Tim and Jon discuss the Wisdom Literature in the Bible: the books of Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and Job.
All of these books are wrestling with a particular set of questions. We’ll talk about how we got these wisdom books in our holy scriptures. We’ll discuss why there are three different books with three very different perspectives on why their is suffering in the world and the perspective we should have on how to live.
In this episode, the guys give an overview of wisdom literature in the Bible. Proverbs, Job, and Ecclesiastes are considered wisdom literature. Each book has unique ideas and ancient wisdom about the world, but all of the books are trying to teach the audience what it means to live a good life.
In the first part of the episode (01:31-05:28), Tim and Jon discuss the purpose of wisdom literature. These books are full of ancient wisdom that has been passed down for centuries. They’re the insights of wise, God-fearing people accumulated throughout the generations to become God’s word to his people. There is a specific context in which the books were written, but they are universal and still totally applicable to us today.
In the next part of the episode (05:40-12:22), the guys talk about the differences among the wisdom books of the Bible. The books come from distinct time periods in Israel’s history, and each one offers a unique perspective that we need to interpret as a whole.
In the final part of the episode (12:34-31:52), the guys talk about how these books stand out against the rest of the Old Testament. The wisdom authors express doubts and questions about other parts of the Bible. These doubts are not to discredit the rest of Scripture––it’s about compelling the readers toward an honest faith. We have to be willing to acknowledge and wrestle with doubts and questions, and the wisdom books can guide us in this.
Video: This episode is designed to accompany our wisdom series of videos. You can view all of the videos in this series on our youtube channel here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLH0Szn1yYNeeKPNIy7YXjO3MGD8h8ifhr
Scripture References: Proverbs, Job, Ecclesiastes
Show Music: Defender Instrumental by Rosasharn Music; Blue Skies by Unwritten Stories; Flooded Meadows by Unwritten Stories
Podcast Date: May 16, 2016
Speakers in the audio file:
Jon: There are three books in the Hebrew Bible that we're going to explore in detail.
Collectively, they're known as the wisdom literature: Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and Job.
All these books are wrestling with a particular set of questions.
Tim: How should I live in the world? What's the good life? If I tried to live wisely, what
should I expect? What will God do for me if I really try and do the right thing?
Jon: We'll talk about how we got these wisdom books in our holy scriptures.
Tim: In the wisdom books, the wise counsel of God-fearing people and all of the insight
accumulated throughout the generations becomes God's Word to His people.
Jon: And we'll discuss why there are three different books with three very different
perspectives on why they're suffering in the world, and how we should
fundamentally think about this world that we live in.
Tim: Together they give a sophisticated account of human experience. But if you read
only one of them in isolation from each other, you're being too narrow and you're
not hearing the whole of what the Scriptures say about life here under the sun.
Jon: So thanks for joining us for this conversation. Let's go.
Jon: Wisdom literature, let's start there.
Tim: Let's start there. There's a group of books in Hebrew Bible that have been
traditionally called the wisdom literature because they're unified by a set of unique
features, and themes, and ideas, and so on. Certainly, these are the books of
Proverbs, Job, and Ecclesiastes. And then in a unique way, the Song of Songs is also
connected to these.
Solomon is figure connected to three of these books, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, the
Song of Songs, which is of Solomon. Job isn't connected to Solomon but its main
themes are connected to it. So there's something unique about these four books in
the Hebrew Bible, and that's something that they're missing.
When you read these four books, it's like you've completely stepped out of the main
storyline that unifies the whole Hebrew Bible of like family of Abraham and the
promised land, and the covenant, and obeying the laws of the Torah to experience
the blessing, and God wanting to reach all nations, the temple, the Messianic King,
Mount Sinai, priests, sacrifice, worship. There's all these main—
Jon: That's all missing?
Tim: That's all like the staple of Old Testament story and themes.
Jon: That's the meat and potato.
Tim: And there's just none of that. It's just like you dropped out of the story. These four
books are just exploring a different set of issues and questions. They do so within
the worldview provided by that story, but they're applying it to a different set of
Jon: They believe in the story, they believe they're part of that story, but they don't really
Tim: No. And really what they believe is that the God referred to and whose character and
how God works in the world, we're talking about the God of Israel - the God
revealed in the story of Israel and the rest of the Scriptures.
But the questions are different. The questions are all about what does it mean to live
well in God's world? What does it mean to live wisely? And what can I hope for just
on a personal level? So yeah, okay. Israel and the nation's and the final battle and
their defeat of evil. Okay. But what about me?
Jon: Right now with my family.
Tim: Yeah. How do I raise my family? How do I go about building a set of job skills and
career goals? And how do I deal with difficult people?
Jon: It's very practical.
Tim: It's extremely practical. And then just what do you do when life doesn't work out and
horrible things happen to you? Where's God in all of that? So it's like the set of
books tune out of the big drama of God in the nation's and tune into practical
everyday life and the everyday stories that we wonder about and have questions
Jon: Yeah, very interesting.
Tim: Very unique set of books in the Hebrew Bible.
Jon: When you say, "Hebrew Bible," you mean?
Tim: The Old Testament.
Jon: The Old Testament. So the rest of Old Testament is either the narrative of the
Israelite people and their covenant with God, or prophetic reflections upon that
story and why things are happening the way they are happening now.
Tim: Yes, yeah.
Jon: And so, these books are unique because it's not stepping out of that. It's kind of
regardless of where you live, this is a great way to think about life.
Tim: They have a universal quality to them. They explore issues and realities and
questions of anybody anywhere. But from within the worldview of the covenant
people of God with a view of God, the God of Abraham, the God of Sinai, the God of
David is that God that we're talking about. But we're talking about how that God
relates to me and my own story of my developing life.
Tim: So the wisdom books come from different time periods in Israel's history. It's
interesting. Proverbs and Ecclesiastes and Song of Songs are connected to Solomon
in some way but that doesn't necessarily mean Solomon was the author of these
books, at least in their final form.
The Book of Proverbs, actually, there's material from lots of different authors. It tells
you within the book itself. The book of Job is anonymous. It doesn't make its
authorship clear, and it actually doesn't make its time period, clear. The book's
entirely made up of non-Israelite characters.
Jon: People say it's the oldest book in the scriptures.
Tim: Yeah. Mostly the reasons for that are the implied cultural setting of the story of Job,
but there's no explicit indicators of when these events took place. Actually, I think
the way the book of Job begins is the equivalent of Star Wars "long time ago in a
galaxy." Because it's just "a long time ago in the land of Uz," which is a really
obscure, we're not really sure where it is, but it's far, "was a man named Job." And
he's not an Israelite and none of his friends are Israelites.
Jon: And then somehow this becomes sacred Hebrew Scripture.
Tim: Yeah. So it's an Israelite book about a non-Israelite character. I mean, Job is an
individual figure, but his experience is meant to invite every person who reads the
book to compare their life experience to his. So he's an archetypal character of sorts,
which is why he's putting the land far away long, long ago. So Job's interesting in
that way. These books have so many unique things.
Another feature about the wisdom books is that the kind of authority with which
they speak to you the reader is different. When Moses is up on Mount Sinai, he
comes down, and it's Yahweh the God of Israel spoke from Mount Sinai through
Moses, saying, "Thou shalt do this, thou shalt not do that." The prophets come
speaking on behalf of God, "thus sayeth the Lord." That kind of thing.
But the wisdom books contain human words. The first nine chapters of Proverbs are
words from a father to a son. And the key line from Proverbs is "listen my child to
your parents' instruction." So in the wisdom books, the wise counsel of God-fearing
people and all of the insight accumulated throughout the generations becomes
God's Word to his people in these books.
And that is really profound, that there's a whole set of books that validate there's a
divine wisdom in the council and the wisdom of the elders and of collective human.
Jon: And the fathers.
Tim: Yeah, fathers, and mothers who have seen a lot in that God can speak to his people
through the wisdom of our elders. It's not really intuitive to 21st century of Western
culture. We think like the newest is the best.
Jon: Not what the old people are saying.
Tim: Yeah. And in this culture, it's exactly the opposite. If it's new, you're suspicious. If it's
old, then you know you can trust it. Interesting.
Jon: I'm reading a book and it's like a nonfiction book from 2009. I'm like, "Hmm, maybe
this is outdated now."
Tim: Yeah, I need to go read some George Orwell because that's clearly going to be
Jon: No, I'm saying the opposite. Like if I'm reading and it's like, "Wow, this guy wrote
this in 2009. The world's changed a lot in the last seven years."
Tim: You're saying that 2009 seems old.
Tim: And like, "Why would I read that?"
Tim: Yeah, that's right. That's totally right. I've noticed that in biblical scholarship too.
Even in my own reading, I'll favor newer research even though—
Jon: Because they're digging more stuff out of the ground and stuff?
Tim: But sometimes it's just that the study or conversation about that topic is progressed
and I want to know what the cutting edge is.
Jon: I want to know what the newer people are saying.
Tim: And that's a cultural value.
Jon: Oh, totally. It's crazy. Even on the internet, it's worse where if I'm reading an article
on like how to use Facebook or something for The Bible Project, and I'm looking into
it, and I find an article and it seems legit and it's from last year. I'm like, "Oh, well,
that's outdated. Facebook's changed, so this is useless."
Tim: The whole Bible but especially the wisdom literature has a precisely the opposite
view of authority and wisdom.
Jon: Because things can change very fast.
Tim: Yeah, that's true. We're talking about a time period of history where—
Jon: You can be born and die and not see any progression at all. No new inventions. I
mean, you might see a kingdom take over another kingdom or something, but it'd
be rare to live through the Bronze Age turning over something.
Tim: I just read this the other day. There is a Jewish Studies scholar named James Davila.
He has a great blog name PaleoJudaica. If you're in the archaeology and
developments in biblical and Jewish Studies, you should subscribe to his blog. It's
really interesting. There were just recently discovered these ancient Babylonian texts
that are all about astronomical predictions of the movement of the stars. Just last
week I read this. This was February 2016.
They discovered the math underneath these astronomical texts is a highly
sophisticated form of advanced calculus.
Tim: And it's a form of calculus that up until a week ago was thought to have been
invented by mass scholars in Oxford from 200 years ago. I'm not joking.
Jon: That's incredible.
Tim: It's totally incredible. I thought that was...
Jon: So the Babylonians were using advanced calculus 3,000 years ago and it got buried
in the ground and humans forgot about how to do it for thousands of years.
Tim: Exactly, right.
Jon: And then a couple of blokes in Oxford were like, "Hey, we discovered something."
Tim: Yeah, totally.
Jon: And it's what they were doing 3,000 years ago?
Tim: Yes. Anyhow.
Jon: So maybe there were advances back then.
Tim: Oh, there for sure was a technological advance but not at the rate...
Jon: But not at the rate.
Tim: Yes, right. All that to say, though, is we're talking about cultures where even those
advances fit within a tradition-long centuries, millennia-long old tradition of
astronomy, and so on. And the value is, the older it is, the older the pedigree, the
more trustworthy. And that's the whole worldview of wisdom literature is this is
ancient wisdom accumulated through hundreds of generations. I'd be an idiot to not
listen to the book of Proverbs kind of thing.
Tim: In terms of like where Proverbs come from, Proverbs by nature are these sayings that
have been passed down and they gain their authority by repetition and common
Jon: So I'll notice something like, "Hey, every single time I..." What's the one about the
Tim: That's my favorite example. I pulled it up for you. Proverbs 26:17. "Like one who
grabs a stray dog by the ears is someone who rushes into a coral that is not their
Jon: Yeah, that's great.
Tim: So somebody pet a stray dog once and grabbed it's ear a little too rough. And then
they got involved in their neighbors, dispute over who owns this side of the yard.
Jon: Of the rock pile?
Tim: Yeah, and that didn't go well. And he's like, "You know what that's like?"
Jon: I noticed a similarity between my experience with that dog and my experience with
my neighbor. I'm going to write that down.
Tim: So he tells it to his kids, and his kids grow up and they're like, "Yeah, so true."
Jon: "That makes a lot of sense."
Tim: And it just spreads and it's like goes viral, and everybody's like, "Yeah, that's so cool."
Jon: These are viral things. These are the first memes.
Tim: Proverbs is the first meme. Great. And then that's how they gain authority.
Jon: So it wasn't like a guy goes, gets bit by a dog and then sat down he's like, "You
know, I'm going to prayerfully ask God to give me wisdom that will be for his people
and brought in our sacred scriptures." And then, "Okay, cool." And then God's like,
"Well, what about dogs?"
Tim: There is an important moment though where the God's word element become
significant. It's not in the origin of the Proverbs so much. It's when the Proverbs get
collected into a book—
Jon: The collector is doing that.
Tim: Yes. And the connection of Solomon is significant to the foundation story of
Solomon because he's put before a mammoth task of guiding and leading a whole
people group in justice and wisdom and so on. And he knows that he can't do it, so
he asks God for wisdom, and there's the famous dream in 1 Kings chapter 3. And so
God gives him wisdom. Then he goes on throughout his career to become known
for his wisdom and crafting poetry, and proverbs and math and ancient botany. He
was renaissance man before his time.
So that's significant that Solomon story is of he received, he saw his wisdom in the
inside as a divine gift. And then this book comes into existence over time, and this
book gets collected as an embodiment of that divine gift of wisdom now not just to
Solomon, but to all of God's people. So the book is God's gift to his people, God's
word, but the content of that divine word is human wisdom. It's very unique. It's
really unique that way. It's cool.
Jon: And so we're talking about Proverbs specifically. I might be jumping the gun
because we were just talking about the wisdom literature in general. So Proverbs,
Job, and Ecclesiastes.
Tim: Yeah, that's right. Well, so that brings up the last interesting thing about this
collection of books before we dive into Proverbs, and that's the relationship that
these books have to each other. Because there's a tension, a creative tension
between these books and their message that they each have.
The main questions are about, how should I live in the world? What's the good life. If
I tried to live wisely, what should I expect? What will God do for me if I really try and
do the right thing?
And they offer a different perspective. So Proverbs says, "Be wise, fear God, things
will work out for you. And if you're stupid and evil, things will go bad for you and
you'll die young." For example, Proverbs 13:9, "The light of the righteous rejoices."
It's like the righteous person who's wise, has a light and it shines, and they live in
happiness with the light on their lamp. But the proverb finishes "but the lamp of the
wicked snuffed out." So you're righteous and wise, you've light prosperity,
happiness. And you're wicked and stupid, you'll die young.
Then Job, of course, is about this righteous and wise man as they come, and horrible
things happen to him for reasons that he never discovers why. You the reader
discovered why — we'll talk about that later — but Job never discovers why.
Later on in the book, he actually uses the same line is that proverb and he asked in
Job 21:17, "How often is the lamp of the wicked put out? Does their calamity really
Jon: I'm looking around and some wicked people have it pretty good.
Tim: Wicked people have it, and I've been doing the right thing and look at my life right
now. So he's questioning the message of Proverbs. And that's part of his wrestling
match in the book.
Jon: And not only is he wrestling with it, but Proverbs isn't working for him.
Tim: The Book of Proverbs didn't work out for Job.
Jon: Which is a weird thing to think of like, "Okay, so we've got this divinely given
wisdom book that tells you, 'do this and it's going to be great.' And then you have
another book that says, "Hey, this guy did it and t didn't work out at all."
Tim: Yeah, that's right. And both of those books are in the same Bible.
Jon: In the Bible.
Jon: They are both Scriptures.
Tim: And then you get Ecclesiastes is who has seen sometimes it work out for Job-like
people, but then other times not. Ecclesiastes 7, the speaker, teacher in Ecclesiastes
says, "I've seen a righteous man who dies despite his righteousness and a wicked
man who has a long life despite his wickedness." And then he says, "This is absurd."
So for him, it's not just that the book of Proverbs doesn't work, but that sometimes it
does, but sometimes it doesn't. And so, if it's not a guaranteed system, what's the
point? It really frustrates him. It drives Job to pray and to be angry and wrestle with
God, and it drives the speaker in Ecclesiastes to despair.
Again, all three of these viewpoints are in the same Bible. I don't think they're
contradicting each other. It's not going to help us to say that. Because sometimes
Proverbs is true to our life experience, but not always. Sometimes Job and
Ecclesiastes are true.
The wrestling match in different seasons of the same person's life can be spoken to
by these different books at different times. It's interesting.
Jon: Is their Jewish traditions in how they view that tension? How do they answer whether
they contradict each other or not?
Tim: Yeah. The history of Jewish theology and tradition, it's very much what's called a
dialogical view of truth and reality. If you ever read the classic Jewish texts, the
Mission and the Talmud, they'll be a section on the Sabbath or what it means to rest
on the Sabbath. And it'll give you 50 rabbis points of view, and then it's over.
It's like, "Wait, so Rabbi Yochanan said this, and Rabbi Elyakim that, and Rabbi Jose
made fun of Rabbi Elyakim and said he was wrong." And he's finished and you're
There's something in Jewish tradition I think that takes its cues from the Hebrew
Bible that it contains, within itself, a message that is sometimes doubted. And then
you come out the other side still believing the main message, but knowing that it's
probably more complex than what you first thought.
Jon: Yeah. And that's so hard for me to understand that Scripture because from the
tradition I grew up in, it's a little more simplistic. It's that God said it, I believe it, that
settles it kind of mentality. And so, Proverbs is a favorite book, because it's very
straightforward. Like, "This is how you do it, follow it." That settles. It really fits into
Then you get to a book like Ecclesiastes and Job and they are kind of the enigmas
that you just kind of leave them alone.
Tim: In some traditions, they are kind of an embarrassment.
Jon: A little bit of an embarrassment, yeah. So we don't spend a lot of time with them. I
mean, there are answers to them that kind of smooth over the edges. But it's just
really interesting to wrestle with the fact that in our Scripture we have books that
require you to hold them intention and to kind of have this conversation between
them. And they nuance each other.
Tim: The point is, is that together, they give a sophisticated account of human experience.
But if you read only one of them in isolation from each other, you're being too
narrow, and you're not hearing the whole of what the Scriptures say about life here
under the sun.
This point it's been summarized by one of my favorite Old Testament scholars, a guy
named Christopher Wright. He put it this way. He says, "The most challenging
difference between the wisdom writings and the rest of the Old Testament arises
when wisdom authors express doubts about or question the validity of some of the
mainline affirmations of other parts of the Bible.
And yet, this is precisely the purpose of this material in the canon of Scripture; to
compel us towards an honest faith that's willing to acknowledge the presence of
doubts we cannot dismiss and questions we can't always fully answer given our
So here he's thinking about how the book of Ecclesiastes would look, say at Moses's
speech in Deuteronomy, and say, "Obedience to God's Word will always lead to
blessing and abundance in the land but disobedience will bring ruin and
destruction." And that's carried over into the book of Proverbs too.
And Ecclesiastes forces you the reader of the whole Bible to recognize life's complex
and sometimes things happen that don't fit into our grid and it doesn't mean that
God's not real or faithful. It just means, "Oh, life's more complex than I first thought.
I need to take that into account." To me, that's very helpful.
More than anything, it forces you to have a bigger category for what the Bible is
than just golden tablets falling from heaven, telling you what to believe, and what
not to do, or something like that.
Jon: Like built into our Scriptures is an opportunity to wrestle and question Scripture.
Tim: Especially around the topics of suffering and disappointment and things going well,
but then not going well. That's what the wisdom books are about, is a practical
everyday life circumstances.
There's like a very authoritative, here's what God's doing in history to save the world,
that's what the big story is about. But then our individual stories were things the
more complicated sometimes. The wisdom books are very sophisticated. They're not
simplistic. They don't offer simple answers.
Jon: And that's especially true for Ecclesiastes and Job.
Tim: Yeah, that's right.
Jon: Where proverbs it doesn't question those things as much.
Tim: No, no. It's trying to paint a picture of the world that says, "There are some things
that are true and reliable and pretty common to the whole of humanity's experience
here." It actually does recognize there's some complexity to how we live and how we
can think about cause and effect and stuff. But for the most part, it's focusing on the
general rule. And Ecclesiastes and Job focus on the exceptions to the rule.
Jon: You brought up, as a thought experiment, you said, "Imagine three guys in a bar." I
don't know if you said in a bar.
Tim: I don't if I said that. I like that edition though.
Jon: Imagine three people hanging out, and you went up to this group of three, and you
had a question for them and they're all going to answer you differently. They have
three different perspectives. And they're all friends. And they all talk to each other.
And it's Proverbs, Ecclesiastes and Job are the people." I just thought that was such a
cool picture. And so we started talking about what are what are these people like?
We really ran with that idea.
Tim: We're going to make videos about it.
Jon: We're going to make videos structured on this. So Proverbs is the young teacher,
idealistic, very optimistic, and super smart.
Tim: She really is smart about everything. She has expert advice to give to you about your
business decisions, how you raise your kids, you have a great marriage, good friends
and live in your neighborhood.
Jon: She gets it. And we're using the feminine pronoun.
Tim: Yes. Yeah. Yeah. We want to make Proverbs a feminine character because as we'll
talk about, the wisdom in the book of Proverbs is personified as a brilliant, smart,
Jon: Lady Wisdom.
Tim: Lady Wisdom. We'll talk about that.
Jon: Yeah, there's a lot of femininity.
Tim: Actually, it begins with a set of poems near the beginning of the book about lady
wisdom. And then the last chapter 31 is a whole long poem dedicated to depicting
the ideal wise woman.
Jon: Rad woman.
Tim: Yeah. So it was no-brainer.
Jon: Let's make Proverbs a woman.
Tim: Let's make Proverbs a woman.
Jon: Now there is in the Proverbs a lot of masculine stuff.
Tim: Yeah. Proverbs of Solomon. There's a lot of father figures speaking.
Jon: Talking to their sons.
Tim: But wisdom, the idea of what wisdom is personified as a woman to which fathers
and sons and mothers and daughters all should pay attention to.
Jon: So we didn't want three dudes in this thought experiment so Proverbs is a woman.
Tim: It's natural candidate.
Jon: That's great.
Tim: That's Proverbs.
Jon: That's Proverbs. Ecclesiastes is sitting next to Proverbs and he's kind of more middleaged.
He's a critic, and he's brilliant, and he can just cut through anyone's argument
and just destroy, see the other side of things. He could argue with you about
Tim: That's right. He's cynical, little disenchanted because he's seen a lot and done a lot
and some things have worked out well for him but a lot of things happened.
Jon: He's done a lot of projects. Like he's built businesses. He's built things.
Tim: He partied in his 20s.
Jon: He partied in his 20s. He had kids. His kids grew up. He's now an empty nester. He's
seen a lot of things. He's seen some things go well and some things just go off the
rails, and he's come to the conclusion that things aren't as simplistic as what he used
to think in his 20s.
Tim: That's right. What he can't tolerate is people with black and white simplistic thinking
or people who are building their lives on false meaning and unreliable hopes.
Jon: Or just being naive.
Tim: Yeah. He takes great pleasure in dismantling the meaning of people's lives especially
by talking about death all the time.
Jon: So up till now you go to these two people and you go to Proverbs, and you're going
to get this really rad lesson of like, "Well, here's what you should do and here's what
you should do and it's going to be warm, it's going to be optimistic." And then
you're going to turn to Ecclesiastes and you're like, "Okay, what about you?" And,
he's just going to like...There's a big difference there.
Tim: And then there's Job.
Jon: Who you might forget to talk to because he's like quietly sitting there next to them
just listening and just kind of chuckling to himself.
Tim: Wisely observing, letting the young bucks find it out.
Jon: But he's an older man. He's seen a lot in his life. He's been put through the wringer.
He's lost his family. He's lost his wife. He's got a new family, a new wife.
Tim: And he used to be kind of cynical and bitter like Ecclesiastes, but he worked through
Jon: He worked through it. And there's a piece about him that he can trust God, in spite
of all that.
Tim: Deep faith and trusting God. That's not simplistic, sophisticated, because of his
experience but he really believes that God's trustworthy precisely because of the
hardship that he's been through. So he's very warm and pastoral and has a different
kind of wisdom to offer. It's not answers.
Jon: He's kind of a Yoda figure in some way.
Tim: So we've built each of these characters based on the content and messages of the
Jon: We're going to turn a book into a character.
Tim: And then we are creating a three-part video series where we have each of them at
the table and let each character have their say.
Jon: Thanks for listening to this episode of The Bible Project podcast. I'm Jon Collins, and
I've been talking with Tim Mackie. We're the CO creators of The Bible Project. You
can watch our videos. They are on YouTube for free, YouTube.com/thebibleproject.
We're really proud of them.
The videos and the wisdom series are coming out this year 2016. The Book of
Proverbs has just released and you'll find that on our YouTube channel. Ecclesiastes
and Job will also be out this summer 2016 into the fall. I think Job will be done in the
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