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Cute irish saying

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Cute irish saying
July 05, 2019 Anniversary Wishes No comments

The quotes given here are proof of the wonderful things that Irish can come up with using just the Hilariously Funny Irish Sayings and Quotes That'll Make You LOL . Cute Aunt and Niece Relationship Quotes and Sayings.

  • AstroGremlin 

    6 years ago

    I love funny Irish toasts!

  • sheezie77 

    7 years ago

    Very nice lens!

  • randomthings lm 

    7 years ago

    Very cool quotes. A good read.

  • zentao 

    7 years ago

    Haha! I have always loved these irish qoutes/toasts. Really great stuff! Thanks for sharing! Great lens

  • SophiaStar LM 

    7 years ago

    This is wonderful thank you! I agree that the Irish have so many great blessings, quotes and sayings:)

  • dahlia369 

    7 years ago

    I like sayings, one can use them to update their Facebook status, as a positive affirmation, to write on a greeting card, and more. Thank you for collecting and sharing best of the Irish ones!! :)

  • siobhanryan 

    7 years ago

    This is a fantatic lens and you have the cream of Irish quotes

  • Stinkerbelle 

    7 years ago

    Great lens with some awesome quotes keep up the great squidding

  • WindyWintersHubs 

    7 years agofrom Vancouver Island, BC

    "May a bit of heaven fall from out the sky above And make today a special day For you and those you love" Happy St. Patrick's Day, Jules!

  • Virginia Allain 

    7 years agofrom Central Florida

    I find some great Irish quotes on Zazzle products. You might want to feature some of those here.

    This is great... I could put a new quote every day on Facebook until St. Patrick's Day. Fun

  • Kim 

    7 years agofrom Yonkers, NY

    Of the few quotes I had time to read so far my fave is

    A man that can't laugh at himself should be given a mirror.

    I've included your lens on my Favorite Lenses lens & that quote in my status on FB

  • wilfredpadilla 

    7 years ago

    Great list of Quotes!

  • Monica Ranstrom 

    7 years ago

    How fun! Plan to use some on fb!

  • Fiona 

    7 years agofrom South Africa

    I'm of Scottish descent but I know that the Irish were originally Scots or the other way round - I can never remember which.

  • anonymous 

    7 years ago

    thanks for some awesome quotes.

  • AbandonGames 

    7 years ago

    Great lense about irish quotes ..think i will use them too ,)

  • Stacy Birch 

    7 years ago

    Cool lens, I'm pretty Irish.

  • Barbara 

    7 years agofrom USA

    I really wanted to stop by and say "Thank You" for the Angel blessing on my lens, Looking For Irish?!

    Great lens you've got here and I love the photos.

  • Clairissa 

    7 years agofrom OREFIELD, PA

    Love these quotes and will be using them for my status updates on FB. Thanks

  • wheresthekarma 

    7 years ago

    I will definitely be using some of these quotes!!! Cute lens!

  • hlkljgk 

    7 years agofrom Western Mass

    thanks for the suggestions. happy st paddy's day!

  • JoshK47 

    7 years ago

    Awesome quotes - thanks for sharing! :)

  • squid-pinkchic18 

    7 years ago

    Fun lens!! I might have to use one of these for st pattys day :)

  • Brandi 

    7 years agofrom Maryland

    I just added one to my FB status...Thanks! :)

  • LizRobertson 

    7 years ago

    Here's one in time for St. Paddy's Day from my lens party-like-the-irish-squire-on-st-pattys-day âThat the tap may be open when it rusts!â Cheers!

  • Joan Haines 

    7 years ago

    I have a good measure of Irish in me. Thanks for the Irish Facebook fodder!

  • John Dyhouse 

    7 years agofrom UK

    I answered yes on your poll, but that is only because my wife's mother comes from Dublin.

    A great list of quotes don't think I can add to it.

  • WriterJanis2 

    7 years ago

    I'm part Irish. You have so many cool quotes here.

  • mrstwowheeljunkie 

    7 years ago

    Great Lens! My husband and I both are part Irish and very proud of it! We had fun reading all the great quotes!

  • sukkran trichy 

    7 years agofrom Trichy/Tamil Nadu

    lovely quote collection. really enjoyed my visit. thanks

  • LouisaDembul 

    7 years ago

    Didn't know some of these quotes were Irish!

  • Edwardjames81 

    7 years ago

    Some great quotes there - Have to bookmark this lens and come back later when I need to change a status.

  • KonaGirl 

    7 years agofrom New York

    Fabulous idea for a lens. I don't do FB but being part Irish I love all the Irish quotes. I too will have to come back time and again to reread and to borrow a few from ya. *Squid Angel Blessed* and added to My Squid Angel Blessings 2012 to the "Holidays & Celebrations » Saint Patrick's Day" neighborhood.

  • Cheryl Kohan 

    7 years agofrom Arizona

    I love all of these quotes but my favorite is "Continual cheerfulness is a sign of wisdom". And I'm very Irish...born in Belfast, as a matter of fact

  • June Campbell 

    7 years agofrom North Vancouver, BC, Canada

    This is a wonderful idea for a lens. Thanks for the quotes.

  • bames24 lm 

    7 years ago

    great quotes

  • AlphaChic 

    7 years ago

    Seriously fun lens

  • hsschulte 

    7 years ago

    What a cute idea for a lens. I'll be coming back to borrow a quote on St. Patrick's day.

  • Lee Hansen 

    7 years agofrom Vermont

    I'm a wee bit Irish on my father's side (grand mum was an Irish nurse from Boston). The quotes are wonderful, and give me inspiration for making new goodies for the upcoming holiday. Slainte!

  • anonymous 

    7 years ago

    I love the fun filled Irish quotes, you have quite a huge collection of them.

  • Michey LM 

    7 years ago

    Yes, on St Patric day everybody is a little Irish... and I love it!

  • Elsie Hagley 

    7 years agofrom New Zealand

    Great quotes, yes I have a little bit of Irish in me, my grandmother's maiden name was Riley.

    So appreciated this lens. Thanks. Blessed.

  • mumsgather 

    7 years ago

    I love quotes of any kind. :)

  • Lisa Marie Gabriel 

    7 years agofrom United Kingdom

    Wonderful Irish quotes! Blessed today :)

  • Patricia 

    8 years ago

    Cool quotes! I am Irish. My great grandfather was full Irish and came to America from Ireland. My favorite quote or saying is "when Irish eyes are smiling" Blessing this lens!

  • poutine 

    8 years ago

    Thanks for Irish Quotes.

  • KimGiancaterino 

    8 years ago

    I'm Irish on my mom's side. She's used more than a few of these quotes over the years!

  • anonymous 

    8 years ago

    Lovely list of Irish quotations. Thanks for the fabulous share!

  • Alana-r 

    8 years ago

    Another born and bred Irish here, great list

  • Joy Lynskey 

    8 years agofrom Vinton, Va

    Love this lens! I am a fellow Irish Gal!

  • PHRASE: Bí cinnte agus do lón ar fad a ithe inniu. PRONOUNCED: bee kin-che ogg-uss duh loan air fod ah ihh-heh inn-u. MEANING: Be sure to eat all your.

    15 Irish Sayings That Everyone In America Should Use

    cute irish saying

    The English language teaching industry in Ireland is worth millions, attracting students from all over world. To the international ear our spoken English is apparently very clear and easy to understand. However, amongst our own tribe we speak a coded form of slang and use unique phrases full of different meanings indecipherable to outsiders. Slang in Ireland: Understanding the Locals is a crash course in 25 of the common phrases Irish people use and say.

    1. How’re things/What’s the story/How’s she cuttin’: This will be the first question you’re asked in Ireland. It simply means how are you?
    2. Grand: The universal answer to number 1. Grand can mean anything from dire straits to complete nirvana. Grand will tell you nothing about the other person other than their desire to move swiftly on to a topic other than their well-being.

    1. Not too bad: Irish people have a habit of stating the positive in the negative. Awesome is the US version of not too bad.
    2. Are you okay (there)?: Most likely this question will be posed to you in a shop or any establishment where you can buy goods or services. Trust me, the attendant has no interest in your wellbeing unless you’ve injured yourself on the premises. Are you being served is its actual translation. Reply according to your shopping needs rather than using it as an opportunity to discuss your physical and/or emotional state.
    3. Look at the cut of him: Ah yes, the negative judgement us Irish dispense so freely and so frequently. Look at the mess of him is the translation here.
    4. He’s cute out: Even such a positive word like cute is used in the negative in Ireland. Cunning is the translation for cute in this instance. Cute is a word associated with my own county…and not in the positive sense.
    5. He’s quare out: He’s difficult, challenging, problematic. Quare and cute are a lethal combination.
    6. Acting the maggot: Being silly or problematic.
    7. The ESB is out: ESB stands for Electricity Supply Board and it’s the semi-state company which has been generating electricity in the Republic of Ireland since the 1920s. If your ESB is out then you have a power cut.

    1. Did you turn off the Immersion?: Hell and damnation awaits you if you answer in the negative. However, if the ESB is out you may have the opportunity to atone for your sin. An Immersion is a non-timed electrical water heater which Irish plumbers have a fixation for installing. It only requires brief activation (30 minutes) but uses a large amount of ESB. Choosing an alternative to an Immersion is heresy.

    1. What kind of a yoke is that? The question you’ll get asked if you install any water heating system other than an Immersion. A yoke is a non-complimentary name for a thing. A yoke is not to be confused with a yolk which is the yellow, nutrient-rich part of an egg.

    1. She’s having notions about herself: Translated as She’s trying to be something she’s not or is the practice of acquiring a superiority complex. Someone who has a lunch of a skinny soy latte with a lemongrass, pink Himalayan salt and avocado salad could be deemed to be having notions. Until such time an activity or a yoke becomes common practice its practitioner is having notions.
    2. Well that bate Banagher!: Used as an exclamation of surprise, I’m not quite sure of this phrase’s origin but it’s often followed up with the phrase And Banagher bate the devil.Bate is the colloquial term for beat.
    3. It’s banjaxed: Translated as It’s broken. Can be used in a variety of contexts to signify a problem.
    4. Making a bags of it: Making a mess of something.
    5. Yerra go ‘way: Or as they say in the States, are you kidding me?
    6. John is doing a line with Mary: In urban Ireland, John and Mary may well be engaging in the use of illicit substances. In rural Ireland, John and Mary are simply dating.
    7. The height of blaguarding: A phrase which denotes a strong sense of annoyance. The verb blaguarding means wrong-doing and a blaguard is a wrong-doer. It was the height of blaguarding to raise taxes to bail out the banks is a perfect example of the phrase’s use as well as succinctly explaining Ireland’s financial woes.
    8. I’ve no meas in that: Meas, pronounced like mass, is the Irish word for interest.
    9. There’s no grá for him there: Grá, pronounced like graw, is the Irish word for love. Someone’s all out of love in this instance. Grá can be used in a similar context as meas.
    10. What carried you there?: The question I get asked when returning from an edgy or perceivably challenging destination. Why did you go there is its translation.
    11. Now we’re sucking diesel: Like Banagher, I don’t know the origin of this phrase but it signifies success and an ability to progress after a challenge.

    1. There was a fierce rí rá going on there: Pronounced phonetically as ree-raw, it refers to chaos and trouble.
    2. I don’t know what ráiméis he was going on with: Translated as I don’t know what nonsense he was talking about. Ráiméis is the Irish word for nonsense and is pronounced raw-maysh. It’s commonly used, possibly reflecting the prevalence of ráiméis in Ireland.
    3. It was cat altogether: This is a phrase used to describe a negative situation. The weather during the summer of 2008, which inspired my Basque-ing in Biarritz Sunshine post, was said to have been cat altogether (i.e. very wet).

    If you have any meas in visiting Ireland I hope this list will be highly informative for you. Perhaps this blog post is complete ráiméis but what carried you here in the first place? To be honest, these phrases only work with an Irish accent so don’t attempt to speak them if you are not so equipped. Also, different counties have their own unique phrases so the above list is a general guide. But if you have gone to the trouble of learning all the phrases off by heart then you’re well and truly sucking diesel!

    My Planning a Trip to Ireland post contains further information on navigating this crazy country!

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    Whether it’s an ordinary day or St. Patrick’s Day, be gladdened by these funny and wry Irish sayings.

    If you watch television or movies, or even read books, you’d come across many Irish stereotypes. These include stories about leprechauns, pots of gold at the end of the rainbow, and even the Irish mammy.

    And the amusing thing is, a lot of them are generally true. For one, they are passionate, funny, and creative. There are many Irish comics who are instant hit with local and international audiences. Ireland’s tradition of humor and storytelling, coupled with a gift for the gab, has led to much success onstage or in mass media.

    And then there are some funny traits like procrastinating, love for drinking, tea, and potatoes, and obsession with the weather.

    Celebrate the indefatigable Irish spirit and wisdom with these Irish sayings!

    Irish Sayings

    The reason the Irish are always fighting each other is they have no other worthy opponents.

    Here’s to me, and here’s to you. And here’s to love and laughter. I’ll be true as long as you. And not one moment after.

    If you buy what you don’t need you might have to sell what you do.

    There are only two kinds of people in the world, the Irish and those who wish they were.

    It is better to spend money like there’s no tomorrow than to spend tonight like there’s no money!

    If you’re enough lucky to be Irish…You’re lucky enough!

    Always remember to forget the things that made you sad. But never forget to remember the things that made you glad.

    It is better to be a coward for a minute than dead for the rest of your life.

    A son is a son till he takes him a wife. A daughter is a daughter all of her life.

    Irish Quotes

    Some cause happiness wherever they go; others whenever they go. – Oscar Wilde

    There is only one thing worse than being talked about, and that is not being talked about. – Oscar Wilde

    Being Irish is very much a part of who I am. I take it everywhere with me. – Colin Farrell

    A life making mistakes is not only morehonourable, but more useful than a life spent doing nothing at all. – George Bernard Shaw

    Some men see things as they are and ask why. Others dream things that never were and ask why not. – George Bernard Shaw

    The most important things to do in the world are to get something to eat, something to drink and somebody to love you. – Brendan Behan

    Ninety percent I’ll spend on good times, women and Irish Whiskey. The other ten percent I’ll probably waste. – Tug McGraw

    There is an Irish way of paying compliments as though they were irresistible truths which makes what would otherwise be an impertinence delightful. – Katherine Tynan Hinkson

    There are no strangers here, only friends that have not yet met. – William Butler Yeats

    Being Irish, he had an abiding sense of tragedy, which sustained him through temporary periods of joy. – William Butler Yeats

    Irish Proverbs

    When a twig grows hard it is difficult to twist it. Every beginning is weak.

    May you have a bright future – as the chimney sweep said to his son.

    Lose an hour in the morning and you’ll be looking for it all day.

    It’s not a matter of upper and lower class but of being up a while and down a while.

    A man may live after losing his life but not after losing hishonour.

    Three diseases without shame: Love, itch and thirst.

    There is no luck except where there is discipline.

    See Also: Top 25 Inspirational Proverbs Of All Time

    Irish Blessings

    May your thoughts be as glad as the shamrocks. May your heart be as light as a song. May each day bring you bright, happy hours that stay with you all the year long.

    May you have the hindsight to know where you’ve been, the foresight to know where you are going, and the insight to know when you have gone too far.

    May the blessings of each day be the blessings you need most.

    May the Irish hills caress you.
    May her lakes and rivers bless you.
    May the luck of the Irish enfold you.
    May the blessings of Saint Patrick behold you.

    May the saddest day of your future be no worse than the happiest day of your past.

    May neighbors respect you, trouble neglect you, the angels protect you, and Heavenaccept you.

    May you be poor in misfortune, rich in blessings, slow to make enemies and quick to make friends. And may you know nothing but happiness from this day forward.

    May your heart be light and happy, may your smile be big and wide, and may your pockets always have a coin or two inside!

    Share these funny and inspiring Irish sayings with your friends and family!

    See Also: Happy St. Patrick’s Day Quotes & Sayings

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    Say I love you in Ireland's native language. Listen to native speakers of the language express themselves in the ancient language.

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    Source: Siobhan Meehan/Pinterest

    Ireland is well known for many things. Guinness, shamrocks, and U2 to most; potatoes, black pudding and green hills to many more; and to even more besides (especially those who have lived or visited the island), a strong literary tradition, gregarious natives and a love of ‘the craic’.  It’s these last three particularly Irish traits that have resulted in a rather unique manner of speaking and turn of phrase throughout the country. Many people don’t realise that the Irish accent you hear in movies and on television is actually nothing like how most ‘real’ Irish people speak. In fact, the Irish accent differs greatly from region to region – which says a lot considering we’re such a small island compared to many other countries in the world.

    The origin of the huge variety of accents within Ireland is complicated. The initially Gaelic-speaking natives adapted to the English language when colonised, but kept much of the sentence structure and grammar from Gaelic and simply translated it literally. As well as that, each province had its own unique dialect of Gaelic, which most definitely contributed to creating such broad variations of accents. And finally, settlers from foreign lands who made new lives for themselves and intermingled with the native Irish most likely also caused a shift in the way people spoke, phrases used, and so on.

    With the differing accents of each region comes different colloquialisms. Some are so different that sometimes a person from Cork could have a conversation with a person from Dublin, each using their own slang words, and neither would know what the other was talking about! Having said that, there are also plenty of national level terms that are popular throughout the country, but virtually unknown even in the UK. We’ve collected just a small sample of some of the most widely used, as well as some of the more obscure ones that even the locals may not have heard of.


    Irish people have no time for egos, and are quick to take someone down a peg or two if needed. To do this, we have a vast array of special insults. These are often used in jest as a playful way of mocking each other, as well as being used as genuine insults just to make things that little bit more confusing!

    Wagon – Not in fact a trailer attached to a moving vehicle. If an Irish person calls you a ‘wagon’, it means you are not a nice person in any way. Usually in reference to females.

    Chancer – A ‘chancer’ is someone who ‘chances their arm’ a lot, or pretends to be someone they’re not, or tries to fool people into doing something. Generally a risky character.

    Culchie – Dublin folk refer to anyone from outside Dublin as a ‘culchie’, and the term has been proudly adopted by culchies themselves to spite them.

    Jackeen – The culchies’ counterattack: a Jackeen is the mildly derogatory term used by country folk for people who hail from Dublin.

    Thick – If somebody is referred to as ‘thick’, they are stupid or unintelligent.

    Manky – If something is manky, it is disgusting, dirty, horrible, etc. Usually used in reference to bad food or dirty clothes etc. rather than people or places.


    Terms of Endearment and compliments

    Mot – Girlfriend, wife, or any other kind of romantic female partner.

    Dote – If someone calls you a ‘dote’ or if something is ‘dotey’, it means you’re cute, adorable, etc. If you’re described as ‘doting’ on someone, it means you’re smitten.

    Eejit – Another example of the many unusual Irish insults, an ‘eejit’ is an idiot or a fool, but more often it’s used in an affectionate (yet still mocking!) manner.

    Jammy – When you win the lottery in Ireland you will be known as a ‘jammy’ person, or in other words, very lucky.

    Fair Play – A phrase uttered to anyone who did a good job or achieved something. Otherwise known as ‘well done’.

    Gas – Not shorthand for gasoline. In Ireland if a situation or a person is ‘gas’, it means they’re very funny.



    That’s class – If something is ‘class’, it’s excellent or really really good.

    Up to Ninety – If someone is ‘up to ninety’, ‘going ninety’, or anything to do with ninety, this usually means that they are extremely busy or something is extremely chaotic.

    Deadly – Contrary to what you might think, if something is ‘deadly’ it isn’t extremely dangerous, it’s actually really really great.

    Scarlet – ‘I was Scarlet’ or ‘Scarlet for you’ is what Irish people (usually from Dublin) say when something horribly embarrassing happens, referring to being red-faced.

    I will yeah – Usually when someone Irish says this to you after you ask them to do something, it means they most definitely will not do it.

    Savage – Another way of saying something is class, deadly, or generally amazing.




    Yoke – While in some countries a ‘yolk’ is the yellow part of an egg, in Ireland a ‘yoke’ is literally any object that has no known name or that someone can’t remember the name of.

    Press – ‘Cupboard’ and ‘closet’ are words that are virtually non-existent in Irish homes. Instead, you put something in the ‘press’!

    Banjaxed – If an object is banjaxed, it’s broken beyond repair.

    Gaff – An alternative word for house, as in ‘I’m having a party in my gaff’.

    Jacks – This is a unique Irish word for the toilet! As in, ‘I’m going to the Jacks’.


    Words for the Rain

    We get our fair share of it in this part of the world, so naturally we have come up with multiple ways to say ‘it’s raining’ and describe the distinct qualities of the particular type of rain.

    Bucketing down – One of the favoured terms to describe rain. If it’s bucketing down, there’s torrential rain outside and you should cancel your plans and stay in and watch a movie instead.

    Lashing – Another one of our many words for the different types of rain experienced in Ireland. If it’s lashing rain, it’s raining very heavily, and you should either take a raincoat and umbrella with you or not go outside at all.

    Spitting– Spitting rain is a less extreme form; enough to get you wet if you stand outside for long enough, but fine for walking short distances. A light jacket is all you’ll need.

    Soft Day: A ‘soft day’ is when it’s overcast and there is intermittent misty rain. On a soft day it’s hard to tell if it’s raining from inside, but when you go out, you’re quickly covered in a layer of moisture.


    Regional Phrases

    Langer – This infamous Cork term refers to what other people around the country would call an ‘awful eejit’. In other words, it’s an idiot or a fool.

    Bazzer – Another Cork phrase, this is a somewhat unusual term for a haircut. So if a Cork person asks you ‘did you get a bazzer since I saw you last?’, there’s nothing to be afraid of.

    Flah – A very good looking or attractive person. If you show up to a party wearing a nice dress or suit, someone will undoubtedly tell you ‘you’re a flah!’

    Pure – In the same way that people in other countries may say someone is ‘pure evil’, in parts of Ireland we also attach the word to just about anything to mean ‘very very’. e.g ‘it’s pure cold out’.

    Gammy – If something is gammy it’s not quite broken, but definitely doesn’t work perfectly either.

    Clinker – A Galway term for prison, e.g ‘don’t steal, you’ll end up in the clinker’

    Cop on – ‘Cop on’ is a general catch-all term for having common sense or intelligence in any situation. If you’re behaving foolishly, you’ll be told to ‘cop on’, if you solve a difficult problem, you’ll be praised for having good ‘cop on’.

    Quare – Like ‘pure’, this is a word attached to any other word to enhance it. For example, waiting in line for something could be ‘quare dull’. It can also be used to describe anything unusual, such as ‘that was a quare film’.

    Fierce – This is yet another accentuating word. So the weather can be ‘fierce mild’, the traffic can be ‘fierce bad’, and so on.


    Other Phrases

    Acting the maggot – If you’re acting the maggot, you’re messing around, being mischievous, and generally causing mayhem or irritating people.

    Make a bags of it – To make a bags of something is to mess it up entirely, do it completely the wrong way, or fail miserably.

    Craic – This does not in any way refer to illegal drugs! ‘Craic’ is a catch all term that usually means ‘fun’. If something was ‘good craic’ or you did something ‘for the craic’, you did it just for kicks. It can also be used as a question such as ‘what’s the craic?’ which basically means ‘how’s it going?’ or ‘what’s up?’, or ‘any craic with…’ which means ‘what happened with…’

    Donkey’s Years – While nobody actually knows just how long a donkey’s year is, it is apparently believed to be a very long time by the Irish! If you haven’t seen someone in ‘donkey’s years’, you haven’t seen them in several years, even decades.

    Give out – This is a phrase that confuses many! When someone is ‘giving out’, it simply means they are complaining about something, or scolding someone for misbehaving.

    Mitching – To ‘mitch off school’ is to skip school in favour of more fun activities for the day.

    Knackered – At the end of a long tiring day in Ireland, the usual phrase uttered is ’I’m knackered’. Can also be used to refer to old or broken objects.

    Ructions – ‘Ructions’ occur when two or more people have a huge argument about something. Often used with regard to children having tantrums, as in ‘there were ructions when his favourite toy was taken away from him’.


    You may also be interested in out blog post A Guide to GAA (Gaelic Games)


    WATCH THE VIDEO ON THEME: Things Not To Say To Irish People

    An Irish Blessing gives you a taste of the Emerald Isle without ever leaving home. As they say, "May the Good Lord take a liking to you, but not too soon.".

    cute irish saying
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