Raw: The Beginning (Season 2 – Disc Four)

Raw: The Beginning (Best of Seasons 1-2)
Released: August 10, 2010
Season Two (1994) – Disc Four

And FINALLY, our last disc of this set.

RAW FACTS (July 11) – 1-2-3 Kid pinned WWE Hall of Famer Nikolai Volkoff three weeks earlier on Raw to earn this WWE title match against Bret Hart.

  • WWF World Champion Bret Hart vs. The 1-2-3 Kid – (Monday Night Raw, 7/11/94)

Thank GOD we have JR doing commentary for this match and not Vince. Owen and Anvil antagonize Bret before the match, but a bunch of refs make sure they leave the ringside area before the bell sounds. Kid sends Bret a message right away to PAY ATTENTION TO HIM with an armdrag out of the initial lock-up. Kid stays on Bret with a hammerlock and even though Bret elbows out of the hold, Kid jumping reverse kicks him in the jaw to send Bret out to the floor. What’s Bret going to do with this guy? Commercials! When we return, Kid is STILL on the champ, but now with an armbar. JR asks fellow commentator Randy Savage if he thinks we have seen the last of Owen and Anvil in this match. He doesn’t know. That’s literally his answer. Back to the match, Bret manages another escape and catches Kid with the kitchen sink to stop him for a moment. If you want to stop someone that’s quick, take their wind away from him. Bret takes Kid to the corner and stuns him REAL good with a series of European uppercuts. Swinging neckbreaker gets two and now it’s time for a neck-cranking chinlock. Now Bret whips Kid from corner to corner. With Kid on the move, it allows him to hit Bret with a few desperate moves, but right now Bret is in total control. Kid tries to catch Bret off guard with a crucifix, but Bret falls back onto the Kid. Bret covers and Kid gets his foot on the ropes, but the ref counts the 1-2-3 anyways at 7:37 shown. Sorry, Kid. Hebner didn’t see a foot on the ropes. You’ve just been SCREWED! Oh wait, Bret being ever the good guy decides to give the Kid a fair chance by demanding that the match continue. Even ref Tim White comes out to tell the Hebner that he messed up big time. At the request of the champ, the match WILL continue after this commercial break. After the break, we see that Kid jumped Bret from behind right after the bell sounded for a quick rollup, but only got two. Now THAT’S being aggressive! Back to “live” action, Bret refuses to be embarrassed a second time and is all over the Kid with a butterfly suplex. The Kid’s arm drops once, twice, but not three times during a chinlock. He fights out and catches Bret with a backslide for 1-2-NO! Again, Bret’s not cool with that. DDT by Bret gets two. Bret goes for the flying vertical elbow drop, but Kid gets the boot up to block. Kid ducks a clothesline and nails Bret with a spinning heel kick. Four-kick combo in the corner leads to the Kid whipping Bret across for a running dropkick! Moonsault press gets 1-2-NO! Short powerbomb by the Kid sets up the FLYING LEGDROP for 1-2-NO! Kid clotheslines Bret to the floor and follows him out with a FLYING SPINNING HEEL KICK, but pretty much only brushes across Bret. The first man back inside is Bret who avoids a top-rope cannonball splash. SHARPSHOOTER attempt ends up in the ropes. Bret tries a superplex, but Kid lands on top for 1-2-NO! Kid whips Bret in the corner for another running dropkick, but Bret moves out of the way. Bret hits the running bulldog, but gets slammed from the top! Here comes the Kid off the top rope, but he flies right down into the SHARPSHOOTER for the submission. (17:34 shown) The Kid owes Bret A LOT after a match like that. Definitely an unforgettable Raw classic that just builds and builds all the way to a fantastic finish with Bret always a step ahead of the 1-2-3 Kid. ****

RAW FACTS (July 18) – Lex Luger and the Lex Express departed from Stamford, CT on July 15 for a 45-day, 40-city tour that culminated in Detroit on August 30. Wait, that was 1993. Silly WWE.

  • WWF Intercontinental Champion Diesel (w/Shawn Michaels) vs. Lex Luger – (Monday Night Raw, 7/18/94)

Thanks to Ted DiBiase, everyone is questioning whether or not he has “bought out” Lex Luger. While both men are incredibly strong, they take turns punching each other out to the floor. Luger tries a double-noggin knocker, but Diesel isn’t falling for that. Back inside, Luger telegraphs a backdrop and gets caught for a possible JACKKNIFE, but manages to backdrop Diesel after all. Luger could be looking for the BIONIC STEEL-PLATED RUNNING FOREARM SMASH, but Diesel hits the deck and Luger goes flying to the floor as HBK gets a chance to clothesline Lex down. Wait a minute, Ted DiBiase is watching on from the rafters of the Fernwood Resort! We’ll be right back after these messages. When we return, DiBiase has left his perch and Diesel maintains control of the match with the Snake Eyes for two. Bossman straddle gets two. Chinlocks and sleeper holds courtesy of Diesel. Finally, Luger escapes with a back suplex, hits a couple of clotheslines, and drops Diesel with a DDT for 1-2-NO! Flying clothesline by Luger! Lex runs into a boot in the corner, but counters a whip and sends Diesel right into the ref before lifting him up in the TORTURE RACK! Why is JR sounding almost afraid to call it the Torture Rack? Is there some sort of Turner trademark to the words “torture rack” when it pertains to wrestling? Who knows. Anyways since the ref is down, Shawn comes by and SUPERKICKS Luger to stop the hold. He then wakes up the ref who counts as Diesel covers for 1-2-NO! While Luger and Diesel trade blows, Razor Ramon shows up at ringside and chases Shawn into the ring for the double-DQ. (14:05 shown) I do like how together they accentuated Diesel’s bigness instead of just showing off Luger’s biceps like you see in a lot of other Luger matches. In the end, Lex saves Razor from a 2-on-1 beatdown while Ted DiBiase is standing in the aisleway disappointed that Luger did not win the IC title. *½

RAW FACTS (July 25) – Tatanka’s headdress, which had been enshrined at a lodge on the Lumbee Reservation for eighty years, was destroyed by IRS, who claimed Tatanka never paid his “gift tax”.

  • Tatanka vs. Nikolai Volkoff – $10,000 Challenge Match (Monday Night Raw, 7/25/94)

Since WWE is doing them on this DVD, I’ll find my own unnecessary fact. Did you know that “Tatanka” is also the name of a traditional Polish drink made with Brown Grass Vodka and apple juice? It’s true. Even if Nikolai had fallen on “hard times”, it’s pretty sad that 46-year old Nikolai Volkoff is DiBiase’s first acquisition in the Million Dollar Corporation. Shouldn’t he have been wrestling at the Slamboree Legend’s Reunion show at that age? 10 GRAND is on the line here. Volkoff starts off owning Tatanka, but he chops Nikolai away to the point he wants to head to the dressing room. DiBiase gives his man a quick pep talk and the match continues. More Volkoff offense. Tatanka channels the spirit of Pocahontas here and starts up with more chops. Flying head chop gets two. Volkoff catches Tatanka charging in the corner with a boot, but gets stuck in an inside cradle for 1-2-3. (6:13) Macho Man hops in the ring with mic in hand to badger DiBiase until he pays up to Tatanka. DiBiase tells Tatanka that he may can beat Nikolai Volkoff, but he could NEVER do that to his Lex Luger. Hey wait a minute! ¾*

RAW FACTS (August 1) – Alundra Blayze and Bull Nakano competed for the Women’s championship at the Egg Dome in Tokyo, Japan in November 1994, in front of a record-breaking crowd of over 70,000 people.

  • WWF Women’s Champion Alundra Blayze vs. Bull Nakano – (Monday Night Raw, 8/1/94)

Vince says this is the WWF TV debut of Bull Nakano. He puts her over as *the* dominant force in Japan. Interesting that since Bull has retired in 1997, she’s become a pro golfer who lives in Florida. Nakano refuses a handshake and goes to work on Blayze. She delivers a pair of hair slings. Blayze comes back with a hurracanrana for two. She nails Nakano with one spin kick, but misses a second one and gets choked up against the ropes. Piledriver gets two for Nakano. She pulls Blayze up after two and delivers a Kneeling Powerbomb for 1-2-NO! Blayze flips out of a second one and sunset flips Nakano for 1-2-NO! Nakano sidesteps a front missile dropkick, but misses a Guillotine Legdrop. BRIDGING GERMAN SUPLEX by Blayze gets 1-2-NO! Blayze counters a German suplex with a front rollup for another two. Nakano takes a bump out to the floor from the top rope thanks to a dropkick by Blayze. She meets Bull with a nice plancha. Nakano reverses a whip into the ringpost, but charges into a backdrop. Whoops. We’ve now got a double-countout on our hands. (5:26) That was a lot better than I expected. With no decision, this sets up their title match at SummerSlam. Blayze fights off a two-on-one attack from Bull Nakano and Luna Vachon (who appears out of nowhere) because she’s the CHAMP. **¼

RAW FACTS (August 1) – Shawn Michaels and Razor Ramon combined to win seven Intercontinental championships between them.

  • Shawn Michaels (w/Diesel) vs. Razor Ramon – (Monday Night Raw, 8/1/94)

This is their first meeting inside that squared circle since WrestleMania 10 and also Shawn’s first TV match period since WrestleMania 10. What’s going to happen? It’s PANDEMONIUM! They run the ropes a bunch to start. Shawn trips up Razor and walks over him only to turn around and take a right hand to the face. HBK takes the corner flip bump out to the floor and as he tries to make it back in the ring, Razor makes it a little difficult with right hands. Shawn finally just pokes Ramon in the eye to get back in, but gets caught coming off the top. Shawn takes over with a swinging neckbreaker. Fallaway Slam by Razor turns the tide for 1-2-NO! Shawn backs Razor into the corner to escape an armbar and blasts him in the face with a forearm. Dropkick gets two. After Shawn unloads on Razor with left jabs, Diesel has himself a little fun by choking Razor in the ropes. Razor elbows out of a chinlock and blocks a hiptoss for a backslide. That gets two for Ramon. Shawn drills him with a clothesline and reapplies the chinlock, but Razor elbows out again. He blocks a second dropkick and catapults Shawn out on top of Diesel! Incredible. Commercial break. We come back to see Shawn yank Razor face-first into a corner only to be slammed off the top. Shawn pokes Razor in the eyes again to get out of an ab stretch. Shawn ducks low off a whip and gets his head smashed into the canvas, which is followed by a BAAAAACK body drop by Razor. Vince makes a cheap joke about the Goodwill Games that Ted Turner headed up in the ’90s. Seems a little unnecessary if you ask me. Capitalizing on the back work, Razor grabs a bearhug. Shawn makes an escape into a sunset flip. Razor punches Shawn down and kneels on top for 1-2-NO! Shawn reverses for a two, but stands up right into a clothesline for two. Razor gets dumped out for a Diesel clothesline as we go to our *second* break. We come back to see Shawn dropping a double-ax handle on Razor as he’s draped on the apron. Back in, Shawn hits the Flying Back Elbow for 1-2-NO! Razor starts to come back, so Shawn cuts him off with a sleeper. Razor’s arms drop twice, but not three times! He’s ALIVE! A back suplex by Razor breaks the hold. Hey, it always does. Double-KO spot ensues. Razor blocks everything HBK throws at him and fires back with punches of his own. Shawn staggers around after the corner flip into a clothesline for 1-2-NO! Razor wants the Back Superplex, but Shawn elbows out and hits a crossbody block. Razor rolls through for 1-2-NO! Superkick by Shawn! Cover, 1-2-NO! Shawn looks to be going for the RAZOR’S EDGE, but Razor backdrops out. Now he wants to do the RAZOR’S EDGE, but Diesel pops up on the apron. He causes enough of a distraction for Shawn to grab the IC belt. He misses the charge at Razor and gets caught with a backdrop. While the ref disposes of the belt, Shawn reverses a whip into a Diesel Big Boot. Razor falls back into a school boy as Shawn pulls the tights and gets three. (17:52 shown) A little slow and monotonous in the middle, but a great TV match nonetheless. Diesel and HBK continue afterwards with a post-match beatdown. ***½

RAW FACTS (August 15) – 1-2-3 Kid went onto hold the Cruiserweight, European, Tag Team, and Light Heavyweight championships.

  • The 1-2-3 Kid vs. Owen Hart (w/Jim Neidhart) – (Monday Night Raw, 8/15/94)

Nice nod to the start of their KOTR match as Owen attacks the Kid before the lights come up, only this time the Kid is waiting to respond with a spinning heel kick. Once again, Owen fails as he misses a corner charge and runs his shoulder into the ringpost. They manage a semblance of La Majistral cradle for two. Owen rolls and flips through the pressure of a wristlock and grabs one of his own. Kid kips-up and kicks Owen down for two. Kid grabs a headlock and they make that hold more exciting than usual with hair pulls and the Kid constantly countering a back suplex to take Owen back down to the mat into the headlock. Finally, Owen gets the Kid off him with a back suplex. Enziguri by Owen scores a nearfall. Kid escapes a chinlock and launches himself off Owen to get a hiptoss. You’ve seen the spot, I’m sure. Owen kicks Kid away, but both men kip-up. While Owen gloats over the kip-up he did, Kid sends Owen to the floor with a dropkick. Anvil meets Owen on the floor and together they take a baseball slide by the Kid. With Owen stunned, Kid catches Owen with a springboard dive on the floor! Anvil hops up on the apron and Kid dropkicks him down, but it hardly phases the big guy. We’ll be right back! When we return, Owen brings Kid to the floor with a suplex from the apron! And none of that BS simple flip over the top rope either. He takes it FOR REAL like they were inside the ring. Once Kid gets up to his feet, Owen puts him on his back again with a pescado and then backs Kid into the ringpost a couple times. Count to ten much, ref? Back inside, Owen whips Kid HARD into the buckle and gives us a double-bicep pose. More back work follows, but Owen can’t get the pin. Kid starts coming out of a rear chinlock, but Owen stops him again with a reverse neckbreaker. Owen tries for a rare flying knee drop, but Kid moves out of the way. As Owen starts to limp, Kid goes after the leg. Owen tries the Enziguri, but this time Kid ducks and applies a half crab until Anvil runs in for the DQ. (9:57 shown) Great high-risk action that you just didn’t see every week on WWF TV, but what a weak way to get to the finish. Afterwards, Owen puts Kid in the SHARPSHOOTER while Neidhart tosses away referees. ***½

RAW FACTS (September 12) – Kwang was discovered in the Land of the Rising Sun by manager Harvey Wippleman.

  • The Undertaker (w/Paul Bearer) vs. Kwang (w/Harvey Wippleman) – (Monday Night Raw, 9/12/94)

This is Taker’s first televised match on Raw since the first anniversary show, which they failed to even MENTION on this entire DVD set. In case you didn’t know, Kwang is a masked Savio Vega who sprays green mist at people. I bet the Great Muta doesn’t even care that they’re ripping off his gimmick with a Puerto Rican. After a brief scuffle, UT delivers a big slam and misses an elbow drop. Don’t worry though, Paul Bearer lifts up the urn and everything is okay. Kwang sprays the red mist and gets his neck snapped off the top rope. Taker hits Old School, but misses a Flying Lariat and gets kicked to the floor. Will Kwang defeat the Undertaker? WE’LL FIND OUT WHEN WE RETURN. After some commercials, Kwang is still in control of the Deadman. He makes the mistake of giving Taker a clothesline over the top rope because he just lands on his feet. Back in, Kwang gets goozled, but sprays UT with the GREEN MIST~! Taker thinks that’s real cute and then sprays GREEN MIST~! of his own into Kwang’s masked face. With Kwang feeling all woozy from the poison that somehow seeped through his mask, he staggers into the Chokeslam to give the Undertaker the victory. (4:41 shown) It’s just a glorified squash, but injected with poison mist. ¾*

RAW FACTS (September 19) – Bob Backlund returned to the WWF in 1993 after a ten-year hiatus. In 2000, he unsuccessfully ran for a Senate seat in Connecticut. Will that little factoid prove to be true also for Linda McMahon in 2010? We’ll find out in November.

Everyone is calling Bob Backlund a “has-been” these days and it has driven him over the edge. That’s Mr. Backlund to you, people. He challenges anybody in the back, Randy Savage at the commentary table, and even Vince McMahon to try and break his Crossface Chicken Wing. No one can do it and no one from the locker room responds to the challenge. Instead, some short nerdy WWF Magazine columnist named Louie asks to give the CFCW a try. Yeah, fail. Backlund swings him around in the hold like the rag doll as Vince, Randy, referees, and various WWF road agents try to get Backlund off the guy. Yeah, it’s a whole big scene. Backlund takes a look at his hands like he’s been doing the last couple months after he does something bad, but this time he doesn’t feel remorse.

RAW FACTS (October 24) – Yokozuna’s uncles were the famed Wild Samoans, WWE Hall of Famers – Afa and Sika.

  • WWF Intercontinental Champion Razor Ramon vs. Yokozuna (w/Mr. Fuji & Jim Cornette) – (Monday Night Raw, 10/24/94)

Yoko catches Razor at the start, but Razor fires back and puts Yoko on the floor. After some advice from Fuji, we’re back inside the ring. Razor tries to shoulder butt the arm, but that does little to affect Yoko. He starts whipping Ramon around and drops a leg on him. Nerve hold and it’s time for a commercial. When we come back, more of the nerve hold. Razor escapes and avoids an avalanche to set up the Flying Bulldog for 1-2-NO! Some dark figure is wheeling a Yokozuna-sized casket down to the ring. Meanwhile, Razor discus right hands Yoko to the floor. He staggers back into the casket, freaks out, waddles past the shadowy figure, and heads to the locker room writhe with FEARRR. That gives Ramon the countout win. (9:26 shown) Well, that sucked. ½*

RAW FACTS (December 5) – This match marks the first appearance of Jeff Jarrett’s roadie. The Roadie would go on to hold the Intercontinental and tag team gold as “Road Dogg” Jesse James in the late 90s.

  • Davey Boy Smith vs. Jeff Jarrett (w/The Roadie) – (Monday Night Raw, 12/5/94)

Roadie is a complete surprise to both Vince and HBK on commentary as they blame giving Roadie camera time shoddy work on the directors part. At first, Vince thinks he’s just one of the cable pullers. By the way, Randy Savage signed with WCW about a month earlier because he still felt he could compete and offer something. Well, WCW sure offered him something. Moving on. Could JJ’s ring attire be much gayer? He’s wearing TINSEL. Granted, it is December, but you’re supposed to be a WRESTLER for crying out loud. Oops, I think I just gave him the response they wanted! Crap. Jarrett trips up DBS after a hammerlock and walks over top of him on his way to lounging in the corner. Jarrett can’t get the hiptoss, but Bulldog can and out goes Jarrett to regroup. Back inside, Davey Boy wins a shoulderblock battle and constantly headscissors out of any and all headlock takedowns. Jarrett gives Bulldog a shove and takes a shove himself. Roadie goes over to Jarrett and tries to give him some encouragement. Now Vince is convinced he’s more than just a cable puller. Stalling Suplex causes JJ to take another break on the floor, but he’s back in and taking a ten-count turnbuckle smash. Davey Boy heads up top, but Jarrett is there to crotch him for a superplex for 1-2-NO! Jarrett hits the chinlock. Bulldog breaks free, but there’s JJ with a flying clothesline for 1-2-NO! Commercials. When we return, JJ misses a flying fist drop. They fight up into a double-KO. Jarrett grabs a sleeper, but Bulldog wakes up and backs JJ into the corner. Bulldog on the BULLDOG gets two. Crucifix by Davey Boy Smith gets two. PERFECTPLEX by Bulldog scores another nearfall. HBK – “That move never beats anybody, Vin Man.” Jarrett reverts back to the chinlock, but that brings Davey Boy around for a comeback. Enough of the clotheslines, Jarrett decides it is time to leave. Davey Boy heads out and presses Jarrett back inside. Just when DBS starts to get back in the ring, Roadie grabs his feet from under the ring to cause him to be counted out! JJ WINS! (12:04 shown) I liked this match. Everyone played to their strengths and they paid off Roadie’s debut real well. Good stuff. ***¼

RAW FACTS (December 12) – In 1994, Doink the Clown participated in the annual Easter Egg Roll and Hunt on the East Lawn of the White House in Washington, D.C.

  • Bob Backlund vs. Doink the Clown (w/Dink) – (Monday Night Raw, 12/12/94)

Doink surprises Backlund by coming up from behind instead of coming through the curtain. What a jerk clown. We see some decent WRESTLING from these two to start. Doink gets the better of Backlund, so he blasts the clown with a forearm. From there, Backlund looks to weaken the arm for the CROSSFACE CHICKENWING. Doink avoids the first attempt as we go to break. AND WE’RE BACK! Backlund is working all kinds of armbars on Doink. During the match, HBK talks up how he’s telling Mr. Backlund almost everything he knows about Diesel during his series of return matches with the champ. Doink gets a brief comeback, but it’s curtains for the clown once Backlund locks in the CROSSFACE CHICKENWING. (12:35 shown) Solid psychology, but rather boring. It’s a very Backlund match. **½

RAW FACTS (December 26) – The British Bulldog’s entrance music is called Rule, Britannia! It is a patriotic British song that was first heard in London in 1745.

  • Davey Boy Smith vs. Tatanka (w/Ted DiBiase) – (Monday Night Raw, 12/26/94)

Since we last saw Tatanka, he turned out to be Ted DiBiase’s big acquisition for his Million Dollar Corporation – not Lex Luger. SWERVE~! Bulldog has no problem with Tatanka to start. Stalling Suplex puts Tatanka on the floor for a breather. Back in, Tatanka sees the RUNNING POWERSLAM is coming, but he grabs onto the ropes and shifts his weight to fall back on Davey Boy for 1-2-NO! Commercials. When we return, it’s chinlock time for Davey Boy. Tatanka misses a Flying Chop and Bulldog starts up the clotheslines, but DiBiase pulls the top rope down for a nasty bump to the floor. Out comes “Made in the USA” Lex Luger to check on his Allied Powers partner. He goes after DiBiase, but tangles with Tatanka when he tries to save his boss for the DQ. Bam Bam Bigelow heads out and we’ve got a REAL donnybrook on our hands, folks. (6:41 shown) I love how the fans start chanting “U-S-A” as some sort of way to anger Tatanka. Then again since he is Native American, that probably WOULD piss him off. And then you have Bigelow who is from New Jersey. And I mean, nobody really considers that place part of America. *½

RAW FACTS (December 26) – Jerry Lawler won more than 140 championships throughout his career. The King was inducted into the WWE Hall of Fame in 2007.

On this edition of the King’s Court, Lawler’s guest is the WWF champ Diesel. Shawn Michaels glares at the champ from the commentary table. Jerry Lawler talks pretty much the whole time about how he hopes Bob Backlund is able to get Diesel stuck in the Crossface Chicken Wing so he will no longer be the WWF champion. If Backlund doesn’t beat him, he hopes at the Royal Rumble that Diesel and Bret Hart eliminate each other so they are both no longer a part of the WWF. Diesel finally takes away the mic and wishes that Lawler would shut his mouth. How’s THAT for PG? Diesel then proceeds to steal Lawler’s crown, throw the guy to the floor, and then ascend Lawler’s throne with the stolen crown laid upon his head.

RAW FACTS (December 26) – Brother Love was the Undertaker’s first manager.

  • The Undertaker (w/Paul Bearer) vs. The Brooklyn Brawler – (Monday Night Raw, 12/26/94)

They had to get Steve Lombardi on here somehow. This should be short. HBK announces that the Undertaker and Paul Bearer will be his guests on his Heartbreak Hotel segment the following weekend on Superstars. Taker runs through Old School, the Flying Lariat, and the TOMBSTONE to end the whole she-bang at 3:12. What a way to end this DVD set. ¼*

And once again, no special features for this set either.

Final Thoughts: I think this half of the set shows that wrestling needed a shot in the arm and competition eventually (became that shot in the arm to Monday Night Raw. As best to my knowledge, there were ZERO competing shows between the WWF and WCW at that time. That’s when WCW Monday Nitro finally stepped up to the challenge to take on WWF Monday Night Raw on Labor Day 1995 to inadvertently make wrestling better. There was a lot of reasons why WWF TV sucked, but more than anything it was just a lack of talent and the company just generally not knowing what the people wanted, which was why we got a year of Diesel.

As for the DVD though, some of the match choices are either shown horribly out of context or have a political smell to it. I think they were trying to get over the Luger-Tatanka storyline, but everything shown felt out of context and was really unfair because it’s a pretty good angle.

On the plus side, there were at least more matches on this disc then compared to disc three, even if there were more bad than good. However, the good is pretty GREAT. Be sure to check out anything here that’s above three stars, because it is worth seeing if you’re a fan. I’ll give this DVD set a thumbs up overall, but I’m not going to say that it’s essential viewing because this time period isn’t for everybody.

Posted on May 19, 2011, in WWE and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink. Leave a comment.

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