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                    [title] => Mon petit-fils Benjamin
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                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31041
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                            [creator] => David
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                    [pubdate] => Fri, 17 Sep 2021 09:50:19 +0000
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                    [description] => Strasbourg theatre company l’Apostrophe is presenting Mon petit-fils Benjamin, a play by Lyudmila Ulitskaya. It tells the story of a Jewish mother in Moscow during the 1980s and her desire to have a grandson to perpetuate the family line. More information available in the downloadable flyer – which contains a couple of very familiar names! Performances (in French) will be at the Cube noir from 10 to 17 October 2021. Book online. (Note that the booking link in the flyer is wrong!)
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                            [encoded] => <p>Strasbourg theatre company l’Apostrophe is presenting <em>Mon petit-fils Benjamin</em>, a play by <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lyudmila_Ulitskaya">Lyudmila Ulitskaya</a>. It tells the story of a Jewish mother in Moscow during the 1980s and her desire to have a grandson to perpetuate the family line.</p>
<p>More information available in the <a href="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/petit-fils.pdf">downloadable flyer</a> – which contains a couple of very familiar names!</p>
<p><span id="more-31041"></span></p>
<p>Performances (in French) will be at the <a href="https://www.tagora.eu/?page_id=115" data-type="page" data-id="115">Cube noir</a> from 10 to 17 October 2021. <a href="https://www.billetweb.fr/mon-petit-fils-benjamin">Book online</a>. (Note that the booking link in the flyer is wrong!)</p>

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                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => Strasbourg theatre company l’Apostrophe is presenting Mon petit-fils Benjamin, a play by Lyudmila Ulitskaya. It tells the story of a Jewish mother in Moscow during the 1980s and her desire to have a grandson to perpetuate the family line. More information available in the downloadable flyer – which contains a couple of very familiar names! Performances (in French) will be at the Cube noir from 10 to 17 October 2021. Book online. (Note that the booking link in the flyer is wrong!)
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <p>Strasbourg theatre company l’Apostrophe is presenting <em>Mon petit-fils Benjamin</em>, a play by <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lyudmila_Ulitskaya">Lyudmila Ulitskaya</a>. It tells the story of a Jewish mother in Moscow during the 1980s and her desire to have a grandson to perpetuate the family line.</p>
<p>More information available in the <a href="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/petit-fils.pdf">downloadable flyer</a> – which contains a couple of very familiar names!</p>
<p><span id="more-31041"></span></p>
<p>Performances (in French) will be at the <a href="https://www.tagora.eu/?page_id=115" data-type="page" data-id="115">Cube noir</a> from 10 to 17 October 2021. <a href="https://www.billetweb.fr/mon-petit-fils-benjamin">Book online</a>. (Note that the booking link in the flyer is wrong!)</p>

                    [category@term] => Announcements
                    [date_timestamp] => 1631872219
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                    [title#] => 1
                    [title] => Our upcoming production
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                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31029
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                            [creator] => Louise
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                            [subject] => Announcements
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                    [pubdate] => Wed, 21 Jul 2021 09:40:25 +0000
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                    [category] => Announcements
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                    [description] => &#8220;Much ado about Will!&#8221; is a musical entertainment created by members of Tagora and centred on the life and works of William Shakespeare. It will be performed at the Cube Noir, Koenigshoffen from 27 November to 5 December 2021. Tickets will go on sale from the beginning of October.
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                            [encoded] => <figure class="wp-block-image size-large is-resized"><img loading="lazy" src="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-1024x768.jpeg" alt="" class="wp-image-31030" width="842" height="632" srcset="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-1024x768.jpeg 1024w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-300x225.jpeg 300w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-768x576.jpeg 768w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-624x468.jpeg 624w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-500x375.jpeg 500w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666.jpeg 1280w" sizes="(max-width: 842px) 100vw, 842px" /><figcaption>                                     Pelin Iscan and Jamie Brown rehearsing an extract from &#8220;The Taming of the Shrew&#8221;.</figcaption></figure>
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<p>&#8220;Much ado about Will!&#8221; is a musical entertainment created by members of Tagora and centred on the life and works of William Shakespeare. It will be performed at the Cube Noir, Koenigshoffen from  27 November to 5 December 2021. Tickets will go on sale from the beginning of October.</p>
</div>
</div>

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                    [summary] => &#8220;Much ado about Will!&#8221; is a musical entertainment created by members of Tagora and centred on the life and works of William Shakespeare. It will be performed at the Cube Noir, Koenigshoffen from 27 November to 5 December 2021. Tickets will go on sale from the beginning of October.
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                    [atom_content] => <figure class="wp-block-image size-large is-resized"><img loading="lazy" src="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-1024x768.jpeg" alt="" class="wp-image-31030" width="842" height="632" srcset="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-1024x768.jpeg 1024w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-300x225.jpeg 300w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-768x576.jpeg 768w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-624x468.jpeg 624w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666-500x375.jpeg 500w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/S0432666.jpeg 1280w" sizes="(max-width: 842px) 100vw, 842px" /><figcaption>                                     Pelin Iscan and Jamie Brown rehearsing an extract from &#8220;The Taming of the Shrew&#8221;.</figcaption></figure>
<div class="wp-block-columns">
<div class="wp-block-column">
<p>&#8220;Much ado about Will!&#8221; is a musical entertainment created by members of Tagora and centred on the life and works of William Shakespeare. It will be performed at the Cube Noir, Koenigshoffen from  27 November to 5 December 2021. Tickets will go on sale from the beginning of October.</p>
</div>
</div>

                    [category@term] => Announcements
                    [date_timestamp] => 1626860425
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                    [title] => Extras still wanted for “Parlement”
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                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31021
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                            [creator] => David
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                            [subject] => Auditions
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                    [pubdate] => Sat, 26 Jun 2021 11:31:14 +0000
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                    [category] => Auditions
                    [category#2] => Other productions
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                    [description] => Several Tagora members have already auditioned for the TV series Parlement, to be filmed in Strasbourg during the summer. But there are some scenes of meetings and even a session of the European Parliament, for which extras are still needed. In addition, the casting director is looking for certain specific linguistic profiles. So if you fancy taking part, see the instructions in the notice below. .
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                            [encoded] => <p>Several Tagora members have already auditioned for the TV series <em>Parlement</em>, to be filmed in Strasbourg during the summer. But there are some scenes of meetings and even a session of the European Parliament, for which extras are still needed.</p>
<p><span id="more-31021"></span></p>
<p>In addition, the casting director is looking for certain specific linguistic profiles. So if you fancy taking part, see the instructions in the notice below.</p>
<p>.<img loading="lazy" width="2048" height="2048" class="wp-image-31023" style="width: 800px;" src="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions.png" alt="" srcset="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions.png 2048w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-300x300.png 300w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-1024x1024.png 1024w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-150x150.png 150w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-768x768.png 768w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-1536x1536.png 1536w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-624x624.png 624w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-500x500.png 500w" sizes="(max-width: 2048px) 100vw, 2048px" /></p>

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                    [summary] => Several Tagora members have already auditioned for the TV series Parlement, to be filmed in Strasbourg during the summer. But there are some scenes of meetings and even a session of the European Parliament, for which extras are still needed. In addition, the casting director is looking for certain specific linguistic profiles. So if you fancy taking part, see the instructions in the notice below. .
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <p>Several Tagora members have already auditioned for the TV series <em>Parlement</em>, to be filmed in Strasbourg during the summer. But there are some scenes of meetings and even a session of the European Parliament, for which extras are still needed.</p>
<p><span id="more-31021"></span></p>
<p>In addition, the casting director is looking for certain specific linguistic profiles. So if you fancy taking part, see the instructions in the notice below.</p>
<p>.<img loading="lazy" width="2048" height="2048" class="wp-image-31023" style="width: 800px;" src="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions.png" alt="" srcset="http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions.png 2048w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-300x300.png 300w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-1024x1024.png 1024w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-150x150.png 150w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-768x768.png 768w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-1536x1536.png 1536w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-624x624.png 624w, http://www.tagora.eu/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/auditions-500x500.png 500w" sizes="(max-width: 2048px) 100vw, 2048px" /></p>

                    [category@term] => Auditions
                    [category#2@term] => Other productions
                    [date_timestamp] => 1624707074
                )

            [3] => Array
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                    [title#] => 1
                    [title] => The History Boys Part 2
                    [link#] => 1
                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31014
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                            [creator#] => 1
                            [creator] => Hazel
                            [subject#] => 1
                            [subject] => Announcements
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                    [pubdate#] => 1
                    [pubdate] => Sat, 12 Jun 2021 15:52:54 +0000
                    [category#] => 1
                    [category] => Announcements
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                    [description] => Join us on 20 June at 11am. If you would like to read or just listen please contact us at online@taora.eu telling us if you would like to read and we will get back to you with a script of part 2 and a zoom invitation to join us. Part 1 – the play so far…. At a boys’ grammar school in the north of England in the late 1980s, eight boys return to school for an extra term to prepare for their Oxbridge entrance  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31014" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
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                            [encoded] => <p>Join us on 20 June at 11am. If you would like to read or just listen please contact us at online@taora.eu telling us if you would like to read and we will get back to you with a script of part 2 and a zoom  invitation to join us.</p>
<p>Part 1 – the play so far….</p>
<p>At a boys’ grammar school in the north of England in the late 1980s, eight boys return to school for an extra term to prepare for their Oxbridge entrance exams. They are taught General Studies by Hector, an eccentric teacher who believes in education for education’s sake, and gives the boys lifts home on his motorbike . We learn that Hector routinely gropes the boys on their ride home.  </p>
<p>The headmaster thinks the boys need ‘polish’ to get into Oxford or Cambridge and employs Irwin to train the boys to pass their exams. This contrasts with Hector’s stance that knowledge is for not for exams, but for life. We also learn of Posner’s longing for Dakin who is more interested in trying to conquer the headmaster’s secretary, Fiona.</p>
<p>When Hector is called into the headmaster’s office and informed that he has been seen by the head’s wife touching one of the boys on his motorbike, he must concede to sharing his lessons with Irwin, and leave the school at the end of the year.</p>

                        )

                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => Join us on 20 June at 11am. If you would like to read or just listen please contact us at online@taora.eu telling us if you would like to read and we will get back to you with a script of part 2 and a zoom invitation to join us. Part 1 – the play so far…. At a boys’ grammar school in the north of England in the late 1980s, eight boys return to school for an extra term to prepare for their Oxbridge entrance  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31014" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <p>Join us on 20 June at 11am. If you would like to read or just listen please contact us at online@taora.eu telling us if you would like to read and we will get back to you with a script of part 2 and a zoom  invitation to join us.</p>
<p>Part 1 – the play so far….</p>
<p>At a boys’ grammar school in the north of England in the late 1980s, eight boys return to school for an extra term to prepare for their Oxbridge entrance exams. They are taught General Studies by Hector, an eccentric teacher who believes in education for education’s sake, and gives the boys lifts home on his motorbike . We learn that Hector routinely gropes the boys on their ride home.  </p>
<p>The headmaster thinks the boys need ‘polish’ to get into Oxford or Cambridge and employs Irwin to train the boys to pass their exams. This contrasts with Hector’s stance that knowledge is for not for exams, but for life. We also learn of Posner’s longing for Dakin who is more interested in trying to conquer the headmaster’s secretary, Fiona.</p>
<p>When Hector is called into the headmaster’s office and informed that he has been seen by the head’s wife touching one of the boys on his motorbike, he must concede to sharing his lessons with Irwin, and leave the school at the end of the year.</p>

                    [category@term] => Announcements
                    [date_timestamp] => 1623513174
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                    [title] => Broadway Theater Summer Camp
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                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31006
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                            [creator] => Hazel
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                    [pubdate] => Sun, 30 May 2021 15:46:59 +0000
                    [category#] => 1
                    [category] => Announcements
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                    [description] => If you have children between 11 and 18 years old who like singing, dancing and acting then they will love Broadway Theater International Summer Camp from 18 to 24 July where they will spend a week in the Vosges preparing a famous musical. Each day is filled by participating in workshops run by professional artists while the evenings are full of fun and games organized by our camp counselors. Accommodation is provided in Les Genévriers and on the final day family and friends are invited  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31006" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
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                            [encoded] => <p>If you have children between 11 and 18 years old who like singing, dancing and acting then they will love Broadway Theater International Summer Camp from 18 to 24 July where they will spend a week in the Vosges preparing a famous musical. Each day is filled by participating in workshops run by professional artists while the evenings are full of fun and games organized by our camp counselors. Accommodation is provided in <a href="https://www.gitedegroupe.fr/gite-groupe-Si-01e3.html">Les Genévriers</a> and on the final day family and friends are invited for the show. Check out our site at <a href="http://www.broadwaytheaterinternational.com" data-type="URL" data-id="www.broadwaytheaterinternational.com">Broadway Theater International</a> and book a place for a fun and exciting week!</p>

                        )

                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => If you have children between 11 and 18 years old who like singing, dancing and acting then they will love Broadway Theater International Summer Camp from 18 to 24 July where they will spend a week in the Vosges preparing a famous musical. Each day is filled by participating in workshops run by professional artists while the evenings are full of fun and games organized by our camp counselors. Accommodation is provided in Les Genévriers and on the final day family and friends are invited  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=31006" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <p>If you have children between 11 and 18 years old who like singing, dancing and acting then they will love Broadway Theater International Summer Camp from 18 to 24 July where they will spend a week in the Vosges preparing a famous musical. Each day is filled by participating in workshops run by professional artists while the evenings are full of fun and games organized by our camp counselors. Accommodation is provided in <a href="https://www.gitedegroupe.fr/gite-groupe-Si-01e3.html">Les Genévriers</a> and on the final day family and friends are invited for the show. Check out our site at <a href="http://www.broadwaytheaterinternational.com" data-type="URL" data-id="www.broadwaytheaterinternational.com">Broadway Theater International</a> and book a place for a fun and exciting week!</p>

                    [category@term] => Announcements
                    [date_timestamp] => 1622389619
                )

            [5] => Array
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                    [title] => FEATS 2021: live online from Brussels
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                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30978
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                            [creator] => David
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                            [subject] => Festivals
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                    [pubdate#] => 1
                    [pubdate] => Tue, 04 May 2021 08:16:38 +0000
                    [category#] => 1
                    [category] => Festivals
                    [guid#] => 1
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                    [description] => FEATS, the Festival of European Anglophone Theatrical Societies, was due to be held in Brussels this year. Alas, like so many other events, it has had to be cancelled. But this year’s organisers, the English Comedy Club, refused to give up entirely. So for the first time FEATS will be a non-competitive, online “fringe” festival. There will be filmed productions from more than twenty theatre groups from different European countries. It takes place from 14 to 16 May 2021 on a screen near you. There  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30978" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
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                            [encoded] => <p>FEATS, the Festival of European Anglophone Theatrical Societies, was due to be held in Brussels this year. Alas, like so many other events, it has had to be cancelled. But this year’s organisers, the English Comedy Club, refused to give up entirely. So for the first time FEATS will be a non-competitive, online “fringe” festival. There will be filmed productions from more than twenty theatre groups from different European countries.</p>
<p>It takes place from 14 to 16 May 2021 on a screen near you.</p>
<p>There is no charge, but you will need to book beforehand. To find out how, and to see the full programme, visit <a href="http://www.feats.eu/">the FEATS website</a>.</p>

                        )

                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => FEATS, the Festival of European Anglophone Theatrical Societies, was due to be held in Brussels this year. Alas, like so many other events, it has had to be cancelled. But this year’s organisers, the English Comedy Club, refused to give up entirely. So for the first time FEATS will be a non-competitive, online “fringe” festival. There will be filmed productions from more than twenty theatre groups from different European countries. It takes place from 14 to 16 May 2021 on a screen near you. There  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30978" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <p>FEATS, the Festival of European Anglophone Theatrical Societies, was due to be held in Brussels this year. Alas, like so many other events, it has had to be cancelled. But this year’s organisers, the English Comedy Club, refused to give up entirely. So for the first time FEATS will be a non-competitive, online “fringe” festival. There will be filmed productions from more than twenty theatre groups from different European countries.</p>
<p>It takes place from 14 to 16 May 2021 on a screen near you.</p>
<p>There is no charge, but you will need to book beforehand. To find out how, and to see the full programme, visit <a href="http://www.feats.eu/">the FEATS website</a>.</p>

                    [category@term] => Festivals
                    [date_timestamp] => 1620116198
                )

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                    [title] => Online reading: “The History Boys” by Alan Bennett
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                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30971
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                            [creator] => David
                            [subject#] => 1
                            [subject] => Readings, rehearsals and workshops
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                    [pubdate] => Mon, 03 May 2021 15:50:35 +0000
                    [category#] => 1
                    [category] => Readings, rehearsals and workshops
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                    [description] => Nothing could diminish the incendiary achievement of this subtle, deep-wrought and immensely funny play about the value and meaning of education … in short, a superb, life-enhancing play. Michael Billington, The Guardian, 19 May 2004 An unruly bunch of bright, funny sixth-form boys in pursuit of sex, sport and a place at university. A maverick English teacher at odds with the young and shrewd supply teacher. A headmaster obsessed with results; a history teacher who thinks he’s a fool. In Alan Bennett’s play, staff-room rivalry  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30971" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
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<p>Nothing could diminish the incendiary achievement of this subtle, deep-wrought and immensely funny play about the value and meaning of education … in short, a superb, life-enhancing play.</p>
<p><cite><a href="https://www.theguardian.com/stage/2004/may/19/theatre1">Michael Billington, The Guardian, 19 May 2004</a></cite></p></blockquote>
<p>An unruly bunch of bright, funny sixth-form boys in pursuit of sex, sport and a place at university. A maverick English teacher at odds with the young and shrewd supply teacher. A headmaster obsessed with results; a history teacher who thinks he’s a fool.</p>
<p>In Alan Bennett’s play, staff-room rivalry and the anarchy of adolescence provoke insistent questions about history and how you teach it; about education and its purpose.</p>
<p>The reading will take place on Sunday 30 May at 11.00, online via Zoom. We shall read Act 1, with the option of reading Act 2 at a later date.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>. As for the last play we plan to distribute roles in advance. Please say whether you would like to read or form part of the audience.</p>
<h2>Future readings</h2>
<p>Future plays will be announced in due course. If you have a proposal for us to add to the programme, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<p>Hope to see you soon!</p>

                        )

                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => Nothing could diminish the incendiary achievement of this subtle, deep-wrought and immensely funny play about the value and meaning of education … in short, a superb, life-enhancing play. Michael Billington, The Guardian, 19 May 2004 An unruly bunch of bright, funny sixth-form boys in pursuit of sex, sport and a place at university. A maverick English teacher at odds with the young and shrewd supply teacher. A headmaster obsessed with results; a history teacher who thinks he’s a fool. In Alan Bennett’s play, staff-room rivalry  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30971" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <blockquote class="wp-block-quote">
<p>Nothing could diminish the incendiary achievement of this subtle, deep-wrought and immensely funny play about the value and meaning of education … in short, a superb, life-enhancing play.</p>
<p><cite><a href="https://www.theguardian.com/stage/2004/may/19/theatre1">Michael Billington, The Guardian, 19 May 2004</a></cite></p></blockquote>
<p>An unruly bunch of bright, funny sixth-form boys in pursuit of sex, sport and a place at university. A maverick English teacher at odds with the young and shrewd supply teacher. A headmaster obsessed with results; a history teacher who thinks he’s a fool.</p>
<p>In Alan Bennett’s play, staff-room rivalry and the anarchy of adolescence provoke insistent questions about history and how you teach it; about education and its purpose.</p>
<p>The reading will take place on Sunday 30 May at 11.00, online via Zoom. We shall read Act 1, with the option of reading Act 2 at a later date.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>. As for the last play we plan to distribute roles in advance. Please say whether you would like to read or form part of the audience.</p>
<h2>Future readings</h2>
<p>Future plays will be announced in due course. If you have a proposal for us to add to the programme, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<p>Hope to see you soon!</p>

                    [category@term] => Readings, rehearsals and workshops
                    [date_timestamp] => 1620057035
                )

            [7] => Array
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                    [title#] => 1
                    [title] => “Pravda”: we continue our online reading
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                    [link] => http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30965
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                    [pubdate] => Sun, 11 Apr 2021 08:13:08 +0000
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                    [category#2] => Readings, rehearsals and workshops
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                    [description] => The first instalment of Pravda, which we read on 21 March, proved very popular. So much so that we’ve decided to continue it at our next session on 18 April. At the end of part 1, Lambert Le Roux, South African entrepreneur hitherto specialising in sports goods, has acquired two British newspapers, the Leicester Bystander and the the Victory. His first move is to sack all the staff and put in place new journalists and editors whose view of the world is more in line  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30965" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
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                            [encoded] => <h4>The first instalment of Pravda, <a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30955" data-type="post" data-id="30955">which we read on 21 March</a>, proved very popular. So much so that we’ve decided to continue it at our next session on 18 April.</h4>
<p>At the end of part 1, Lambert Le Roux, South African entrepreneur hitherto specialising in sports goods, has acquired two British newspapers, the <em>Leicester Bystander</em> and the the <em>Victory</em>. His first move is to sack all the staff and put in place new journalists and editors whose view of the world is more in line with his own. Will he be able to continue his sweep of the board unopposed, or will Andrew and Rebecca May, Elliot Fruit-Norton, Bill Smiley and the others he has displaced be able to stop him?</p>
<p>Join us for part 2 on 18 April at 11 am to find out.</p>
<p><em>Pravda</em> was written by David Hare and Howard Brenton and was first produced in 1985.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online, to read or just to listen. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>. <strong>Please note: we plan to distribute roles beforehand, so anyone who wants to read must sign up by midday on Friday 16 April.</strong></p>
<h5>If you have a proposal for a future reading, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</h5>

                        )

                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => The first instalment of Pravda, which we read on 21 March, proved very popular. So much so that we’ve decided to continue it at our next session on 18 April. At the end of part 1, Lambert Le Roux, South African entrepreneur hitherto specialising in sports goods, has acquired two British newspapers, the Leicester Bystander and the the Victory. His first move is to sack all the staff and put in place new journalists and editors whose view of the world is more in line  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30965" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <h4>The first instalment of Pravda, <a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30955" data-type="post" data-id="30955">which we read on 21 March</a>, proved very popular. So much so that we’ve decided to continue it at our next session on 18 April.</h4>
<p>At the end of part 1, Lambert Le Roux, South African entrepreneur hitherto specialising in sports goods, has acquired two British newspapers, the <em>Leicester Bystander</em> and the the <em>Victory</em>. His first move is to sack all the staff and put in place new journalists and editors whose view of the world is more in line with his own. Will he be able to continue his sweep of the board unopposed, or will Andrew and Rebecca May, Elliot Fruit-Norton, Bill Smiley and the others he has displaced be able to stop him?</p>
<p>Join us for part 2 on 18 April at 11 am to find out.</p>
<p><em>Pravda</em> was written by David Hare and Howard Brenton and was first produced in 1985.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online, to read or just to listen. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>. <strong>Please note: we plan to distribute roles beforehand, so anyone who wants to read must sign up by midday on Friday 16 April.</strong></p>
<h5>If you have a proposal for a future reading, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</h5>

                    [category@term] => Announcements
                    [category#2@term] => Readings, rehearsals and workshops
                    [date_timestamp] => 1618128788
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                    [pubdate] => Sun, 07 Mar 2021 12:26:44 +0000
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                    [description] => … Everywhere people tell lies. In pubs. To each other. To their husbands. To their wives. To the children. To the dying – and thank God they do. No one tells the truth. Why single out newspapers? … They are the universal scapegoat for everyone else’s evasions and inadequacies. So says Lambert le Roux, main protagonist of Pravda (= truth, in Russian), written in collaboration by Howard Brenton and David Hare. It was premiered at the (London) National Theatre in 1985. The play portrays the  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30955" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
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                            [encoded] => <blockquote class="wp-block-quote">
<p>… Everywhere people tell lies. In pubs. To each other. To their husbands. To their wives. To the children. To the dying – and thank God they do. No one tells the truth. Why single out newspapers? … They are the universal scapegoat for everyone else’s evasions and inadequacies.</p>
</blockquote>
<p>So says Lambert le Roux, main protagonist of <em>Pravda</em> (= truth, in Russian), written in collaboration by Howard Brenton and David Hare. It was premiered at the (London) National Theatre in 1985. The play portrays the unscrupulous purchase, control and destruction of the British press by a wealthy foreign press baron, keen only to make money and to present the world as he sees it. We observe his ruthless progression through the newsrooms of London, and his effect on the many who work for him.</p>
<blockquote class="wp-block-quote">
<p>Welcome to the foundry of lies!</p>
</blockquote>
<p>The play was called: “a sulphurous and crackling entertainment”&nbsp; (<em>Observer)</em>.</p>
<p>The reading will take place on Sunday 21 March at 11.00, online via Zoom. We shall read Part 1.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online, to read or just to listen. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<h2>Future readings</h2>
<p>We have initially programmed further readings on the following dates, all at 11.00:</p>
<ul>
<li>Sunday 18 April</li>
<li>Sunday 30 May</li>
</ul>
<p>Plays will be announced in due course. And if you have a proposal for a play, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<p>Hope to see you soon!</p>

                        )

                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => … Everywhere people tell lies. In pubs. To each other. To their husbands. To their wives. To the children. To the dying – and thank God they do. No one tells the truth. Why single out newspapers? … They are the universal scapegoat for everyone else’s evasions and inadequacies. So says Lambert le Roux, main protagonist of Pravda (= truth, in Russian), written in collaboration by Howard Brenton and David Hare. It was premiered at the (London) National Theatre in 1985. The play portrays the  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30955" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <blockquote class="wp-block-quote">
<p>… Everywhere people tell lies. In pubs. To each other. To their husbands. To their wives. To the children. To the dying – and thank God they do. No one tells the truth. Why single out newspapers? … They are the universal scapegoat for everyone else’s evasions and inadequacies.</p>
</blockquote>
<p>So says Lambert le Roux, main protagonist of <em>Pravda</em> (= truth, in Russian), written in collaboration by Howard Brenton and David Hare. It was premiered at the (London) National Theatre in 1985. The play portrays the unscrupulous purchase, control and destruction of the British press by a wealthy foreign press baron, keen only to make money and to present the world as he sees it. We observe his ruthless progression through the newsrooms of London, and his effect on the many who work for him.</p>
<blockquote class="wp-block-quote">
<p>Welcome to the foundry of lies!</p>
</blockquote>
<p>The play was called: “a sulphurous and crackling entertainment”&nbsp; (<em>Observer)</em>.</p>
<p>The reading will take place on Sunday 21 March at 11.00, online via Zoom. We shall read Part 1.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online, to read or just to listen. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<h2>Future readings</h2>
<p>We have initially programmed further readings on the following dates, all at 11.00:</p>
<ul>
<li>Sunday 18 April</li>
<li>Sunday 30 May</li>
</ul>
<p>Plays will be announced in due course. And if you have a proposal for a play, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<p>Hope to see you soon!</p>

                    [category@term] => Readings, rehearsals and workshops
                    [category#2@term] => David Hare
                    [category#3@term] => Online
                    [category#4@term] => Reading
                    [date_timestamp] => 1615120004
                )

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                    [title] => Online reading: “Henry IV” by Luigi Pirandello
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                    [pubdate] => Fri, 12 Feb 2021 18:55:59 +0000
                    [category#] => 2
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                    [category#2] => Social events
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                    [description] => Tagora members and friends are invited to take part in – or just listen to – an online reading of Henry IV by Luigi Pirandello on Sunday 21 February at 11.00. About the play After a fall from his horse during a Carnival pageant, an unnamed Italian aristocrat believes he is the obscure medieval German emperor Henry IV and is placed by the family in a villa with four valets, pretending to be his “private counsellors” – Landolph, Ordulph, Harold and the newly recruited Berthold.  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30942" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
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                            [encoded] => <h4>Tagora members and friends are invited to take part in – or just listen to – an online reading of <em>Henry IV</em> by Luigi Pirandello on Sunday 21 February at 11.00.</h4>
<h2>About the play</h2>
<p>After a fall from his horse during a Carnival pageant, an unnamed Italian aristocrat believes he is the obscure medieval German emperor Henry IV and is placed by the family in a villa with four valets, pretending to be his “private counsellors” – <strong>Landolph</strong>, <strong>Ordulph</strong>, <strong>Harold</strong> and the newly recruited <strong>Berthold</strong>. After twenty years of living this royal illusion, his nephew – <strong>Marquis di Nolli</strong> – together with Henry’s old flame – the <strong>Marchioness Matilda</strong>, her current lover the <strong>Baron Belcredi</strong>, and Matilda&#8217;s daughter – <strong>Frida</strong> (who is also di Nolli’s fiancée) – come to visit him with a noted psychiatrist – <strong>Dr Genoni</strong> – to shock the madman back to sanity.</p>
<p>Their efforts reveal that for the past eight years the nobleman has in fact been sane… but what is sanity and what is madness? What is reality and what is fiction? What is the mask and what is the true self? What’s the difference between living our life and impersonating it? Can’t there be “variable truths” and can’t theatre be more real than life?</p>
<p>Pirandello’s favourite themes are presented in this play, which was ranked by <em>The Independent</em> as one of the 40 greatest plays ever written.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online, to read or just to listen. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<h2>Future readings</h2>
<p>We have initially programmed further readings on the following dates, all at 11.00:</p>
<ul>
<li>Sunday 21 March</li>
<li>Sunday 18 April</li>
</ul>
<p>Plays will be announced in due course. And if you have a proposal for a play, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<p>Hope to see you soon!</p>
<h2>The characters</h2>
<p>For the purpose of the play reading, the characters will be the ones marked above in bold (2W+7M). Here are some extra notes about the main ones, as presented in the play itself:</p>
<ul>
<li><strong>Henry IV </strong>is about 50 and very pale. The hair on the back of his head is already grey; over the temples and forehead it appears blond, owing to its having been tinted in an evident and puerile fashion. On his cheek bones he has two small, doll-like dabs of colour, that stand out prominently against the rest of his tragic pallor. He is wearing a penitent’s sack over his regal habit, as at Canossa. His eyes have a fixed look which is dreadful to see, and this expression is in strained contrast with the sackcloth.</li>
<li><strong>Donna Matilda Spina </strong>is about 45, still handsome, although there are too patent signs of her attempts to remedy the ravages of time with make-up. Her head is thus rather like a Walkyrie. This facial make-up contrasts with her beautiful sad mouth. A widow for many years, she now has as her friend the Baron Tito Belcredi, whom neither she nor anyone else takes seriously – at least so it would appear.</li>
<li>What <strong>Baron Tito Belcredi </strong>really is for Matilda at bottom, he alone knows; and he is, therefore, entitled to laugh, if his friend feels the need of pretending not to know. He can always laugh at the jests which the beautiful Marchioness makes with the others at his expense. He is slim, prematurely gray, and younger than she is. His head is bird-like in shape. He would be a very vivacious person, if his ductile agility (which among other things makes him a redoubtable swordsman) were not enclosed in a sheath of laziness, which is revealed in his strange, nasal drawn-out voice.</li>
<li><strong>Frida</strong>, the daughter of the Marchioness is 19. She is frustrated; because her imperious and too beautiful mother puts her in the shade, and provokes facile gossip against her daughter as well as against herself. Fortunately for her, she is engaged to the Marquis Charles Di Nolli</li>
<li><strong>Charles Di Nolli </strong>is a stiff young man, very indulgent towards others, but sure of himself for what he amounts to in the world. He is worried about all the responsibilities which he believes weigh on him. He is dressed in deep mourning for the recent death of his mother.</li>
<li><strong>Dr Dionisyus Genoni </strong>has a bold rubicund Satyr-like face, prominent eyes, a pointed beard (which is silvery and shiny) and elegant manners. He is nearly bald.</li>
</ul>

                        )

                    [summary#] => 1
                    [summary] => Tagora members and friends are invited to take part in – or just listen to – an online reading of Henry IV by Luigi Pirandello on Sunday 21 February at 11.00. About the play After a fall from his horse during a Carnival pageant, an unnamed Italian aristocrat believes he is the obscure medieval German emperor Henry IV and is placed by the family in a villa with four valets, pretending to be his “private counsellors” – Landolph, Ordulph, Harold and the newly recruited Berthold.  <span><a href="http://www.tagora.eu/?p=30942" class="readmore">Continue reading &#8594;</a></span>
                    [atom_content#] => 1
                    [atom_content] => <h4>Tagora members and friends are invited to take part in – or just listen to – an online reading of <em>Henry IV</em> by Luigi Pirandello on Sunday 21 February at 11.00.</h4>
<h2>About the play</h2>
<p>After a fall from his horse during a Carnival pageant, an unnamed Italian aristocrat believes he is the obscure medieval German emperor Henry IV and is placed by the family in a villa with four valets, pretending to be his “private counsellors” – <strong>Landolph</strong>, <strong>Ordulph</strong>, <strong>Harold</strong> and the newly recruited <strong>Berthold</strong>. After twenty years of living this royal illusion, his nephew – <strong>Marquis di Nolli</strong> – together with Henry’s old flame – the <strong>Marchioness Matilda</strong>, her current lover the <strong>Baron Belcredi</strong>, and Matilda&#8217;s daughter – <strong>Frida</strong> (who is also di Nolli’s fiancée) – come to visit him with a noted psychiatrist – <strong>Dr Genoni</strong> – to shock the madman back to sanity.</p>
<p>Their efforts reveal that for the past eight years the nobleman has in fact been sane… but what is sanity and what is madness? What is reality and what is fiction? What is the mask and what is the true self? What’s the difference between living our life and impersonating it? Can’t there be “variable truths” and can’t theatre be more real than life?</p>
<p>Pirandello’s favourite themes are presented in this play, which was ranked by <em>The Independent</em> as one of the 40 greatest plays ever written.</p>
<h2>How to take part</h2>
<p>Tagora members and friends are welcome to join us online, to read or just to listen. For a personal invitation, please e-mail&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<h2>Future readings</h2>
<p>We have initially programmed further readings on the following dates, all at 11.00:</p>
<ul>
<li>Sunday 21 March</li>
<li>Sunday 18 April</li>
</ul>
<p>Plays will be announced in due course. And if you have a proposal for a play, let us know at&nbsp;<a href="mailto:online@tagora.eu">online@tagora.eu</a>.</p>
<p>Hope to see you soon!</p>
<h2>The characters</h2>
<p>For the purpose of the play reading, the characters will be the ones marked above in bold (2W+7M). Here are some extra notes about the main ones, as presented in the play itself:</p>
<ul>
<li><strong>Henry IV </strong>is about 50 and very pale. The hair on the back of his head is already grey; over the temples and forehead it appears blond, owing to its having been tinted in an evident and puerile fashion. On his cheek bones he has two small, doll-like dabs of colour, that stand out prominently against the rest of his tragic pallor. He is wearing a penitent’s sack over his regal habit, as at Canossa. His eyes have a fixed look which is dreadful to see, and this expression is in strained contrast with the sackcloth.</li>
<li><strong>Donna Matilda Spina </strong>is about 45, still handsome, although there are too patent signs of her attempts to remedy the ravages of time with make-up. Her head is thus rather like a Walkyrie. This facial make-up contrasts with her beautiful sad mouth. A widow for many years, she now has as her friend the Baron Tito Belcredi, whom neither she nor anyone else takes seriously – at least so it would appear.</li>
<li>What <strong>Baron Tito Belcredi </strong>really is for Matilda at bottom, he alone knows; and he is, therefore, entitled to laugh, if his friend feels the need of pretending not to know. He can always laugh at the jests which the beautiful Marchioness makes with the others at his expense. He is slim, prematurely gray, and younger than she is. His head is bird-like in shape. He would be a very vivacious person, if his ductile agility (which among other things makes him a redoubtable swordsman) were not enclosed in a sheath of laziness, which is revealed in his strange, nasal drawn-out voice.</li>
<li><strong>Frida</strong>, the daughter of the Marchioness is 19. She is frustrated; because her imperious and too beautiful mother puts her in the shade, and provokes facile gossip against her daughter as well as against herself. Fortunately for her, she is engaged to the Marquis Charles Di Nolli</li>
<li><strong>Charles Di Nolli </strong>is a stiff young man, very indulgent towards others, but sure of himself for what he amounts to in the world. He is worried about all the responsibilities which he believes weigh on him. He is dressed in deep mourning for the recent death of his mother.</li>
<li><strong>Dr Dionisyus Genoni </strong>has a bold rubicund Satyr-like face, prominent eyes, a pointed beard (which is silvery and shiny) and elegant manners. He is nearly bald.</li>
</ul>

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    [last_modified] => Fri, 17 Sep 2021 10:15:54 GMT

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