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Kim Novak Net Worth, Biography, Wiki in 2017-2016

How rich is Kim Novak?

Kim Novak net worth:
$15 Million

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Kim Novak Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016

Marilyn Pauline Novak was born on 13 February 1933, in Chicago, Illinois USA, of Czech descent. Kim is an actress and visual artist, best known for her acting career that began in the 1950s. She was popular enough to be cast to work with top leading men of the era including Tyrone Power, Frank Sinatra, Kirk Douglas and William Holden. All of her efforts have helped put her net worth to where it is today.

How rich is Kim Novak? As of early-2017, sources inform us of a net worth that is at $15 million, mostly earned through a successful career in acting. Despite her popularity in the ‘50s, her career went into a decline, and she appeared in projects only sporadically before deciding to retire in 1991. However, all of her achievements ensured the position of her wealth.

Kim Novak Net Worth $15 million

Novak attended Farragut High School, and after matriculatin, went to Wright Junior College. She had two scholarships to the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, and also started modelling, performing a stint for a refrigerator company at trade shows.

While working as a model for the refrigerator company, they passed by Los Angeles, and she got her first acting opportunity as an extra in “The French Line”. She was then ‘discovered’, and was given a contract to work with Columbia Pictures. Her name was changed to Kim Novak, and the company started to market her as a successor to the 1940s star Rita Hayworth. Her first film was the noir “Pushover”, and was followed by the romantic comedy “Phffft” in which she portrayed the Monroe-type character Janis. The two films became successful and Kim got good reviews for her performances. Her next film would be “5 Against the House” which was only a minor success, but her net worth was well established.

In 1955, she starred in “Picnic” alongside William Holden and Rosalind Russell, which became a huge critical and commercial success, earning Novak a Golden Globe Award for Most Promising Newcomer. She was also nominated for a BAFTA Film Award, and the success of the film led to more opportunities for her. She made a guest appearance in the show “What’s My Line” and was then cast in “The Man with the Golden Arm”, in which she played Frank Sinatra’s ex-girlfriend. Her popularity continued to soar, and so did her net worth. The following year, she was cast in “The Eddy Duchin Story”, playing opposite Tyrone Power as his wife Marjorie Oelrichs. The film was another hit, and she would then work on “Jeanne Eagles” which she portrayed the titular silent screen actress with an addiction to heroin.

She continued her streak of high earning films with “Pal Joey”, which was based on the novel and Broadway play. In 1958, she was cast in the Alfred Hitchcock film “Vertigo” – after a long negotiation about salary – enjoying working the role and helping to develop the character she portrayed, however she developed tension with director Hitchcock. The film was received poorly during its initial release but eventually gained a lot of popularity over time, continuing to help Kim’s rise in net worth.

After taking part in a few more projects her career started to slow down, and she took more independent films, however, this didn’t work too well because she would often clash with the scriptwriters. In 1966, she became tired of acting and decided to move away from Hollywood before returning two years later. After acting in “The Legend of Lylah Clare” and “The Great Bank Robbery”, she then took another break, and returned in the 1970s.

Throughout the 1970s and 1980s she made sporadic appearances; her last role was in the film “Liebestraum” in which she apparently often clashed with director Mike Figgis. After that experience, she decided to retire from acting, and turned down most offers she received, though she still appeared in events.

For her personal life, it is known that Kim was married to actor Richard Johnson, though their marriage only lasted from 1965 to 1966. She also had an engagement to director Richard Quine, and was known for her numerous relationships afterwards. She subsequently married vet Robert Malloy in 1976. She became fond of raising horses and painting, after leaving Hollywood. Kim was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2010, but subsequent treatment has been successful. She currently resides on a ranch in Sams Valley, Oregon.


More about Kim Novak:

  • Filmography
  • Awards
  • Salaries
  • Facts
  • Quotes
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Actress

Actress

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Liebestraum 1991 Lillian Anderson Munnsen
The Children 1990 Rose Sellars
Falcon Crest 1986-1987 TV Series Kit Marlowe
Alfred Hitchcock Presents 1985 TV Series Rosa (segment "Man from the South")
Malibu 1983 TV Movie Billie Farnsworth
The Mirror Crack'd 1980 Lola Brewster
Just a Gigolo 1978 Helga von Kaiserling
The White Buffalo 1977 Mrs. Poker Jenny Schermerhorn
Satan's Triangle 1975 TV Movie Eva
Tales That Witness Madness 1973 Auriol (segment 4 "Luau")
The Third Girl from the Left 1973 TV Movie Gloria Joyce
The Great Bank Robbery 1969 Sister Lyda Kebanov - Forger
The Legend of Lylah Clare 1968 Lylah Clare / Elsa Brinkmann / Elsa Campbell
The Amorous Adventures of Moll Flanders 1965 Moll Flanders
Kiss Me, Stupid 1964 Polly the Pistol
Of Human Bondage 1964 Mildred Rogers
Boys' Night Out 1962 Cathy
The Notorious Landlady 1962 Mrs. Carlyle 'Carly' Hardwicke
Pepe 1960 Kim Novak
Strangers When We Meet 1960 Margaret 'Maggie' Gault
Middle of the Night 1959 Betty Preisser
Bell Book and Candle 1958 Gillian 'Gil' Holroyd
Vertigo 1958 Madeleine Elster Judy Barton
Pal Joey 1957 Linda English
Jeanne Eagels 1957 Jeanne Eagels
The Eddy Duchin Story 1956 Marjorie Oelrichs
The Man with the Golden Arm 1955 Molly
Picnic 1955 Madge Owens
5 Against the House 1955 Kay Greylek
Son of Sinbad 1955 Harem Girl (uncredited)
Phffft 1954 Janis
Pushover 1954 Lona McLane
The French Line 1953 Model (uncredited)

Costume Department

Costume Department

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Boys' Night Out 1962 costumes: Miss Novak
The Notorious Landlady 1962 gowns designer: Miss Novak

Soundtrack

Soundtrack

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Pal Joey 1957 performer: "I Could Write A Book", "My Funny Valentine", "That Terrific Rainbow" - uncredited
Picnic 1955 performer: "Moonglow" - uncredited

Thanks

Thanks

TitleYearStatusCharacter
TCM: Twenty Classic Moments 2014 TV Movie documentary special thanks
Beautiful Darling 2010 Documentary thanks
The Best of Film Noir 1999 Video documentary special thanks
Dieter & Andreas 1989 Short grateful acknowledgment
El curso en que amamos a Kim Novak 1980 dedicatee

Self

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Na plovárne 2015 TV Series Herself
Cinema 3 1991-2015 TV Series Herself
Inside Edition 2014 TV Series documentary Herself
The 86th Annual Academy Awards 2014 TV Special Herself - Presenter: Best Animated Short Film and Best Animated Film
Kim Novak: Live from the TCM Classic Film Festival 2013 TV Movie documentary Herself
Backstage and at Home with Kim Novak 2010 Video documentary short Herself
Jenseits von Hollywood - Das Kino des Otto Preminger 2006 TV Movie documentary Herself
Hollywood Legenden 2004 TV Movie documentary Herself
Larry King Live 2004 TV Series Herself - Guest
The Best of Film Noir 1999 Video documentary Herself
The Lady with the Torch 1999 Documentary Herself (voice)
Obsessed with Vertigo 1997 TV Short documentary Herself
The 47th Annual Golden Globe Awards 1990 TV Special Herself - Presenter: Best Actress / Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama
Rita Hayworth: Dancing Into the Dream 1990 TV Movie documentary
Cinéma cinémas 1989 TV Series documentary Herself
The Joan Rivers Show 1989 TV Series Herself - Guest
The 61st Annual Academy Awards 1989 TV Special Herself - Co-Presenter: Best Sound Mixing and Best Sound Editing
Hour Magazine 1986 TV Series Herself
Bitte umblättern 1981 TV Series documentary Herself
La nuit des Césars 1981 TV Series documentary Herself
The 51st Annual Academy Awards 1979 TV Special documentary Herself - Co-Presenter: Best Cinematography
Stars in der Manege 1976 TV Series documentary Herself
V.I.P.-Schaukel 1972 TV Series documentary Herself
Treffpunkt Airport 1969 TV Series documentary Herself
The 38th Annual Academy Awards 1966 TV Special Herself - Co-Presenter: Best Cinematography
The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson 1965 TV Series Herself
Hollywood Backstage 1964 TV Series Herself
Open House 1964 TV Series Herself
The Jack Paar Program 1964 TV Series Herself (on film)
Hollywood and the Stars 1964 TV Series Herself
Showman 1963 Documentary Herself (uncredited)
I've Got a Secret 1962 TV Series Herself
Person to Person 1955-1960 TV Series documentary Herself
Premier Khrushchev in the USA 1959 Documentary Herself
The 31st Annual Academy Awards 1959 TV Special Herself - Presenter: Best Actress
The All-Star Christmas Show 1958 TV Movie Herself
The 30th Annual Academy Awards 1958 TV Special Herself - Accepting Writing Award for Pierre Boulle
The Frank Sinatra Show 1957 TV Series Herself
Lux Video Theatre 1954-1957 TV Series Herself - Intermission Guest
Film Fanfare 1956 TV Series Herself - Interviewee
The Steve Allen Plymouth Show 1956 TV Series Herself
Cinépanorama 1956 TV Series documentary Herself
The Bob Hope Show 1956 TV Series Herself
The 28th Annual Academy Awards 1956 TV Special Herself - Audience Member
Climax! 1956 TV Series Herself
The Ed Sullivan Show 1955-1956 TV Series Herself
What's My Line? 1956 TV Series Herself - Mystery Guest #2
Today 1956 TV Series Herself - Guest
Stage Show 1955 TV Series Herself
The 27th Annual Academy Awards 1955 TV Special Herself - Audience Member
Light's Diamond Jubilee 1954 TV Movie documentary Herself
A Star Is Born World Premiere 1954 TV Short Herself
The 26th Annual Academy Awards 1954 TV Special Herself - Model: Best Costume Design

Archive Footage

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Inside Edition 2015 TV Series documentary Herself
Talking Pictures 2015 TV Series documentary Herself
Sinatra: All or Nothing at All 2015 TV Mini-Series documentary Herself
Welcome to the Basement 2014 TV Series Molly
Stardust Hollywood - Sternenstaub und Götterwelten 2013 TV Movie documentary Herself
Cinema 3 2013 TV Series Herself
A Night at the Movies: The Suspenseful World of Thrillers 2009 TV Movie documentary
Hollywood sul Tevere 2009 Documentary Herself
1 quart de 3 2008 TV Series Herself
Cámara negra. Teatro Victoria Eugenia 2007 TV Short documentary Herself
Chacun son cinéma ou Ce petit coup au coeur quand la lumière s'éteint et que le film commence 2007 Herself (segment "47 Ans Après")
Cannes, 60 ans d'histoires 2007 TV Movie documentary Herself
Ciclo Agatha Christie 2006 TV Series documentary Herself
Replica 2005
4 Vertigo 2000 Short Madeleine Elster / Judy Barton
Hollywood Remembers 2000 TV Series documentary
Television: The First Fifty Years 1999 Video documentary Herself
Sharon Stone - Una mujer de 100 caras 1998 TV Movie documentary Herself (uncredited)
Biography 1998 TV Series documentary Herself
Preminger: Anatomy of a Filmmaker 1991 Documentary Molly (uncredited)
Hollywood Out-takes and Rare Footage 1983 Documentary Herself (uncredited)
Sans soleil 1983 Documentary Herself / Madeleine Elster / Judy Burton
Notre Dame de la Croisette 1981 Documentary Herself (uncredited)
Margret Dünser, auf der Suche nach den Besonderen 1981 TV Movie documentary Herself
AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to James Stewart 1980 TV Special documentary Actress 'Vertigo' (uncredited)
I due Kennedy 1970 Documentary Herself
Lionpower from MGM 1967 Short uncredited
Historia de la frivolidad 1967 TV Movie Actress in censored film (uncredited)
MGM 40th Anniversary 1964 Short
Hollywood: The Great Stars 1963 TV Movie documentary Herself (uncredited)

Won awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1997 Honorary Golden Berlin Bear Berlin International Film Festival
1960 Star on the Walk of Fame Walk of Fame Motion Picture On 8 February 1960. At 6332 Hollywood Blvd.
1957 Henrietta Award Golden Globes, USA World Film Favorite - Female
1957 Golden Apple Golden Apple Awards Most Cooperative Actress
1957 Most Popular Female Star Photoplay Awards
1955 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Most Promising Newcomer - Female Phffft (1954)

Nominated awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1963 Golden Laurel Laurel Awards Top Female Star 11th place.
1962 Golden Laurel Laurel Awards Top Female Star 13th place.
1961 Golden Laurel Laurel Awards Top Female Star 6th place.
1960 Golden Laurel Laurel Awards Top Female Star 8th place.
1959 Golden Laurel Laurel Awards Top Female Star 12th place.
1957 BAFTA Film Award BAFTA Awards Best Foreign Actress Picnic (1955)

3rd place awards

3rd place awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1958 Golden Laurel Laurel Awards Top Female Star

TitleSalary
Boys' Night Out (1962) $500,000 + 20% of the gross
Jeanne Eagels (1957) $13,000
Picnic (1955) $100 a week

#Fact
1 Was considered for the role of Jean Harlow in the motion picture Harlow (1965) but the role ultimately went to Carroll Baker.
2 She was awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6332 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on February 8, 1960.
3 Revealed in a 2012 interview that she is bipolar.
4 Publicly claimed that she was raped as a child. [March 2012]
5 Was engaged to Richard Quine but they did not marry.
6 Diagnosed with breast cancer and undergoing cancer treatment. [October 2010]
7 When she was a child, she had a scholarship to the Art Institute of Chicago.
8 (1973-1974) Was in a relationship with Michael Brandon.
9 Became a step-grandmother in February 2010.
10 A Hungarian music band was named after her.
11 In an interview with Stephen Rebello in the July 2005 issue of Movieline's Hollywood Life, Novak admitted that she had been "unprofessional" in her conduct with director Mike Figgis on how to portray her character in the film Liebestraum (1991).
12 Was seriously injured in a horse-riding accident in 2006 and broke her ribs, punctured a lung and had nerve damage. She made a full recovery within a year.
13 Met her husband, Dr. Robert Malloy, in 1974 when he came to treat her sick horse. They married two years later in an outdoor ceremony at their home near the Big Sur in California. She has two stepchildren.
14 Despite being divorced from him, she remained friends with Richard Johnson until his death in 2015. They were married for only one year.
15 Daughter of Joseph A. Novak and Blanche Kral. Her sister, Arlene Malborg, is a fashion designer in Chicago.
16 1953 Deb Star.
17 Ex-stepmother of Sorel Johnson.
18 Visited Sammy Davis Jr. in hospital shortly before his death.
19 Was the original choice to play Marion Wormer in Animal House (1978).
20 In Italy, most of her films were dubbed by Rosetta Calavetta. At the beginning of her career, she was also dubbed by Dhia Cristiani. Lidia Simoneschi and Rita Savagnone also lent their voice to Novak at some point, in The Man with the Golden Arm (1955) and Kiss Me, Stupid (1964) respectively.
21 She arrived in Hollywood as The Lavendar Girl. When she became a star at Columbia Pictures, the studio had her blonde hair tinted with lavender highlights.
22 Is portrayed by Terri Lynn in Rita Hayworth: The Love Goddess (1983)
23 In Popular (1999), the main girl's bathroom in the high school is called "The Novak" which holds all the pictures of the homecoming queens. The name is inspired by when movie stars would donate money to schools (often an alma mater). The writers found out that Kim Novak donated money to a school in the Santa Monica area (where the school/show is set), so they named this room after her.
24 As a starlet with Columbia Pictures, she resisted pressure to change her name to Kit Marlowe. Years later, the name was used for the character she played on the television series Falcon Crest (1981). (She did agree to change her first name from Marilyn to Kim, as the public associated her given name with Marilyn Monroe).
25 For a scene in Picnic (1955) in which she had to cry, she asked director Joshua Logan to pinch her black and blue off screen, telling him, "I can only cry when I'm hurt.".
26 On July 24, 2000, she watched her memento-filled house in Eagle Point, Oregon, go up in flames. A deputy fire marshal said that the blaze was probably the result of a tree that fell across an electrical power line. Included in the loss were scripts to some of her movies as well as her computer, which contained her long-gestating autobiography. However, spared were her menagerie of animals, including horses and llamas, as well as the star's husband of 24 years, veterinarian Bob Malloy. She later said that the fire was a sign that she shouldn't be writing an autobiography.
27 Chosen by Empire magazine as one of the 100 Sexiest Stars in film history (#92). [1995]
28 Went on a personal strike in 1957 protesting her current salary of $1,250 per week.
29 Raises horses and llamas in Oregon and California

#Quote
1 [asked if she'd vote for Donald Trump] Are you kidding? Oh my God, no! I wouldn't vote for that man if you gave me anything.
2 [on the death of David Bowie] It has been hard letting go of the life in and of David Bowie - something every part of my being still resists. The night sky seems a little darker without him. He was a beacon of light, a friend, an inspiration.
3 [on cruel comments on her appearance at the Oscars in 2014] It really did throw me into a tailspin and it hit me hard. For days, I didn't leave the house, and it got to me like it gets kids and teenagers who are attacked. I will no longer hold myself back from speaking out against bullies. We can't let people get away with affecting our lives.
4 [describing her perfect day] It would include painting, of course, and riding my horse and being with animals. I would be outdoors exploring new territory, experiencing the camaraderie of creatures that know you, that let you in and share their appreciation of life. Then there's more joy in taking all that and expressing it in imagery on canvas. I'm lucky enough to live on a river, where there's always something wonderful and new coming along with the flow. Sure, I have my regrets sometimes, but when I look at life, and the river flowing, I feel nothing but joy in knowing that I've chosen the right path - and I didn't need to cut down any trees to do it.
5 I'm an emotional person.
6 My husband doesn't identify me as "Kim Novak" at all. I was out of Hollywood when we met. He was my equine veterinarian. He still is. He has no interest in Hollywood, and that is fine with me.
7 I feel my life is complete because of my art, my painting. But, by the same token, I think I owed my fans more than I gave them. Perhaps I cheated the people who appreciated me and supported me by not sharing more of myself. But what can I say? I took the path that was before me. I'm not the type to clear the trees to make a path. I'm a tree lover! I guess the sad part for me is that the longer I've been out of the business, the better prepared I am to be an actress. I have been so fully living my life, learning the lessons of life, and growing so much as a person and as an artist, that I would be a much better actress now. But I did what I did. I thought I was doing it the right way.
8 I never intended to be an actress. I never dreamed of it, never even thought about it. I became one because I was discovered. It literally just happened, as if by magic. I was still in junior college when I visited a movie studio in Hollywood with a friend - we'd both been in San Francisco on a summer modeling job - and I was asked to do a walk-on in the Jane Russell movie The French Line (1953). Soon after, I was placed under contract at Columbia and given starring roles. So it all seemed like destiny, but then my destiny changed when [Columbia chief] Harry Cohn died and the roles coming to me were no longer good ones. They were silly roles in stupid scripts of no value. Beach movies! Or the same-old-same-old glamour parts that offered little that was interesting in the way of character. I left and went into the real world to paint characters that were far more fascinating and satisfying than the ones I was being asked to play.
9 I don't feel I ever reached my potential as an actress. I certainly didn't try to promote myself. I'm not a pushy person so there's always that turmoil for me - do you wait for something to happen or do you make something happen? I've always believed that if something is meant to be, it just works out. Yet I would see other actors fighting for themselves, fighting for the great roles. Which is right? Are you supposed to push the door open or do you wait for an open door? My choice was to move away from Hollywood but I always thought that if a role was really right for me, it would somehow come to me wherever I was.
10 [on making Liebestraum (1991), and why she hasn't made another movie since then] I know Mike Figgis thinks I'm a total bitch. That role was fabulous, full of depth, and when I interpreted it the way I thought was evident in the incredible script, he said, 'We're not making a Kim Novak movie, just say the lines.' Usually, I would have just said the words, played it and moved on, but in this case I felt so strongly about the script, I persisted and thought, 'How many more movies and opportunities will there be?' He said, 'If you continue to play the role this way, I'm just going to cut you out of the movie,' and he pretty much did. In this case, I take total responsibility for being unprofessional. He was not only the author, but the director. But he never listened to my point of view. It wiped me out.
11 Sometimes I'll catch a movie on TV - something that's beautifully acted and directed - and I'll cry my eyes out thinking, "I wish I'd done that one!" But then it passes. The next day I'll go out in nature and paint a picture and be truly excited.
12 [on life after Hollywood] I paint, I ride my horses, I'm very content in my life.
13 They'll always remember me in Vertigo (1958), and I'm not that good in it, but I don't blame me because there are a couple of scenes where I was wonderful.
14 [on her role in Vertigo (1958)] I don't think it's one of my best works, but to have been part of something that has been accepted makes me feel very good.
15 [speaking in 2013, on her life in Hollywood] I was very erratic. I did suffer from mental illness. I didn't know it at the time. At times I was focused. Other times, the press would come on the set and I'd feel the energy of people laughing at me or not approving of my style of acting. You could pick up those feelings. I was distracted. I couldn't perform as well. I was erratic in my performances, I feel.
16 [in 1957] I'm not like [Greta Garbo]. I don't ever want to be alone.
17 [on strategy] If you want to live on the edge of life, you need to be flexible.
18 If you're wanting glamorous or really beautiful or really sexy, well then, I wasn't really the one, but I could do all of that. You could just get really lost in that kind of image.
19 My security comes from my senses, my sensing the direction I should go and suddenly I felt out of tune, out of step with what other people wanted or what other people expected of me.
20 The thing I loved about Alfred Hitchcock is that he left a lot of open ends there, a lot of clues that didn't really add up the way you think they would, and sometimes, not at all.
21 Well, I'm Czech, but Polish, Czech, no matter, it's my name
22 Why I loved working with [Alfred Hitchcock] was that he allowed me that creativity and input.
23 I was always opinionated.
24 I think it will be helpful to people because I know the expectations that are put on you as a sex symbol, and how Marilyn Monroe suffered and so on, and I was able to get free of that.
25 I loved acting, which was never about money, the fame. It was about a search for meaning. It was painful.
26 I live way out in the country, so there's not a lot of people around to remind me. And my friends don't think of me as 'Kim Novak' anymore anyway. It's like they forgot, too. And so it's nice.
27 I knew Rita Hayworth only enough to know that she was just a tender, sensitive, beautiful human being. A lovely person. Very gentle. She would never stand up for her rights.
28 I had never had a director who was particular about the costumes, the way they were designed, the specific colors.
29 I had a lot of resentment for a while toward Kim Novak. But I don't mind her anymore. She's okay. We've become friends. I even asked her before this trip for some beauty tips.
30 I don't think you want to give all the answers, but I think every answer you do give should bring up another question, and not all questions should be answered.
31 I don't feel that I was a Hollywood-created star.
32 I didn't want to start relying on what someone else thought was right. It was easier to go away all together.
33 I always felt Jimmy [James Stewart] was trapped in Hollywood. He felt it himself. He loved aviation so much and he wanted to be able to do more of that. He somehow just got stuck here.
34 [Alfred Hitchcock], contrary to what I'd heard about him, allowed me very much to have my own interpretation and everything.
35 Harry Cohn did not make me. But I also feel that I probably didn't make me, either. I think it was a combination. I think that's what made it work.
36 For every answer, I like to bring up a question. Maybe I'm related to Alfred Hitchcock or maybe I got to know him too well, but I think life should be that way.
37 Storms come down, houses are wiped out, people drown, but every last little palm is there after the storm. Man is always saying, "I will overwhelm". Why can't he bend like the little palms? And rise again. Isn't that better than being washed away?
38 The head of publicity of the Hollywood studio where I was first under contract told me, "You're a piece of meat, that's all". It wasn't very nice but I had to take it. When I made my first screen test, the director explained to everyone, "Don't listen to her, just look".


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