Drama Recaps
My Sweet Seoul: Episode 9
by | July 12, 2008 | 20 Comments

This episode both exasperated me and provided some satisfaction. Warning: long rant ahead.


Lee Ji Hoon – “Goodbye” [ Download ]

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At Tae-oh’s presence in her apartment, Eun-soo is anxious and silent, as though she wants to say something but is afraid to talk. Tae-oh tells her, “I’m sorry,” and cradles Eun-soo to him when she starts crying.

Their mood is subdued but tentatively positive as they sit down for some small talk. He asks for a favor, for her to think about him and their relationship. She agrees, and he gets up to leave, at which point she grabs him and begs him not to leave. But Tae-oh’s in that phase where he knows it’s best to remain distant, despite wanting otherwise.

Tae-oh: “You don’t know how much I like it here, how much I like you. Or how much I want to hold you right now. But I can’t.”

Eun-soo thinks to herself: “I couldn’t hold him any further. Looking into his eyes, I realized, ‘Ah, this kid must see my insufficient feelings now. He knows everything. I’ve been found out.’ So I couldn’t keep holding on.”

Yoo-hee has an awkward date with Chan-seok, where she calls him out for being avoidant and uncomfortable after her meeting with his daughter. She wants to talk about the issues, whereas he’d rather keep the mood pleasant. Ironically, Yoo-hee tells her friends, the inconsiderate ex is now cautious around her, as if worried he’ll displease her. (I don’t know the extent of his dastardly former deeds, but I have to respect Chan-seok for actually changing and trying his best this time around with Yoo-hee, which is why I don’t dislike him.)

Yoo-hee and Eun-soo get together to commiserate about their relationship problems. Eun-soo explains she and Tae-oh have resumed dating, and while things look the same on the outside (they go on walks, go out for coffee), he no longer comes up to her room.

Yoo-hee explains meeting Chan-seok’s daughter. She’s not particularly articulate, but the experience seems to have hit her more on a visceral, emotional level in any case. She was struck with how pretty the girl was, and I think it gave her something of a reality check, making her think of the big picture, and she briefly resented Chan-seok for it.

Meanwhile, Eun-soo is put on temporary probation at work (for the previous booklet snafu, which she took the blame for despite it only being partially her idea). The situation fills her with indignation as she feels unjustly blamed, and she even thinks of resigning. In the end she considers the alternative of going off with one of the mid-level managers instead, who is rumored to be breaking off to form his own company, but that idea fizzles when his vision is not at all what she was hoping for.

Thus she feels down when she meets with Tae-oh, but before she’s able to confide in him for some moral support, he receives multiple calls regarding work. He assures her he can stay a bit longer, but Eun-soo can see his anxiety about work and tells him it’s okay to cut the date short. As they walk out together and pass the motel where they’d gone when they first met, she’s struck with the memory, but Tae-oh walks by, unnoticing.

Eun-soo’s mother brings up her wish to divorce, but again Eun-soo’s father silently ignores her. She persists more adamantly, trying to get her husband to listen to her for once in his life, but he just grows irritated, and gets on the phone as she’s trying to talk to him. He calls Eun-soo and grumbles, “What the heck is your mother rambling about?” as though Eun-soo would know (and as though he can’t understand his wife’s simple words, “Let’s divorce”). Poor, poor wife. The father’s type is familiar to me (I know enough people like him to see how painfully realistic the portrayal is), but it still gets my blood boiling every time.

Feeling dejected, Eun-soo calls Tae-oh, but he’s in the middle of a work meeting and tells her he’ll call back. So she texts Young-soo instead, telling him simply, “I want to laugh,” and he comes by to do his best to cheer her up.

Without prying into what’s bothering her, he grabs her hands and leads Eun-soo (with her eyes closed) along the sidewalk, narrating to her all the details of life around her and the people passing by. I’d probably find this scene a lot more endearing if I hadn’t seen it done (and better) in Amelie.

They take the cable cars up to the top of a mountain (Eun-soo delights when she opens her eyes to find herself in the cable car, and Young-soo notes with satisfaction, “You laughed”). Once at the top, Young-soo tells her he waited for her to call him, and she reminisces about coming here as a kid — it was after a fight between her parents, so she and her brother had been nervously gripping each other’s hands, afraid they were being led to a place where they’d be left behind. She laughs now, and muses that Young-soo must think she’s odd for saying such random things, but he tells her it’s okay, because he’s a wall. And then he tells her a corny joke (“What did the wall say to the other wall? Let’s meet at the corner.”)

All is well until Young-soo walks Eun-soo home, only to find Tae-oh waiting for her outside. Registering that she’s with another man, Tae-oh walks by wordlessly. Feeling guilty, Eun-soo calls after Tae-oh, while Young-soo reads the situation and excuses himself.

Eun-soo readies to defend herself, but Tae-oh tells her it’s okay, that she doesn’t have to explain. But he’s hurt, and excuses himself to go home (although he says this in his typical gentle and understanding way).

It’s really sad to see Young-soo thinking this over alone, telling his cat soothingly (as if to soothe himself), “It’ll be okay… right?”

Yoo-hee drops by in a bad mood, having had a good date go sour. Initially, she and Chan-seok had been having a pleasant dinner as she explains that her mother found out about her quitting her job to train to be a musical actor (interestingly, her mother seemed hurt not about the quitting but that Yoo-hee didn’t tell her about it). Yoo-hee had suggested that while they were at it, why didn’t they reveal their relationship, too? But Chan-seok withdrew at the suggestion, so now Yoo-hee’s irritated, telling Eun-soo she’d better not be like him and always run away.

Yoo-hee sees a sealed envelope and asks if it’s a love letter. Eun-soo answers that it’s her decision (between the two men).

(Interlude: Auditions are coming up for Fiddler on the Roof, which Yoo-hee’s preparing for. So is this guy, who hasn’t had much of a part so far but is one of the more amusing members of Yoo-hee’s class. He’s got a great, cheerful personality and laughs on cue whenever Yoo-hee commands him to. I wish she’d hook up with HIM instead of her ex.)

It’s with a somber mood that Eun-soo meets Young-soo at a café and tells him, “I can’t accept your feelings. Because there’s someone else I like.” She feels guilty and tells him, “You may tell me it’s all right for me not to feel sorry. But I wanted to apologize.”

Young-soo takes this in with pained silence, letting it sink in. He’s obviously very hurt, but he’s also got a generous spirit, and tells her, “It’s okay for you to feel sorry. But I hope you won’t. Thank you. You may wonder what I would feel thankful for, but I wanted to tell you, ‘Thank you.'” Then, put that knife through my heart already, because he adds, “If my feelings make things painful for you and that… other person, I’ll forget them.”

He wants to end this cordially, but Eun-soo remains silent (in her guilt), so he amends his statement: “I’ll let go of feeling thankful, so you can let go of feeling sorry.”

As Young-soo walks away, Eun-soo thinks, “He’s a really good person. But I’m still sorry. And thankful.”

With that, Eun-soo feels free to launch herself into her relationship with Tae-soo, throwing herself into his arms in a giddy hug the next time they meet. Tae-oh’s surprised at her enthusiasm but happy nonetheless.

Unfortunately, the feeling is short-lived. Eun-soo presents Tae-oh with her “letter,” which he opens to find blank sheets of paper. She tells him to write up a life plan: “You told me to think. I’ve been doing a lot of thinking. I’m not going to oppose your movie career anymore. But it’s so vague and unstable.” Ergo, life plan.

Taken aback, Tae-oh finds her move disappointing: “What you’ve been thinking about… is this?” Eun-soo senses his feelings and starts backpedaling, saying he doesn’t actually have to write them down, he can tell her instead. No, he can just tell himself internally, and think it over himself.

Tae-oh tells Eun-soo he quit school (to pursue work), to which Eun-soo’s immediate reaction is that he made a mistake. She tells him he shouldn’t have quit, that he never knows what may happen and that he’ll need a diploma. Tae-oh once again gets to the heart of the matter, asking, “Is it that hard for you to believe in me?” She argues that that isn’t what she meant, but it kinda really is, because Tae-oh continues:

Tae-oh: “Are you some kind of insurance agent? How could you think of this?”
Eun-soo: “Why are you taking this so negatively? I’ve thought so hard about things…”
Tae-oh: “Are you only going to believe in me after I’ve become something? Just once, couldn’t you believe in me now, as I am?”
Eun-soo: “Do you understand what I felt in running here to you? What I did to run here? Have you thought of me? How old I am, what it means for me to be dating you?”
Tae-oh: “No, you were thinking of you, not me. Of what you had to do to fit me into your life. Isn’t that so? What I want… what I want isn’t being fussed over like a kid. It’s being loved as a man. Not as a cute kid, but as a man. I’ve waited too long. I’ve been lonely for too long. Let’s break up.”

Eun-soo goes home and cries.

In the following days, she still has to work with Young-soo, but he treats her with indifferent civility. He’s not impolite, just distant, but it’s enough of a change that the other Green Cat employees notice the change.

Then, she’s woken up in one morning by a pounding on her door, which turns out to be a morose Jane, who tells her, “Come with me.”


I said I’d refrain from the Eun-soo ranting unless I had a new complaint. Well, this whole episode was a new complaint.

I was so frustrated for almost the entire episode that I almost considered giving up the series (which is otherwise so good) completely — that’s how much Eun-soo irritated me. I get that she made a mistake. I get that she’s not intentionally hurting people with her myopic worldview. I don’t even think she’s aware of how selfish she is (unlike Jane, who’s unabashed about her materialism).

I was trying to think of why I disliked Eun-soo so much when she’s hardly the only flawed character here. Everyone else has their own issues too, but I like all the other characters. I’m not asking that anyone be perfect: I LIKE flawed characters. They’re more relatable, more realistic, more human. But why does Eun-soo keep grating?

I think I narrowed it down to two things: (1) Eun-soo wants to have her cake and eat it too. She doesn’t feel ready to commit to Tae-oh but she doesn’t want to lose him. She doesn’t intend to date Young-soo but she calls him out on dates and encourages their relationship even after she knows he has feelings for her. Perhaps she was going to eventually maybe in the end come up with a decision — but she doesn’t actually do so until she’s caught and is forced to deal with her situation.

She has such double standards, holding her friends and family to standards she doesn’t bother to meet for herself. Consider how strenuously she objected to Yoo-hee’s boyfriend, how she argued for Jane to stay with her wedding plans, how surly she was to her mother for meeting with someone else. And yet she lives her own life with no introspection into how her actions hurt other people. She’s so insightful and witty and observant about little details in her life, but she doesn’t really think about other people’s feelings much (other than how they affect HER), does she?

(2) Eun-soo gets away with everything. When someone else makes a mistake, be it Yoo-hee, or Jane, they deal with the consequences. That’s why I actually like Jane now (I had no use for her in the first few episodes), because although she made her mistake knowingly, at least she’s paying for it. Her character has to live with her decision, so I don’t have to hate her for being silly in the first place — she’s being punished enough already. But Eun-soo… there are very few real consequences for her actions and it drives me insane. Yes, she does hurt people’s feelings, and yes, she does have depressed days. I’m not saying she’s blithely going through life causing disaster after disaster. But even when she’s the one in the wrong, Tae-oh and Young-soo are so damn nice that it’s like Eun-soo believes she’s as good as the glorified image of her that they both harbor.

How much did it piss me off when Tae-oh returned to her apartment at the top of the episode only to be the one to tell HER, “I’m sorry”?! Okay, we can’t blame Eun-soo for something Tae-oh said — but she doesn’t apologize back. I’m sure she thinks it’s understood, but this is just another example of how Eun-soo takes everything — and everyone — for granted. Sometimes you have to muck through the crap you dig yourself into, and she doesn’t. She gets a free ride each time, the easy way out. She takes, but never gives.

I know, I know. But My Sweet Seoul is supposed to be more realistic! And sometimes this happens in real life! Well, let me tell you, a drama is a drama, and I expect actions to have appropriate consequences. I don’t care to watch metafiction or cinema verite or whatever other bullshit reason we get for letting our main character skate by acting cutesy and ten years younger than she is, hurting people around her and getting by with a simple, “Oops, sorry!” Eun-soo needs to SUFFER, dammit.

This is also the reason I can’t feel sympathy for her. When a character is wronged in a drama, usually I’m fully on their side, pulling for them. I don’t like it when it’s taken too far and characters get mired in tragedy (I can’t stomach endless scenes of wailing and dreariness), but a little bit of suffering is usually enough to get me emoting with them, invested in their eventual triumph. But with Eun-soo, even when she IS crying to herself, I don’t feel that tug of sympathy for her pain because I’m thinking instead, “Well duh, that’s what you get, you reap what you sow.”

And! I couldn’t believe how gracious Young-soo was at the café, wishing her goodwill even after her shabby treatment of his feelings.

Side note: My problem with Eun-soo’s treatment of Young-soo isn’t because I think she was cheating. It’s because she never gave him full respect for his feelings. A person doesn’t go on a mat-seon blind date when they’re in a committed relationship — a mat-seon is a clear signal that not only are you looking to date, you’re looking for a serious relationship that may end in marriage. I can understand being roped into the first date, but she continued to string him along, never once mentioning that she was dating someone else. It’s like using a dating service, meeting a guy, and finding out on your tenth date that he’s married. If he wasn’t looking for a relationship, what the hell was he doing all along?

So when he was so lovely to her at the café, I was annoyed with BOTH of them. But — and this is the part that kept me from giving up in a fit of exasperation — I liked his coolness to her at the work meeting, because he may have been incredibly nice to let her off the hook (again!), but at least he wasn’t going to be a doormat about it from this point on.

I’ve never connected with Tae-oh, but I really felt for him when he realized that after all their relationship had gone through, they were reuniting because Eun-soo had figured out a way to justify dating him by making him draw up a life plan, as though she were his mother, or his boss. She tells him so “generously” that she “won’t oppose your career choice anymore” and that she’s given up so much to be with him at her age. Wow, what a martyr. When he realizes what being with Eun-soo is going to be like, he is hurt and disappointed but calm when he tells her, “Let’s break up,” and walks off with dignity. I’ll admit it. I clapped.

I hope Eun-soo winds up alone and miserable, because she’s shown she’s not capable of having a balanced, caring relationship or thinking of anyone but herself.


20 Comments from the Beanut Gallery
  1. Amyable

    Oh My Sarah. You really DO dislike EunSoo. Unlike you, while I don’t necessary LOVE Eunsoo, I find her actions realistic (which you’ve mentioned already). I feel that if I have a boyfriend 10 years younger and I’m at an age where I need to be settling down and “know” that life requires some sense of security for me, I would behave as she did with TaeOh. Basically EunSoo’s insecurity drive her to do what she’s done. It’s wrong to require that of your younger boyfriend who’s just starting out his career plans but my needs would drive me to do something stupid like EunSoo did with TaeOh. The best would be let him go but my feelings for him would throw that rational action out the window. With YoungSoo, I don’t think she’s led him on. YoungSoo appeared just as uninterested in her as she was in the mat-seon so she felt no need to explain. Have you been on a forced blind date? When the other party appears to be just as “enthusiastic” as you to be there on the blind date, you do not feel compelled to explain anything.

    Although I’m not as frustrated with EunSoo as you are, I do get where you’re coming from.

    Yes, it’s a drama. There should be more drama. But, I’m enjoying is drama-deprived drama.

  2. MelodicMidget

    I enjoyed reading your analysis of Eun Soo’s character and although I mainly agree with your observation of Eun Soo doublestandardness, I can’t help but disagree that she doesn’t suffer the consequences of her mistakes…

    In a way, I think many people can relate to the way Eun Soo is “sabotaging” her relationships and then hating herself for it. She seems to think through certain things and think that some of her decisions are right (like having Tae Oh write up his life plan) while also carelessly making other decisions which she comes to regret (like calling Young soo and then having to confront both men at the same time).

    I think what is frustrating with Eun Soo’s character is that she doesn’t seem to think or care about the consequences of her actions and when the consequences come, she wallows in self-pity for a little while… I mean we get it if you make a mistake once but if you keep making the same mistakes over and over again, you can’t say you couldn’t see it coming right?

    In the end, I think loneliness will be Eun Soo’s biggest consequence to her actions. By roping people in to “fill a void” without thinking about these same people’s feelings will inevitably leave her alone once again.

    Just wanted to give a little input…

    Thanks for the summary ,

    one of your most avid readers MM

  3. javabeans

    Thanks for your thoughts, Amyable and MelodicMidget (lol @ your SN).

    Amyable (just in case this was unclear) I didn’t mean that Eun-soo was leading Young-soo on by going on the first date, because I can understand getting roped into a blind date. It’s not ideal, but understandable. And Young-soo seemed detached at first, but the moment he made the move to extend the date and ask for another, Eun-soo should have turned him down or told him she wasn’t on the market. And if not then, then the next time. Or the next time. Or the next time… It was clear he was open to pursuing the relationship — I think she was trying to convince herself she was ignorant of his feelings to excuse her dragging her feet — and at that point she was stringing him along or at least giving him false expectations. I’m annoyed she let things get so far with BOTH guys before addressing anything.

    Anyway, thanks again for your alternate points of view. I’m happy to be in the minority on this one — although I’m pretty sure I’m not the ONLY one feeling this way, it’s probably better for the drama’s sake that we’re minority dissenters. Because the drama’s too good to be ruined by one character, which is what I fear happening for me if some of these Eun-soo issues aren’t rectified, and soon.

  4. sweetanna

    thanks for the summary…

    I agree about the whole ‘should-not-be-stringing-guys-along’ thing. It’s a type of dishonesty, first with herself and then, of course, with others. It renders her immature. But she’s a flawed heroine…okay…I get that. That, and all the other flawed characters, are supposed to make this a ‘realistic’ drama…okay…I get that. I’ve still got issues with Eun-soo, though…why is that?

    Eun-soo, by being so sure and specific about her standards when advising others, gives the impression that she has really thought about these standards she ascribes to. Of course thinking about one’s standards involves some soul-searching and self-reflection about what one believes is correct. Eun-soo, though doesn’t seem to self-reflect at all. It’s this contradiction that bothers me. How can one write a character that forgets what she strongly believes, but only when it concerns herself. It doesn’t make sense….maybe it’s just bad writing. I’d say it was an extreme case of a double-standard mindset, but is it possible to have a double-standard of a standard you’ve truly thought through? Maybe it is…or maybe she has multiple personalities…or maybe she just randomly picks standards to apply to other people’s lives…maybe it’s her hobby…any other ideas….anyone?

  5. Nea

    I have to admit I agree with everything you said except the last statement. Though I don’t care for Eun Soo I don’t want her to end up alone. I want her to end up with her “soulmate.” I agree with the other comments that maybe she is sabotaging her relationships but not 100%. I prefer to believe that she within herself likes to make choices that aren’t the best to justify not making the right choices. (Its easier to do wrong and blame a personal character flaw.)
    Sometimes in life I think that we rebel against the obvious because its just that, “expected,” and we lose out on the greatest things in our lives. Eun Soo to me, is the same. She runs from the right to the obnoxiously easy just because though in her 30’s, she understands very little about herself, life, love and to be blunt, geniune honesty.
    She is deceptive. She isn ‘t honest about much that concerns her own personal life, whether its her parents, her past or her private pressures.
    Lastly, I’m not saying that I really even want her to find love(i.e. a romantic relationship), mainly, I want her to realize that there is more to any relationship than giving and receiving the type of “love” that she’s seeking.
    Loving encompasses so much more than extending your own comfort level.

    Thanks for the summary and amazing commentary:)

  6. hannah

    since you said something about the movie “amelie” i decided to go watch it~
    it was so good! thank you for mentioning it :]

  7. choram

    Can I just sum it up for you and me in brief?

    Eun Soo is kinda a b****. (And I mean that in the nicest way possible…)

  8. trendy

    eun soo is so dumb, she’s dragging the drama down with her

  9. bluelime

    thanks for the recap : )

  10. 10 Dahee Fanel

    Haha, our reactions were so different for this episode…Although I was nodding like crazy when I read the line “Then, put that knife through my heart already”. Poor Young-soo.

    I was actually really annoyed with Tae-oh’s breaking up with Eun-soo, and felt so bad for her when he dumped her. I really did feel that she genuinely wanted to continue the relationship, and that it was really hard for her to blatantly hurt Young-soo for Tae-oh’s sake, but he just…dumps her. Like that. I felt like he was being selfish and childish, too, and that he wasn’t really trying to understand her. And okay, maybe she doesn’t deserve understanding, but I think neither of them did very much for the relationship. (Although I might be biased, because Tae-oh just may be my least favourite character.) Oh, well. At least they’ve finally broken up! I’d been holding my breath waiting for it, heh.

    And I think that her ending up alone, with neither guy, was really her punishment for all the things she’s done so far. It’s a big enough punishment, I think. And after seeing episodes 10 and 11, I’m confident that it’s the trigger to push her to change.

    Also, I’m rooting for Yoo-hee and that classmate, too! I actually think they might get together, and I’ve been suspecting that for a while, because when I read the script for an earlier episode in which he’s introduced, the writer added a surprisingly large amount of details when describing him. So I’m crossing my fingers. ^^

  11. 11 concun

    Even though Eun Soo is so irritating, she is so REAL. I have a few girlfriends like her. Some realize what they have done wrong and go w/ their feeling. They end up having happy marriages. Some do not change and still get picked by great guys, which is not fair, haha, but it’s life. Some do not change and of course pay for their own mistakes…

    I like the drama, Eun Soo character is not so nice, but maybe that is what the writer and the actress tries to portrait, and later, the drama might show how Eun Soo changes herself.

    I like it, just like how I like Soul Mates, it’s REAL.

  12. 12 Fallen off the MSS bandwagon

    If Tae Oh didn’t dump her I would have been done with this show. Eun Soo pissed me off with that letter stunt and everything else. Tae Oh’s dumping was a hell of a lot classier than the selfish b***s*** Eun Soo has done to him.

    Yea it may be ‘realistic’ but thats not an excuse for stupid people doing stupid things and not having to pay for their actions. Realism is fine and dandy but it shouldn’t be a crutch to allow your lead girl to act like a self absorbed princess. If I knew people like this in real life, they wouldn’t be my friends for long. If this is realism then I don’t like the people, and the drama’s ‘realism’ dies the instant you try to make the audience sympathise with such unlikeable characters.

  13. 13 cjgohan2003

    I’m only on episode 3, skimmed over your rant (I only read your summaries after I watch it but I couldn’t resist when you mentioned you had a long rant, lol), and I couldn’t agree more. Eun soo has no right flailing around with her ahjumma haircut, exploiting a kid’s romantic endeavors, all the while boasting to her friends about her CEO potential-husband. And the fact that she prances around like a child only makes her look even more desperate.

    I’m usually more leniant when it comes to mulitple dating. But I think you lack principles and respect for other people’s time and emotions when you knowingly plan to go on a match-making session and then blatantly lie to that man in order to see another man that same night. It ain’t cheating, but hell, that’s bullshit.

    I hope by mid-series this whole thing blows up in her face, everyone leaves her, and she’s left there alone to herself. Back in the very beginning where she rightfully belongs.


    • 13.1 ladida

      Oh my god.

  14. 14 Jessica

    I totally agree with your assessment of Eun Soo.

    Perhaps if she was only a side character and we didn’t see all these things from her point of view then I might like her a bit more.

    But I totally agree that she has shown a lack of respect to both men in her lives.

    Personally I don’t like my dramas to be too real. I have “real life” for that 🙂

  15. 15 Colleen

    I knew just by looking at pictures of the actress playing Eun Soo that I would have problems with her in this part. After reading your assessment of the character she is portraying I am definitely having doubts about the drama. I think part of it is my personal issues with infidelity, I mean if you are dating and sleeping with one man should you really be dating anyone else.

    I wanted to watch this drama because of Lee Seon-kyun, that is the only reason I’ve wanted to see this. The characters he plays are always terribly endearing. Yes, I admit, I am kind if a fan-girl.

  16. 16 nixxochick

    i couldn’t of said it better…everytime i watch an epsiode of this drama i dislike Eun Soo a bit more and instead of enjoying it i find myself upset…i know its made out to be realistic but geeez i just want her to once feel the pain she inflicts on others ( i know its not on purpose but still…)
    Her actions frustrate me and at this point i seriously hope she doesnt end up with either Young-soo or Tae-oh…they are to good for her.

  17. 17 ktb

    Thank you for a great summary. This episode also annoyed me more than a little… By the way, does anyone else see a Tae-oh and Jane hookup coming?

  18. 18 amy

    I couldn’t agree with you more on the rant about Eunsoo… I already watched up to the most recent episodes and am curious how you would react to the next two episodes..

  19. 19 Gabby

    Please someone tell me the name of the song when she’s waiting for Young-soo on the bench and this song starts playing and Young-soo says it’s ” the poet and village head” i tried to look everywhere for that song but i can’t seem to find it :C

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