äôt like to cause ripples in the band because at the end of the day you need to work with these people all the time. I go along with it unless I feel like they‚Äôre ridiculing me and then I‚Äôll say something. But for the most part we all can laugh at ourselves. I know you always play in a dress or a skirt, is this fashion or function? It‚Äôs a bit of both but its funny growing up I was a bit of a tomboy and I always wore pants up until I guess I was 21 or 22. Then I transitioned to skirts‚ÄîI‚Äôm not sure if it was ‚Äòcause I started working an office job, maybe that influenced me. But I know being a girl of size it was kind of difficult buying pants that would fit me right and I just didn‚Äôt like how they looked on me and I‚Äôm curvy, so I figured a dress would just work better with my body type. Yeah, show it off. Yeah. So I figured they were more flattering for my physique. In Toronto there are a lot of cool vintage shops and [through] touring I‚Äôve been able to come across some great shops. You can just have more fun with dresses. Do you do a lot of vintage shopping on tour? Yeah, I do. It can get frustrating though ‚Äòcause you have to really dig and it takes a lot of time and the dimensions are off on each dress. It really takes a lot of time but I‚Äôve had some good luck. I can work a rack in 10 minutes. And a good buy can make me smile for weeks. Especially a good vintage buy-- you feel like it‚Äôs so special. Yeah, especially since I have to be thrifty. I quit my job this past August cause things were getting so busy with the band. I never ever in a million years thought I would be in a position that I could do that, but it happened. Would you consider yourself more feminine now or still a tomboy? I guess more feminine but still a tomboy in ways. I‚Äôm not too fussy. I don‚Äôt really mess with makeup because it takes too much upkeep and when you‚Äôre on tour you have to really pack light. There‚Äôs only room for a couple pairs of shoes so you have to really pick your pieces carefully. I‚Äôve been gone for like 3 weeks and you‚Äôve got three dresses and four separates and you just have to make it work. So I‚Äôm not so much tomboy or super girlie-- I just feel like a young woman. Growing up my mom and my sister they weren‚Äôt too fussy about looking super feminine; it was just about being natural and showing of your natural skin and just being cool. Being on the road isn‚Äôt exactly the most ‚Äúhygiene friendly‚Äù situation, especially if you‚Äôre living in a van. What are some things that you have to bring with you? I‚Äôve got it down to a science. Like a document‚Äîa pack list that I pull up before every time I go on tour. I buy the little...shampoo that‚Äôs about 5 inches tall. Those are perfect for flying. So I‚Äôve got my conditioner and shampoo, face scrub, body scrub thing, towel. I need my hair dryer. My hair does weird things when it dries especially bangs. When I got bangs a couple years, I got a straightener...but I felt weird, especially pulling it out in front of the guys. You don‚Äôt want others to see the making of you: You just want to sort of appear. So I stopped bringing the flat iron a few years ago. When we were in China recently we had to really streamline. When we got to Shanghai we had to leave our stuff a someone‚Äôs house ad use knapsacks and there was no room for the hair dryer. So if you look for any pictures from China my hair is not good. But you know what, who cares? I was in China. But touring Europe and America I want to look somewhat presentable because you‚Äôre going to shows and the girls are just coming from their homes and they're looking all good. I don‚Äôt want to look like a total slob. And it can really do a number on your self esteem. In earlier tours I was a little more punk and didn‚Äôt care‚ÄîI didn‚Äôt shower everyday and I kind of liked the survivor aspect of it and we just got a little dirty and I guess that was kind of common with underground punk. But I remember on our first tour that someone said on a message board we smelled like food rot bombs, and I was like, ‚ÄòOk this is got to be changed.' But now I shower everyday. There was tours when we wouldn‚Äôt get hotels and we‚Äôd sleep on floors and there was one bathroom between six band members. You couldn‚Äôt get one every day, but now it‚Äôs a little bit different. Now I‚Äôm on it. And of course I can't tour without my computer because we self-manage, so we really need access. We need to be able to get our work done and plan our tours and figure out logistics. Do you get hit on a lot at shows? I don‚Äôt know cause I can‚Äôt always tell. But usually no. If I feel like I am [being hit on] I walk away cause its awkward for me. I‚Äôm not really flirty or like overly effeminate, so I tend to try and neutralize conversations with guys that could potentially be coming on to me. I just play the friend card-- I‚Äôm really good at that. You‚Äôve had a lot of practice at that? I‚Äôve had a lot of practice being around guy friends all my life; I‚Äôm really comfortable being with guys. If I am interested in return, sure I‚Äôll add a little bit of a wink or whatever but for the most part I keep it straight. When we‚Äôre meeting people they‚Äôre meeting a bass player in a band and not me. I have to be conscious of that. And that also makes me a little uncomfortable. There have been some instances where they‚Äôre maybe a little star-struck and I don‚Äôt believe that they could ever really get to know me because of the band. So I‚Äôd rather get to know guys outside of the band. And outside of shows. Yeah and I think the same goes for all the guys in my band. They all have girlfriends and for the most parts all girls they‚Äôve met outside of the band entity. It seems like a lot of my friends don‚Äôt want a partnership that‚Äôs sort of in the same thing that they are. I know that that‚Äôs true for me. It depends on the person ultimately but I‚Äôve been around hardcore punk guys all my life but again of course it all depends on the person. I might be eating my words in the future. Did you have to change the name to f-ed up to get played on more mainstream radio? Well we never changed the name; people can call us what they want. If they can‚Äôt say Fucked Up, they‚Äôll say F-ed up. Fine, we‚Äôre not going to freak out-- we understand. In The New York Times they won't write F or anything. They‚Äôll just have 9 asterisks‚Äîone for each letter. No F, no D. It's funny because we‚Äôve been come to be known as the band with the unprintable name. A lot of times when were crossing borders, the border officials will have a bit of a laugh‚Äîonly a couple times will they be offended. I remember on our first tour when we were getting our permits at the border he was like, ‚ÄòYou‚Äôre never going to get anywhere with a name like that. I don‚Äôt know what you‚Äôre thinking.‚Äô And then three months later we were in The Times. It's like everyone swears; it‚Äôs no big deal. Slowly but surely its just going to be more accepted. As a kid did you have a rebellious streak at all? Not really. When I was really young, I used to not quite run away from home but, I used to wander. I had that wondering spirit. I could get lost in a city. The problem though is when I was young, like six, I would end up on the side of the freeway and then the cops would find me and bring me home. But I was never running away, I was just a very independent child. During my teenager years, my mom was menopausal so it was like two sets of different hormones at each other and we fought but that‚Äôs typical teenage rebellion nothing that was directly related to punk kind of rebelling. Now it's like I‚Äôm in my late-twenties and I‚Äôm not angry anymore, I‚Äôm doing alright. Generally, I guess I‚Äôm kind of normal. In your words what happened with that whole Rolling Stone/Camel thing? It‚Äôs kind of ongoing. Even though we‚Äôre involved it‚Äôs kinda of away from us. We got an email form Chloe and AIDS Wolf in Montreal saying that there was an ad in Rolling Stone that featured her band and our band. It was just kind of a mystery of how that happened. We dug into and realized there was 190 bands that were mentioned. It‚Äôs a vague ad-slash-editorial piece but was book-ended with Camel Cigarettes insignia. We were contacted by [the] lawyer [who is] representing all the bands in a class action lawsuit. It affected us, like most of the band members don‚Äôt smoke‚ÄîI do‚Äîbut I would never want to align my band with it. Like it‚Äôs something I‚Äôm not proud of. It‚Äôs a disgusting habit and it kills and we just don‚Äôt want to have to condone the use of it‚Äîwithout our permission especially. So we hopped on, but I haven‚Äôt really heard anything. You know court proceedings take a long time. It was a bit upsetting to hear about it and I was also kind of shocked we were even included in it. But I‚Äôm not expecting to get anything from it‚Äîthat‚Äôs not the point of it. The point is these multi-billion dollar companies can‚Äôt use someone‚Äôs identity for their own purpose. It‚Äôs ridiculous. It‚Äôs a matter of principal. How does it feel to come from a really underground scene and to now be a band that‚Äôs playing on MTV and being mentioned in The New York Times? Everything is unexpected like everything I thought about this band has been the opposite in every way. Mike, 10,00 Marbles, brought as all together. He has said that his purpose was to create the most destructive band--a band that just would not work together. We all have very different personalities‚Äîwe look totally different, we don‚Äôt share the same style or interests or anything. While we only aimed to release one record, we‚Äôve now released like 30, like I‚Äôve lost track. Originally our aim was only to play in Toronto and here we‚Äôve been touring around the world. It‚Äôs just been a total shock to us that things have taken off as they have. And I think it‚Äôs kind of exciting now. I‚Äôm of the mind set, like, what else can happen? It‚Äôs totally been outrageous. I‚Äôm not going to say no to anything it seems like this is just a snowball that keeps getting greater and I‚Äôll just go where it goes. What about The Times? That‚Äôs like a total honor and I have clippings at home. I‚Äôm just really excited ‚Äòcause we‚Äôre a pretty awkward band, awkward acting, awkward looking and I never though that that would work in a mass setting because so much of what‚Äôs popular is mass manufactured and fabricated and just put together so the fact that five real people can do what we do with their own blood sweat and tears and get noticed for it. It's reassuring. It‚Äôs kinda cool that that still happens: You don‚Äôt have to have a manager and make meetings with big record labels and all that fake stuff. You can still do it on hard work and on ingenuity. What‚Äôs next? We‚Äôre going to start writing a new record over the fall, which will have been over a full year since the last one. [We'll] probably release it in the spring time. These things always change though. I just want to travel and keep meeting new people and learning things about myself and about the world. Where‚Äôs your heart at? My heart is in friendship because they tend to last longer than relationships‚Äîthey tend to dig deeper. They tend to teach you more about you because sometimes relationships end up being about someone else and not you. And even when I like a guy it ends up being a friendship. So there you go, my heart is in friendships.
[caption id="attachment_12064" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Portrait (Out of focus)"][/caption]
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For this month's cover Julian created an original piece for hearty. And we heart it.Julian Duron, whose art graces this issue of hearty, is not only only an accomplished painter, but also the posterboy for a new generation of visual artists who are using the Internet to bring their work to the next level. By creating a substantial online presence for himself (and others), Julian a Parsons graduate and Brooklyn resident, is now a major player in the North American art community. He tweets, he blogs, he Facebooks, he creates animated giffs and websites. Julian uses every platform available to him as a way of showcasing his work. Not only has he carved out a distinct place for himself online, Julian has helped other artists do the same by contributing to sites like Fecal Face, Vivivi, and Coatails. One might note that his paintings--which bring a still-life's intimacy to a landscapes expansiveness--mirror the intimate artists' communities he has helped bring to the Internet's expanse. But that's pretty cerebral, and we prefer to speak from the heart, so allow us to introduce the man behind the screen: Julian Duron. From what age did you begin your artistic exploration? I was in an after school program in elementary school and one of the counselors was this total '80s skater kid. During the Bush Senior/Ducacus showdown he would draw Bush getting eaten by dinosaurs and other comics. He would also draw and carve band logos like Metallica, ACDC and Megadeath on the cafeteria tables. In second grade I would sneak over and trace the drawings. I felt so rebellious. [caption id="attachment_12060" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Home 2009, Acrylic on House Shaped Panel 40" x 50""][/caption] Why did you choose to study art? How did this contribute to your style today? I started officially studying art at Seattle Central Community College. A recruiter from Parsons came to my final show and permanent installation in the foyer gallery. He approached me and asked if I was interested in applying to Parsons. Later down the line I ended up applying to a bunch of schools just to see what I came up with and ended up forwarding the application for Parsons directly to that guy. He called me back a week later to offer me a nearly full scholarship. As for school influencing my style, inspiration comes from good instructors and quality curriculum. The staff at Parsons is top notch. Most of them are hip to the gallery scene and have all been working in New York for decades. Some are even ‚Äòfamous‚Äô. They help me link up with industry heads and publications that I would probably not get the opportunity to correspond with flying solo. The instructors don‚Äôt necessarily influence my style, but they definitely challenge me to ‚Äútake it to the next level‚Äù and that challenge makes it more interesting to me. Just like anything else I take the advice and criticism with a grain of salt. Networking is the best thing about school, and the closest artists friends I have made are instructors. As a result some awesome people have come to visit my studio to talk about my work. [caption id="attachment_12054" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Still Life 2009, Photograph and print 40" x 50""][/caption] How would you describe your painting style? Landscape, say hello to Still Life. Still life, say hello to Landscape. Now shake hands. What and where was the last really good slice of pizza you had? I‚Äôm actually in a pizza gang called Skid Marks. We get together when I‚Äôm down in Austin and go to all the pizza buffets in town to fill up large duffel bags full of pizza. Then we get bands to play, invite a bunch of people and feed everyone with the pizza we ‚Äòfound.‚Äô It‚Äôs not the best pizza, but it‚Äôs the best way to enjoy pizza‚Äîwith friends! [caption id="attachment_12056" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Materials in Museum 2009, Acrylic on Panel 42" x 36""][/caption] What was something you bought that was ridiculously expensive that you regret buying? After sitting here for ten minutes trying to think of something I‚Äôve concluded that everything expensive I own was definitely worth the investment (i.e. air conditioning, computer, video camera, iPhone etc.). You say your paintings represent what you see in ‚Äòyour mind's eye.‚Äô Is there a specific process you follow, or is it different every time? Making art is meditation. When I start a new painting or project I look at my notes or sketch and execute the task utilizing as much freeform or improvised thought as possible. This meditation allows me to incorporate other thoughts and feelings into my work (minds-eye) and the product usually satisfies me enough to keep going. Music, film, fellow artists and my environment also serve an important role in my creative process. I believe connecting with other artists and opening up a dialogue about our work is very important in general. It has been very helpful in my practice. [caption id="attachment_12057" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Arrangement 2009, Acrylic on Panel 27.75" x 30.5""][/caption] Worst date ever? Arguing out loud at Applebees in Brooklyn. Major faux pas in case you guys didn‚Äôt know. You use wood elements (tree trunks, recycled 2x4s, twigs etc.) in almost all of your work. Other than representing your natural environment, what does this specific material mean to you? I love wood huhu huhu. Wow I‚Äôm a jackass, anyway that all started in the lovely land of Seattle where I lived for a long while. It is the last isolated urban paradise in America surrounded by forests, mountains and beautiful people. The trees were a very prominent and powerful feature for me, and they hold a warm place in my memory. [caption id="attachment_12055" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Materials on Blue 2009, Acrylic on Panel 31" x 25""][/caption] You seem heavily influenced by technology (ie. the never-ending-black hole that is the Internet). How is this represented in your work? I‚Äôve been to the end of that black hole and believe me you don‚Äôt want to go there. I love the Internet so much. If the Internet was cute, witty, easy to get along with and had similar interests to me I‚Äôd totally date it. One of my favorite things about being in the ‚Äúinternet age‚Äù is our ability to connect with other artists especially those working in a similar aesthetic or in the same medium. Like I said before, I have an open dialogue with my artist friends. We like to talk, Facebook and tweet about art 24/7. This communicative banding together forms what I like to call ‚Äúmini-movements‚Äù. This concept will be highlighted in my forthcoming essay titled Mini Movements on Fecal Face Dot Com. [caption id="attachment_12061" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Arrangement 3 2009, Acrylic on Panel 39" x 27""][/caption] [caption id="attachment_12053" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Fecal Face Dot Gallery San Francisco, CA"][/caption] What is your involvement in fecalface? How did that get started? John Trippe and I started talking on the web many years ago. We became friends and now I cover most of the east coast side of things along with our awesome NYC staff writers Manuel Bello, Ryan Morris, and J.L. Schnable. For our ten-year anniversary I am working on a large project with John that I can‚Äôt really get into at this time, but definitely stay tuned. You are a bit of a web buff‚Äîyour online gallery, vivivi and Coattails, as well as being a part of Fecalface are all examples of this. How does this influence your offline artwork? The site vivivi.org was created to highlight artists in Seattle, and offer a Fecal Face like site for their scene. The site is now kept by my artist friend Parskid and needs to be revamped badly. Coattails.org is one of my favorite sites on the Internet. Not because I created it, but because of the content and friends that are involved with it. I‚Äôm obsessed with music videos. I look at it every day to see what they have posted. It‚Äôs just a fun site. Neither influences my other art as far as I know. Fecal Face does a lot for my career in the ways I mentioned above regarding social networking. [caption id="attachment_12051" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Recovered Materials 2008, Acrylic on Panel 57" x 45""][/caption] Do you have any bad habits or good ones? I‚Äôve been shaving different parts of my head lately on a whim because it‚Äôs hot. Usually it works out well though so it‚Äôs not really a bad habit. Sometimes I wake up in the middle of the night and secretly eat cereal, but really that‚Äôs a good habit too because I love Coco Crispys and vanilla soymilk. It seems all of my habits are good. [caption id="attachment_12059" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Camp Site 2 2009, Acrylic on Panel 18" x 14""][/caption] What is it about animated GIFs that get you going (www.stoopybooshy.com)? For this answer I‚Äôm going to address all universal lovers of the animated gif directly. Have you ever watched a repeating gif for like 30 minutes? Do you laugh every time the kid smashes his head into the ground on accident? So do I. Lately I‚Äôve been into them because I implemented a bunch into this project I‚Äôm working on for Jelly. See www.thepoolparties.com. What artists influence and inspire you? Artist I feel working in a similar style or within comparable subject matter, and those I just plain LOVE. What‚Äôs really awesome is I‚Äôve met most of them in person (or on the web). I really like Eric Yahnker, Ben Jones, Ryan Trecartin, Bj√∂rn Melhus, Aurel Schmidt, Ryan McGinly, AJ Fosik , Folkert De Jong, Michael Dotson, Paul Wackers, Matthew Craven, Jules DeBallincourt, Dan Bina, Aaron Johnson and so many others! I really need like 10 pages for this. Who are some up and coming artists that we should watch out for? Me and the names you don‚Äôt immediately recognize above. What is the first thing you do when you get up in the morning? Bustello on the rocks. [caption id="attachment_12058" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Observation Site 1 2008, Acrylic on Panel 42" x 56""][/caption] What are your top five favorite songs right now? Ok, this is impossible. Any songs by my favorite and most loyal bands, Sparks, Suicide, ELO, and a few others forever stand above the rest. Since you say ‚Äòright now‚Äô I assume you mean like current music. (1) Neon Indian : I Should Have Taken Acid with You, (2) The Sleepy Jackson : God knows, (3) The Smith Westerns : Give Me Some Time, (4) Cass McCombs - Lion Killer Got Married, (5) That Lil‚Äô Wayne Song that talks about fucking every girl in the world is pretty catchy. What can we expect from you next? More of everything! I just finished a new ‚ÄòE newsletter‚Äô I‚Äôm going to be putting out every month called www.bodegaboys.com. [caption id="attachment_12052" align="aligncenter" width="567" caption="Recovered Materials 2 2008, Acrylic on Panel 44" x 48""][/caption] Ok. We are going to play a quick little game, One Way or the Other. Please choose between: CD or DVD? I hate these formats with a passion. This fragile-disk technology is ridiculous and an only exists to make money off of scratches. Thank Universal Jesus for Netflix eh? Painting or Drawing? Both always and forever. Pen or Pencil? Pencil first then pen usually. Meat or Vegetables? Both are yummy times! Ocean or Lake? Oceans = Beach BBQ‚Äôs, beer, weed, relaxation, sun tans, and romantic walks at sun set. Lakes = BBQ‚Äôs, beer, weed, chicken fights, water sports, jet skis and skinny-dipping. I love all of these things. Inland or Coastal? Coastal. Inside the box or Outside the box? Inside or out, I will always find a way to create something new. Thanks to Julian for taking the time to answer our questions. If you want more information on Julian there are a few things you can do. Go to: www.jduron.com
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