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Encyclopedia > U. G. Krishnamurti
U.G. Krishnamurti

Born July 9, 1918
Masulipatam, India
Died March 22, 2007
Vallecrossia, Italy
Occupation philosopher, public speaker, author

Uppaluri Gopala Krishnamurti (July 9, 1918March 22, 2007), better known as U.G. Krishnamurti, or just U.G., was a speaker and philosopher, often known as an "anti-guru" or as "the man who refused to be a guru"[1]. is the 190th day of the year (191st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1918 (MCMXVIII) was a common year starting on Tuesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar (or a common year starting on Monday[1] of the 13-day-slower Julian calendar). ... Machilipatnam, also known as Masulipatnam or Bandar, is a city on the southeastern or Coromandel Coast of India. ... is the 81st day of the year (82nd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... A philosopher is a person who thinks deeply regarding people, society, the world, and/or the universe. ... It has been suggested that After dinner speaker be merged into this article or section. ... For other uses, see Author (disambiguation). ... Uppaluris are a tribe originating from Gudivada in Krishna district of Andhra Pradesh of India. ... is the 190th day of the year (191st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1918 (MCMXVIII) was a common year starting on Tuesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar (or a common year starting on Monday[1] of the 13-day-slower Julian calendar). ... is the 81st day of the year (82nd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... A philosopher is a person who thinks deeply regarding people, society, the world, and/or the universe. ... For other uses, see Guru (disambiguation). ...



I have no message for mankind.

This is how U.G. Krishnamurti often summed up his own proclamations, denying any value others may want to bestow them with. Yet in articulating this statement, he for all intents and purposes put forth an enveloping philosophy - one which prompted others to label him at various times as "anti-guru", "the nihilist of enlightenment", and "a spiritual terrorist".[2] Nihilist can stand for Philosophic Position. ... Look up enlightenment, Enlightenment in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ...

In U.G.'s definition, "A guru is one who tells you to throw away all the crutches that we have been made to believe are essential for our survival. He would ask you to walk, and he would say that if you fall, you will arise and walk."[3] He refused to be called a guru, vociferously opposed all notions of enlightenment and spirituality, and attacked all aspects of human thought and thinking. To that end he even defied his own utterances, denying them any importance. In the preface to his book Mind is a Myth, he wrote: Spirituality, in a narrow sense, concerns itself with matters of the spirit. ...

My teaching, if that is the word you want to use, has no copyright. You are free to reproduce, distribute, interpret, misinterpret, distort, garble, do what you like, even claim authorship, without my consent or the permission of anybody. Not to be confused with copywriting. ...

U.G. emphasized the impossibility and non-necessity of any human change, radical or mundane. He insisted that the body and its actions are already perfect, and he considered attempts to change or mold the body or its actions as pure and simple violence. The psyche or self or mind, an entity which he denied as having any being, is composed of nothing but the "demand" to bring about change in the world, in itself, or in both. Furthermore, human self-consciousness is not a thing, but a movement, one characterized by "perpetual malcontent" and a "fascist insistence" on its own importance and survival. For consciousness of ones existence, see Self-awareness. ... Fascism (in Italian, fascismo), capitalized, was the authoritarian political movement which ruled Italy from 1922 to 1943 under the leadership of Benito Mussolini. ...

U.G. also maintained that the reason people came to him (and to gurus), was in order to find solutions for their everyday real problems, and/or for solutions to a fabricated problem, namely, the search for spirituality and enlightenment. He insisted that this search is caused by the cultural environment, which demands conformity of individuals as it simultaneously places within them the desire to be special - the achievement of enlightenment thus viewed as a crowning expression of an individual's "specialness" and uniqueness. Consequently, the desire for enlightenment is exploited by gurus, spiritual teachers, and other sellers of "shoddy goods", who pretend to offer various ways to reach that goal. According to U.G., all these facilitators never deliver, and cannot ever deliver, since the goal itself (i.e. enlightenment), is unreachable.[4] Conformity is the act of consciously maintaining a certain degree of similarity (in clothing, manners, behaviors, etc. ...

The articulation of this philosophy, at least in public, did not begin until U.G. was well into middle age, after his own life-long and fruitless search for, and about, spiritual enlightenment - and of people who may have attained it. Just prior to this public exposition, he underwent what he considered as a life-altering series of personal experiences, which he collectively termed "the calamity". (See sections below). This article is about a religious term. ... A disaster is a natural or man-made event that negatively affects life, property, livelihood or industry often resulting in permanent changes to human societies, ecosystems and environment. ...


Early life and India

He was born on July 9, 1918 in Masulipatam, a town in coastal Andhra Pradesh, India, and raised in the nearby town of Gudivada. His mother died seven days after he was born, and he was brought up by his maternal grandfather, a wealthy Brahmin lawyer, who was also involved in the Theosophical Society. U.G. also became a member of the Theosophical Society during his teenage years.[5] Machilipatnam, also known as Masulipatnam or Bandar, is a city on the southeastern or Coromandel Coast of India. ... Andhra redirects here. ... , Gudivada is a census town in Krishna district in the Indian state of Andhra Pradesh. ... The Sanskrit word denotes the scholar/teacher, priest, caste, class (), or tribe, that has been traditionally enjoined to live a life of learning, teaching and non-possessivenes . ... The Theosophical Society was the organization formed to advance the spiritual doctrines and altruistic living known as Theosophy. ...

During the same period of his life, U.G. practiced all kinds of austerities and earnestly sought moksha or spiritual enlightenment. To that end, between the ages of fourteen and twenty-one, he undertook all kinds of spiritual exercise, determined to find out whether moksha was possible. Wanting to achieve that state, he had also resolved to prove that if there were people who have thus "realized" themselves, they could not be hypocritical.[6] As part of this endeavor, he searched for a person who was an embodiment of such "realization". An ascetic is one who practices a renunciation of worldly pursuits to achieve spiritual attainment. ... For other uses, see Moksha (disambiguation). ... Hypocrisy is the act of pretending to have beliefs, virtues and feelings that one does not truly possess. ...

He spent seven summers in the Himalayas with Swami Sivananda studying yoga and practicing meditation.[7] During his twenties, U.G. began attending the University of Madras, studying psychology, philosophy, mysticism, and the sciences, but never completed a degree, having determined that the answers of the West - to what he considered were essential questions - were no better than those of the East. For the movie Himalaya, see Himalaya (film). ... Swami Sivananda Saraswati (Sep 8, 1887—Jul 14, 1963), was a Hindu spiritual leader and a well known proponent of Yoga and Vedanta. ... For other uses such as Yoga postures, see Yoga (disambiguation) Statue of Shiva performing Yogic meditation Yoga (Sanskrit: योग Yog, IPA: ) is a group of ancient spiritual practices designed for the purpose of cultivating a steady mind. ... For other senses of this word, see Meditation (disambiguation). ... The University of Madras is one of the three oldest universities in India (along with University of Mumbai and University of Calcutta). ...

In 1939, at age 21, U.G. met with renowned spiritual teacher Ramana Maharshi. U.G. related that he asked Ramana, "This thing called moksha, can you give it to me?" - to which Ramana Maharshi purportedly replied, "I can give it, but can you take it?". This answer completely altered U.G.'s perceptions of the "spiritual path" and its practitioners, and he never again sought the counsel of "those religious people". Later U.G. would say that Maharshi's answer - which he perceived as "arrogant" - put him "back on track".[8] Sri Ramana Maharshi (December 30, 1879 – April 14, 1950) was a Hindu[1][2] Sage who lived on the sacred mountain Arunachala in India. ...

In 1941, he began working for the Theosophical Society, in C.W. Leadbeater's library.[9] Shortly, he began an international lecture tour on behalf of the Society, visiting Norway, Belgium, Germany and the United States. Returning to India, he married a Brahmin woman named Kusuma Kumari in 1943, at age 25.[10] C.W. Leadbeater (1847 or 1854-1934), English clergyman and Theosophical author, contributed to world thought mostly through his work as a clairvoyant. ...

From 1947 to 1953, U.G. regularly attended talks given by Jiddu Krishnamurti in Madras, India, eventually beginning a direct dialogue with K. Jiddu in 1953.[11][12] U.G. related that the two had almost daily discussions for a while, which he asserted were not providing satisfactory answers to his questions. Finally, their meetings came to a halt. He described part of the final discussion: Jiddu Krishnamurti or J. Krishnamurti, (May 12, 1895–February 17, 1986) was a popular writer and speaker on philosophical and spiritual subjects. ... Madras refers to: the Indian city of Chennai, formerly known as Madras, the former Indian state, now known as Tamil Nadu (Plural of Madra): Ancient people of Iranian affinites, who lived in northwest Panjab in the Uttarapatha division of ancient India. ...

And then, towards the end, I insisted, "Come on, is there anything behind the abstractions you are throwing at me?" And that chappie said, "You have no way of knowing it for yourself". Finish -- that was the end of our relationship, you see -- "If I have no way of knowing it, you have no way of communicating it. What the hell are we doing? I've wasted seven years. Goodbye, I don't want to see you again". Then I walked out.[12] An abstraction is an idea, concept, or word which defines the phenomena which make up the concrete events or things which the abstraction refers to, the referents. ...

After the break with K. Jiddu, U.G. continued travelling, still lecturing. At about the same time he claims to have been "puzzled" by the continuing appearance of certain psychic powers.[12] In 1955, U.G. and his family went to the United States to seek medical treatment for his eldest son, and stayed there for 5 years. Edgar Cayce (1877 – 1945) was one of the best-known American psychics of the 20th century and made many highly publicized predictions. ...

London period

He ultimately separated from his family and went to London where he lived a bleak existence, alone and penniless, wandering the streets, often depending on the charity of others for survival.[13] While sitting one day in Hyde Park, he was confronted by a police officer who threatened to lock him up if he didn't leave the park. Down to his last five pence, he made his way to the Ramakrishna Mission of London where the residing Swami gave him money for a hotel room for the night. The following day, U.G. began working for the Ramakrishna Mission, an arrangement that lasted for a period of three months. Before leaving the mission he left a letter for the residing Swamiji telling him that he had become a new man.[14] This article is about the capital of England and the United Kingdom. ... “Hyde Park” redirects here. ... Above: A variety of coins considered to be lower-value, including an Irish 2p piece and many US pennies. ... The Ramakrishna Mission Emblem The Ramakrishna Mission (Bengali: ) is an association founded by Sri Ramakrishnas chief disciple and religious leader, Swami Vivekananda on May 1, 1897. ... Swami playing the Harmonium Swami is a primarily Hindu honorific, loosely akin to master. It is derived from the Sanskrit language and means owner of oneself, denoting complete mastery over instinctive and lower urges. ...

About this time, Jiddu Krishnamurti was in London and the two Krishnamurtis renewed their acquaintance. Jiddu tried to advise U.G. on his recent marital troubles, but U.G. didn't want his help. Jiddu eventually persuaded him to attend a few talks he was giving in London, which U.G. did, but found himself bored listening to him.[15]

In 1961, U.G. put an end to his relationship with his wife, who had recently been suicidal (she later underwent shock therapy and died of an accident in 1963). Their marriage had been a largely unhappy affair, and by that time he described himself as being "detached" from his family emotionally as well as physically. He then left London and spent three months living in Paris, using funds he had obtained by selling his unused return ticket to India, during which time he ate a different variety of cheese each day. Down to his last 150 francs, he went to Geneva. Shock therapy is the deliberate and controlled induction of some form or state of shock for the purpose of psychiatric treatment. ... This article is about the capital of France. ... The franc is the name of several currency units. ... For other uses, see Geneva (disambiguation). ...

Early Swiss period

After two weeks in Geneva, U.G. was unable to pay his hotel bill and sought refuge at the Indian Consulate. He was listless, without hope, and described himself as "finished" - he requested that he be sent back to India, which the consular authorities refused to do at the state's expense. At that time, he met a Swiss woman named Valentine de Kerven, who worked at the consulate. Valentine and U.G. became close friends, and she provided him with a home in Switzerland. It was the beginning of a life-long relationship. The rule of Napoleon Bonaparte after his coup detat in France had conducted the manners of French governmant under dictatorship and in a consulate. ...

For the next few years, the questions regarding the subject of enlightenment - or anything else - did not interest him, and he did nothing to further his enquiry. But by 1967, U.G. was again concerned with the subject of enlightenment, wanting to know what that state was, which sages such as Siddhārtha Gautama purportedly attained. Hearing that Jiddu Krishnamurti was giving a talk in Saanen, U.G. decided to attend. During the talk, Jiddu was describing his own state and U.G. thought that it referred to him (U.G.). He explained it as follows: Wikipedia does not yet have an article with this exact name. ... Jiddu Krishnamurti or J. Krishnamurti, (May 12, 1895–February 17, 1986) was a popular writer and speaker on philosophical and spiritual subjects. ... Saanen is a municipality of the Canton of Berne, Switzerland. ...

When I Iistened to him, something funny happened to me -- a peculiar kind of feeling that he was describing my state and not his state. Why did I want to know his state? He was describing something, some movements, some awareness, some silence -- "In that silence there is no mind; there is action" -- all kinds of things. So, I am in that state. What the hell have I been doing these thirty or forty years, listening to all these people and struggling, wanting to understand his state or the state of somebody else, Buddha or Jesus? I am in that state. Now I am in that state. So, then I walked out of the tent and never looked back. Siddhartha and Gautama redirect here. ... This article is about Jesus of Nazareth. ...

He continues:

Then -- very strange -- that question "What is that state?" transformed itself into another question "How do I know that I am in that state, the state of Buddha, the state I very much wanted and demanded from everybody? I am in that state, but how do I know?"[16]


The next day, on his 49th birthday, U.G. was again pondering the question "How do I know I am in that state?" with no answer forthcoming. He later recounted that on suddenly realizing the question had no answer, there was an unexpected physical, as well as psychological, reaction. It seemed to him like "a sudden explosion inside, blasting, as it were, every cell, every nerve and every gland in my body." Afterwards, he started experiencing what he called "the calamity", a series of bizarre physiological transformations that took place over the course of a week, affecting each one of his senses, and finally resulting in a deathlike experience. He described it this way: Physiology (in Greek physis = nature and logos = word) is the study of the mechanical, physical, and biochemical functions of living organisms. ...

I call it calamity because from the point of view of one who thinks this is something fantastic, blissful and full of beatitude, love, or ecstasy, this is physical torture; this is a calamity from that point of view. Not a calamity to me but a calamity to those who have an image that something marvelous is going to happen.[16] This article is about informal use of the term. ...

Upon the eighth day:

Then, on the eighth day I was sitting on the sofa and suddenly there was an outburst of tremendous energy -- tremendous energy shaking the whole body, and along with the body, the sofa, the chalet and the whole universe, as it were -- shaking, vibrating. You can't create that movement at all. It was sudden. Whether it was coming from outside or inside, from below or above, I don't know -- I couldn't locate the spot; it was all over. It lasted for hours and hours. I couldn't bear it but there was nothing I could do to stop it; there was a total helplessness. This went on and on, day after day, day after day.[16]

The energy that is operating there does not feel the limitations of the body; it is not interested; it has its own momentum. It is a very painful thing. It is not that ecstatic, blissful beatitude and all that rubbish -- stuff and nonsense! -- it is really a painful thing.[16]

U.G. could not, and did not, explain the provenance of the calamity experiences. In response to questions, he maintained that it happened "in spite of" his pre-occupation with - and search for - enlightenment. He also maintained that the calamity had nothing to do with his life up to that point, or with his upbringing. Several times he described the calamity happening to him as a matter of chance, and he insisted that he could not possibly, in any way, impart that experience to anybody else.[16][17] Provenance is the origin or source from which anything comes. ... Look up chance in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ...


According to U.G., his life-story can be separated into the pre- and post- calamity parts. After his calamity experience, U.G. remained primarily in Switzerland but often travelled to other countries around the world, holding discussions with small groups of people and with interested individuals. However, whenever people sought him for answers to their spiritual dilemmas,[18] he emphasized that he had nothing to teach, and that no one can really learn about enlightenment by depending on someone else as an authority, teacher or guide. He gave his only post-calamity public talk in India, in 1972.[19] Look up Dilemma in Wiktionary, the free dictionary A dilemma is a problem offering two solutions, neither of which is acceptable. ...

His unorthodox non-message/philosophy and the often uncompromising, direct style of its presentation, generated a measure of notoriety and sharply divided opinions. U.G.'s accounts of his meetings with well known teachers like Ramana Maharshi and Papaji have been questioned by David Godman.[20] At the extremes, some people considered him "enlightened" (U.G. always refused the label), while others considered him nothing more than a charlatan. The clamor increased as books and articles by, and about, U.G. and his newly expounded philosophy, continued appearing. David Godman (born 1953 in the UK) is the author of a number of significant books on Ramana Maharshi, his teachings and his disciples. ... Look up Charlatan in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ...

Several of his group discussions and interviews have been published in books, or/and are carried verbatim in various websites. There is also a variety of audio and video documents available online.


On March 22, 2007 U.G. Krishnamurti passed away at Vallecrosia in Italy. He had slipped and injured himself, and was bedridden for seven weeks before his death. Friends, including Indian film director Mahesh Bhatt, and Larry and Susan Morris, were by his side when he died.[21] In February of 2007 he had dictated his final piece of writing, "My Swan Song".[22][23] is the 81st day of the year (82nd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... Mahesh Bhatt (was born on September 20, 1949 in Bombay, India) is a prominent Indian film director, producer and writer, and is the father of film actress Pooja Bhatt. ...

He had asked that no rituals or funeral rites be conducted upon his death; also, he did not leave instructions on how to dispose of his body. U.G.'s body was cremated by Bhatt the next day.[24] True to his own philosophy, U.G. did not want to be remembered after his death.[25] He was survived by two daughters and a son, and their respective families. Underwater funeral in Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea A funeral is a ceremony marking a persons death. ...


Wikiquote has a collection of quotations related to:
Wikisource has original works written by or about:
  • The Courage to Stand Alone: Conversations with U.G. Krishnamurti, 2001, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967064.
  • The Mystique of Enlightenment: The Radical Ideas of U.G. Krishnamurti, 2002, Sentient Publications. ISBN 0971078610. Also published as The Mystique of Enlightenment: The Unrational ideas of a man called U.G., 2005, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967099.
  • Thought is Your Enemy: Conversations with U.G. Krishnamurti, 2002, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967110.
  • The Little Book of Questions, 2003, Penguin Books. ISBN 0140299386.
  • Mind Is a Myth: Conversations with U.G. Krishnamurti, 2003, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967102.
  • No Way Out: Conversations with U.G. Krishnamurti, 2005, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967080.
  • The Natural State, In the words of U.G. Krishnamurti, 2005, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967773.
  • The Penguin U.G. Krishnamurti Reader, 2007, Penguin Books. ISBN 0143101021. (Mukunda Rao, Editor)

Image File history File links This is a lossless scalable vector image. ... Wikiquote is one of a family of wiki-based projects run by the Wikimedia Foundation, running on MediaWiki software. ... Image File history File links Wikisource-logo. ... The original Wikisource logo. ...

Books on U.G. Krishnamurti

  • Mahesh Bhatt, U.G. Krishnamurti, a Life, 1992, Viking. ISBN 0140126201.
  • Shanta Kelker, The Sage And the Housewife, 2005, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967749.
  • Mukunda Rao, The Other Side of Belief: Interpreting U.G. Krishnamurti, 2005, Penguin Books. ISBN 0144000350.
  • K. Chandrasekhar, J. S. R. L. Narayana Moorty, Stopped in Our Tracks: Stories of UG in India. 2005, Smriti Books. ISBN 8187967765.


  1. ^ An Interview with U.G. at lifepositive.com
  2. ^ U.G. at realization.org
  3. ^ U. G. at julius.it
  4. ^ An Interview with UG at lifepositive
  5. ^ U.G. in Mystique Of Enlightenment, mentions having "inherited" his association with the Theosophical Society from his grandfather.
  6. ^ U.G. carried on at some length - in practically every published work - about what he perceived as the hypocricy of religious/spiritual people, his grandfather and other prominent Theosophists included.
  7. ^ U.G. would later also dismiss this period with Sivananda as a useless exercise.
  8. ^ Biographical details at inner-quest
  9. ^ Eventually, U.G. was elected Joint General Secretary of the Indian Section. His association with the Society lasted until the early-mid 1950s, see Mystique Of Enlightenment.
  10. ^ UG biography at sentientpublications
  11. ^ U.G. described one of their meetings as follows: We really didn't get along well. Whenever we met we locked horns over some issue or other. For instance, I never shared his concern for the world, or his belief that his teaching would profoundly affect the thoughts and actions of mankind for the next five hundred years--a fantasy of the Theosophist occultists. In one of our meetings I told Krishnamurti, "I am not called upon to save the world." He asked, "The house is on fire--what will you do?" "Pour more gasoline on it and maybe something will rise from the ashes", I remarked. Krishnamurti said, "You are absolutely impossible". Then I said, "You are still a Theosophist. You have never freed yourself from the World Teacher role. There is a story in the Avadhuta Gita which talks of the avadhut who stopped at a wayside inn and was asked by the innkeeper, 'What is your teaching?' He replied, 'There is no teacher, no teaching and no one taught.' And then he walked away. You too repeat these phrases and yet you are so concerned with preserving your teaching for posterity in its pristine purity"
  12. ^ a b c Krishnamurti, U.G.; Rodney Arms (2001). Mystique of Enlightenment Part One, 3rd ed. Retrieved on 2007-09-05. 
  13. ^ U.G. had earlier inherited a considerable - for the time - sum of money from his grandfather. While in the US for his son's treatments, the last of that money had run out. See Mystique Part One.
  14. ^ from U.G. Krishnamurti biography, chapter: Adrift in London
  15. ^ Jiddu Krishnamurti had taken an interest in U.G.'s family since the time they first met in person in 1953. See link U.G. Krishnamurti biography, chapter: Locking of horns
  16. ^ a b c d e Krishnamurti, U.G.; Rodney Arms (2001). Mystique of Enlightenment Part One, 3rd ed. Retrieved on 2007-09-05. 
  17. ^ In the introduction to Mind Is a Myth: Disquieting Conversations with the Man Called U.G., editor Terry Newland states that at age 35, U.G. started getting headaches and appearing younger, rather than older. According to that account, by the time of his 49th birthday, he appeared to be 17 or 18 years old, while after the calamity he started aging normally again, but continued to look far younger than his years. See Mind is a Myth Introduction, Section 4
  18. ^ UG at spiritualteachers.org
  19. ^ Public Talk
  20. ^ [1]
  21. ^ The Hindu, March 25, 2007
  22. ^ U.G. Krishnamurti. My Swan Song
  23. ^ Books by U.G. Krishnamurti
  24. ^ Obituary. Retrieved on 2007-09-05.
  25. ^ Mahesh Bhatt mourns U.G.

List of notable occultists and mystics. ... Share International claims Maitreya is preferred to be known as a the World Teacher and that he is what all major religions have been expecting to return: He is the Christ, the Messiah, the Maitreya Buddha or the Imam Mahdi depending on religion view. ... Avadhuta (अवधूत is a term from the Dharmic Religions of India referring to a somewhat eccentric type of mystic or saint who has risen above bodily-consciousness, duality, and worldly concerns and acts without consideration for standard social etiquette. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 248th day of the year (249th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 248th day of the year (249th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 248th day of the year (249th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ...

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