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4/6/2019 Smithsonian American Art Museum - Wikipedia

Coordinates: 38°53′52″N 77°01′24″W

Smithsonian American Art Museum


The Smithsonian American Art Museum (commonly known as SAAM,
Smithsonian American Art
and formerly the National Museum of American Art) is a museum in
Museum
Washington, D.C., part of the Smithsonian Institution. Together with its
branch museum, the Renwick Gallery, SAAM holds one of the world's largest
and most inclusive collections of art, from the colonial period to the present,
made in the United States. The museum has more than 7,000 artists
represented in the collection. Most exhibitions take place in the museum's
main building, the old Patent Office Building (shared with the National
Portrait Gallery), while craft-focused exhibitions are shown in the Renwick
Gallery.
Lincoln Gallery
The museum provides electronic resources to schools and the public through
its national education program. It maintains seven online research databases
with more than 500,000 records, including the Inventories of American
Painting and Sculpture that document more than 400,000 artworks in public
and private collections worldwide. Since 1951, the museum has maintained a
traveling exhibition program; as of 2013, more than 2.5 million visitors have
seen the exhibitions.

Contents
Location in Washington, D.C.
History
Affiliated museums Established 1829[3]
National Portrait Gallery Location 8th & F Streets NW,
Renwick Gallery Washington, D.C.[2]
Features and programs Coordinates 38°53′52″N
Collections
77°01′24″W
Galleries and public spaces
The Luce Foundation Center for American Art Type Art museum,
Lunder Conservation Center Design/Textile
Selected exhibitions Museum, Heritage
Outreach Museum[1]
In popular culture Visitors 1.2 million (2013)[4]
References
Director Stephanie Stebich
External links (as of April
2017)[5][6][7][8]
Curator Virginia M.
History Mecklenburg[9]
The Smithsonian American Art Museum has had many names over the years— Abraham Thomas
Smithsonian Art Collection, National Gallery of Art (not to be confused with Nora Atkinson
the current National Gallery of Art), National Collection of Fine Arts, and Saisha Grayson
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National Museum of American Art.[10] The museum adopted its current name Melissa Ho
in October 2000.[11] Eleanor Jones
Harvey
The collection, which was begun in 1829, was first on display in the original
John P. Jacob
Smithsonian Building, now nicknamed the "Castle". The collection grew as the
Karen Lemmey
Smithsonian buildings grew, and the collection was housed in one or more
Crawford Alexander
Smithsonian buildings on the National Mall.[4] By the 1920s, space had
Mann III
become critical: "Collections to the value of several millions of dollars are in
Joanna Marsh
storage or temporarily on exhibition and are crowding out important exhibits
Sarah Newman
and producing a congested condition in the Natural History, Industrial Arts,
E. Carmen Ramos
and Smithsonian Buildings".[12] In 1924, architect Charles A. Platt – who
William Truettner
designed the 1918 Freer Gallery for the Smithsonian – drew up preliminary
Leslie Umberger
plans for a National Gallery of Art to be built on the block next to the Natural
Public Gallery
History Museum.[12] However, this building was never constructed.[13]
transit Place-Chinatown
The Smithsonian American Art Museum first opened to the public in its access
current location in 1968 when the Smithsonian renovated the Old Patent Office Website americanart.si.edu (h
Building in order to display its collection of fine art. American Art's main ttp://americanart.si.e
building, the Old Patent Office Building, is a National Historic Landmark du/)
located in Washington, D.C.'s downtown cultural district. It is considered an
example of Greek Revival architecture[14] in the United States.[15] It was designed by architects Robert Mills,[16] and
Thomas U. Walter.

During the 1990s, the Smithsonian Institution worked on restoring the building.[17]

The Smithsonian completed another renovation of the building in July 1, 2006.[10] The 2000-2006 renovation restored
many of the building’s exceptional architectural features: restoring the porticos modeled after the Parthenon in Athens, a
curving double staircase, colonnades, vaulted galleries, large windows, and skylights as long as a city block.[10][17][8]
During the renovation, the Lunder Conservation Center, the Luce Foundation Center for American Art, Nan Tucker
McEvoy Auditorium, and the Robert and Arlene Kogod Courtyard were added to the building.[17]

In 2008, the American Alliance of Museums awarded reaccreditation to the Smithsonian American Art Museum.[18]

The Smithsonian American Art Museum's main building is shared with the National Portrait Gallery, as seen
from G Street NW in 2011

Affiliated museums

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National Portrait Gallery


The Smithsonian American Art Museum shares the historic Old Patent Office building with the National Portrait Gallery,
another Smithsonian museum. Although the two museums' names have not changed, they are collectively known as the
Donald W. Reynolds Center for American Art and Portraiture.[10][19]

Renwick Gallery
Also under the auspices of the Smithsonian American Art Museum, the
Renwick Gallery is a smaller, historic building on Pennsylvania Avenue across
the street from the White House.[20] The building originally housed the
collection of the Corcoran Gallery of Art.[20][21] In addition to displaying a
large collection of American contemporary craft, several hundred paintings
from the museum’s permanent collection — hung salon style: one-atop-
another and side-by-side — are featured in special installations in the Grand
Salon.[20]

The Renwick Gallery is located on


Features and programs Pennsylvania Avenue.

Collections
Part of the Smithsonian Institution, the museum has a broad variety of American art, with more than 7,000 artists
represented,[22] that covers all regions and art movements found in the United States. SAAM contains the world's largest
collection of New Deal art; a collection of contemporary craft, American impressionist paintings, and masterpieces from
the Gilded Age; photography, modern folk art, works by African American and Latino artists, images of western
expansion, and realist art from the first half of the twentieth century. Among the significant artists represented in its
collection are Nam June Paik, Jenny Holzer, David Hockney, Georgia O'Keeffe, John Singer Sargent, Albert Pinkham
Ryder, Albert Bierstadt, Edmonia Lewis, Thomas Moran, James Gill, Edward Hopper, John William "Uncle Jack" Dey,
Karen LaMonte[23] and Winslow Homer.[4]

SAAM describes itself as being "dedicated to collecting, understanding, and enjoying American art. The museum
celebrates the extraordinary creativity of artists whose works reflect the American experience and global connections."[24]

Galleries and public spaces


The American Art's main building contains expanded permanent-collection galleries and public spaces.[25] The museum
has two innovative public spaces. The Luce Foundation Center for American Art is a visible art storage and study center,
which allows visitors to browse more than 3,300 works of the collection.[25] The Lunder Conservation Center is "the first
art conservation facility to allow the public permanent behind-the-scenes views of the preservation work of museums".[25]

The Luce Foundation Center for American Art


The Luce Foundation Center, which opened in July 2000,[26][27] is the first visible art storage and study center in
Washington, D.C.[10] and the fourth center to bear the Luce Family name.[10][28] It has 20,400 square feet on the third
and fourth floors of American Art Museum.[10][29][30][31]

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It presents more than 3,300 objects in 64 secure glass cases, which quadruples
the number of artworks from the permanent collection on public view.[26][10]
The purpose of open storage is to allow patrons to view various niche art that is
usually not part of a main exhibition or gala special.[29] The Luce Foundation
Center features paintings densely hung on screens; sculptures; crafts and
objects by folk and self-taught artists arranged on shelves.[32][33] Large-scale
sculptures are installed on the first floor.[26] The Center has John Gellatly’s
European collection of decorative arts.[10][31]

Lunder Conservation Center


The Lunder Conservation Center, which opened in July 2000,[34] is the first art
conservation facility that allows the public permanent behind-the-scenes views
of preservation work.[34] Conservation staff are visible to the public through
floor-to-ceiling glass walls that allow visitors to see firsthand all the techniques
which conservators use to examine, treat, and preserve artworks.[35][34][36]
The Lunder Center has five conservation laboratories and studios equipped to The Luce Foundation Center for
treat paintings, prints, drawings, photographs, sculptures, folk art objects, American Art on the third floor of the
contemporary crafts, decorative arts, and frames.[35][34] The Center uses Smithsonian American Art Museum.
various specialized and esoteric tools, such as hygrothermographs, to maintain
optimal temperature and humidity to preserve works of art. Staff from both the
Smithsonian American Art Museum and the National Portrait Gallery work in
the Lunder Center.[34]

Selected exhibitions
The museum has put on hundreds of exhibitions since its founding. Many
exhibitions are groundbreaking and promote new scholarship within the field
of American.
Lunder Conservation Center
What follows is a brief list of selected, and more recent, examples:[37] Laboratory where the public is
shown behind-the-scenes views of
Trevor Paglen: Sites Unseen[38] (2018-2019) essential art preservation work.
Diane Arbus: A box of ten photographs[39] (2018-2019)
No Spectators: The Art of Burning Man[40] (2018-2019)
Do Ho Suh: Almost Home[41] (2018)
Tamayo: The New York Years[42] (2017-2018)
Murder Is Her Hobby: Frances Glessner Lee and The Nutshell Studies of Unexplained Death[43] (2017-2018)
Kara Walker: Harper’s Pictorial History of the Civil War (Annotated)[44] (2017-2018)
Down These Mean Streets: Community and Place in Urban Photography[45] (2017)
June Schwarcz: Invention and Variation[46] (2017)
Gene Davis: Hot Beat[47] (2016-2017)
Isamu Noguchi, Archaic/Modern[48] (2016-2017)
Harlem Heroes: Photographs by Carl Van Vechten[49] (2016-2017)
Visions and Revisions: Renwick Invitational 2016[50] (2016)
Artworks by African Americans from the Collection[51] (2016)
The Art of Romaine Brooks[52] (2016)
Ralph Fasanella: Lest We Forget (2014)
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Modern American Realism: The Sara Roby Foundation Collection (2014)


Pop Art Prints (2014)
Our America: The Latino Presence in American Art (2013)
Landscapes In Passing: Photographs by Steve Fitch, Robbert Flick, and Elaine Mayes (2013)
A Democracy of Images: Photographs from the Smithsonian American Art Museum (2013)
Nam June Paik: Global Visionary (2012)
The Civil War and American Art (2012)
40 under 40: Craft Futures (2012)
African American Art: Harlem Renaissance, Civil Rights Era, and Beyond (2012)
The Art of Video Games (2012)
Annie Leibovitz: Pilgrimage (2011)
Multiplicity (2011)
The Great American Hall of Wonders (2011)
Something of Splendor: Decorative Arts from the White House (2011)
Alexis Rockman - A Fable for Tomorrow (2010)
The West As America (1991)

Outreach
The museum has maintained a traveling exhibition program since 1951. During the 2000s renovation, a "series of
exhibitions of more than 1,000 major artworks from American Art's permanent collection traveled to 105 venues across
the United States," which were "seen by more than 2.5 million visitors". Since 2006, thirteen exhibitions have toured to
more than 30 cities.[53]

SAAM provides electronic resources to schools and the public as part of education programs. An example is Artful
Connections, which gives real-time video conference tours of American Art. In addition, the museum offers the Summer
Institutes: Teaching the Humanities through Art, week-long professional development workshops that introduce
educators to methods for incorporating American art and technology into their humanities curricula.[54]

American Art has seven online research databases, which has more than 500,000 records of artworks in public and
private collections worldwide, including the Inventories of American Painting and Sculpture. Numerous researchers and
millions of virtual visitors per year use these databases. Also, American Art and Heritage Preservation work together in a
joint project, Save Outdoor Sculpture, "dedicated to the documentation and preservation of outdoor sculpture". The
museum produces a peer-reviewed periodical, American Art (started in 1987), for new scholarship. Since 1993, American
Art has been had an online presence. It has one of the earliest museum websites when, in 1995, it launched its own
website. EyeLevel, the first blog at the Smithsonian Institution, was started in 2005 and, as of 2013, the blog "has
approximately 12,000 readers each month".[55]

In popular culture
President Abraham Lincoln held his inaugural ball in the gallery currently called the Lincoln Gallery.[8]

In 2006, fashion designer Isaac Mizrahi designed the conservators' denim work aprons.[36][56][57]

In 2008, the American Art Museum hosted an alternate reality game, called Ghosts of a Chance, which was created by City
Mystery. The game allowed patrons "a new way of engaging with the collection" in the Luce Foundation Center. The game
ran for six weeks and attracted more than 6,000 participants.[31]

References
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1. "Smithsonian American Art Museum: About" (http://www.artinfo.com/galleryguide/19999/6538/about/smithsonian-ame


rican-art-museum-washington/). ARTINFO. 2008. Retrieved 2008-07-30.
2. Calos, Katherine. "Heads will turn". Times-Dispatch. |access-date= requires |url= (help)
3. "Museum History" (https://web.archive.org/web/20140820024139/http://americanart.si.edu/visit/about/history/).
Smithsonian Institution. Archived from the original (http://americanart.si.edu/visit/about/history/) on August 20, 2014.
Retrieved May 11, 2014.
4. "Smithsonian American Art Museum Fact Sheet, February 2014" (http://newsdesk.si.edu/factsheets/smithsonian-ame
rican-art-museum). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved May 11, 2014.
5. Durón, Maximilíano (January 24, 2017). "Smithsonian American Art Museum Names Stephanie Stebich Director" (htt
p://www.artnews.com/2017/01/24/smithsonian-american-art-museum-names-stephanie-stebich-director/). ARTnews.
Retrieved 28 March 2017.
6. McGlone, Peggy (January 24, 2017). "Smithsonian American Art appoints Tacoma Art Museum director" (https://www.
washingtonpost.com/news/arts-and-entertainment/wp/2017/01/24/smithsonian-american-art-appoints-tacoma-art-mus
eum-director/). The Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286 (https://www.worldcat.org/issn/0190-8286). Retrieved
2017-05-03.
7. "Smithsonian American Art Museum Staff Bios" (http://americanart.si.edu/pr/staff/). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved
December 31, 2009.
8. Neary, Lynn (13 April 2006). "D.C. Museums Near End of Pricey Facelift" (https://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.p
hp?storyId=5337628). All Things Considered. NPR. Retrieved 2 April 2013.
9. "Smithsonian American Art Museum Staff Bios" (http://americanart.si.edu/pr/staff/). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved
March 28, 2017.
10. O'Rourke, Ronald. "Through a Glass More Clearly". Architecture DC. |access-date= requires |url= (help)
11. sysadmin (2000-10-27). "National Museum of American Art (NMAA) renamed Smithsonian American Art Museum
(SAAM), October 27, 2000" (https://siarchives.si.edu/collections/siris_sic_14417). Smithsonian Institution Archives
(Press release). Retrieved 2018-01-30.
12. Proceedings of the Board of Regents of the Smithsonian Institution at the Adjourned Meeting held Monday, January
5, 1925 (https://transcription.si.edu/transcribe/11810/SIA-SIA_000001_BORMTG_1920-1931_212), Washington,
D.C.: Smithsonian Institution, January 5, 1925, pp. 654–655
13. "SIA RU000092, Smithsonian Institution, Prints and Drawings, 1840-" (https://siarchives.si.edu/collections/siris_arc_2
16699). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved January 30, 2018. "Also included are... copies of drawings for the
proposed National Gallery of Art (never constructed) by Charles A. Platt, 1924...."
14. Houston, Susan (July 27, 2006). "Capital faces and places". The News and Observer.
15. "District of Columbia - Inventory of Historic Sites" (https://web.archive.org/web/20090717032933/http://planning.dc.go
v/planning/frames.asp?doc=%2Fplanning%2Flib%2Fplanning%2Fpreservation%2Fhp_inventory%2Finventory_narrat
ive_sep_2004.pdf) (PDF). District of Columbia: Office of Planning. Government of the District of Columbia. September
1, 2004. Archived from the original (http://www.planning.dc.gov/planning/frames.asp?doc=/planning/lib/planning/prese
rvation/hp_inventory/inventory_narrative_sep_2004.pdf) (PDF) on July 17, 2009. Retrieved September 22, 2009.
16. "Smithsonian puts art in a new light". Gainesville Sun. July 9, 2006.
17. "About the American Art Museum and the Renwick Gallery" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/visit/about/architecture/).
Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 15 March 2013.
18. "Fact Sheet Smithsonian American Art Museum" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/pr/facts/museum_fact_sheet.pdf)
(PDF). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 15 March 2013.
19. Harvey, Eleanor (July 2006). "The New Smithsonian American Art Museum". The Magazine Antiques. p. 76.
20. "Architectural History of the Renwick Gallery" (https://web.archive.org/web/20040430011625/http://americanart.si.edu/
renwick/renwick_building.cfm). Smithsonian Institution. Archived from the original (http://americanart.si.edu/renwick/re
nwick_building.cfm) on 2004-04-30.

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21. Reed, Robert (1980). Old Washington, D.C. in Early Photographs: 1846-1932 (https://books.google.com/books?id=aE
TCAgAAQBAJ&printsec=frontcover&dq=Old+Washington,+D.C.+in+Early+Photographs:+1846-1932&hl=en&sa=X&v
ed=0ahUKEwiOo8HU9qTaAhUBL6wKHZ60CUUQ6AEIJzAA#v=onepage&q&f=false). Dover Publications. p. 127.
(Subscription required (help)).
22. "Smithsonian American Art Museum" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/pr/facts/museum_fact_sheet.pdf) (PDF).
Smithsonian Institution. March 2012. Retrieved 29 March 2013.
23. Bell, Nicholas. "In Conversation: Nicholas Bell on Karen LaMonte" (http://eyelevel.si.edu/2010/01/in-conversation-nich
olas-bell-on-karen-lamonte.html). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
24. Smithsonian American Art Museum's Strategic Plan, 2012-2016
25. "About the American Art Museum and the Renwick Gallery" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/visit/about/). Smithsonian
Institution. Retrieved 15 March 2013.
26. Howard, Hilary (July 9, 2006). "Comings and Goings". The New York Times.
27. Hettger, Henry T. (September 12, 2006). "De Franccisci featured in Luce Foundation". Numismatic News. Missing or
empty |url= (help); |access-date= requires |url= (help)
28. Sherry, Karen A. (2006). "The Luce Center for American Art". American Art Review. XVIII (1): 112.
29. Gopnik, Blake (December 31, 2010). "Museum 'Closets' That Have Plenty In Store for Visitors" (http://pqasb.pqarchiv
er.com/washingtonpost/doc/410132453.html?FMT=ABS&FMTS=ABS:FT&date=Dec+31%2C+2006&author=Blake+G
opnik+-+Washington+Post+Staff+Writer&pub=The+Washington+Post&edition=&startpage=N.4&desc=Museum+%27
Closets%27+That+Have+Plenty+In+Store+for+Visitors). The Washington Post. p. N3. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
(Subscription required (help)).
30. Vogel, Carol (July 2, 2004). "A Festive touch in Festive colors" (https://www.nytimes.com/2004/07/02/arts/inside-art.ht
ml). The New York Times. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
31. Baptiste, Laura (April 2009). "Luce Foundation Center for American Art Fact Sheet" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/pr/
facts/luce_fact_sheet.pdf) (PDF). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 29 March 2013.
32. Trescott, Jacqueline. "A Walk-In Closet for All" (http://pqasb.pqarchiver.com/washingtonpost/doc/410060514.html?FM
T=ABS&FMTS=ABS:FT&date=Jun+25%2C+2006&author=Jacqueline+Trescott+-+Washington+Post+Staff+Writer&p
ub=The+Washington+Post&edition=&startpage=N.10&desc=A+Walk-In+Closet+for+All%3B+American+Art+Storage+
Facility+Is+Just+Part+of+the+Museum-Going+Experience). The Washington Post. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
(Subscription required (help)).
33. Lipske, Michael (Winter 2004). "Medal collection occupies interesting realm between art and currency".
34. Terhune, Lea (August 7, 2006). "Lunder Conversation Center allows visitors to see conservators at work". USInfo at
State.gov.
35. "Gallery Reopens with Unique Education and Conservation Centers". Arts Washington. September–October 2006.
36. Macadam, Alison (30 June 2006). "Art Conservators at Work: A Living Exhibit" (https://www.npr.org/templates/story/st
ory.php?storyId=5525121). All Things Considered. NPR. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
37. "Past exhibitions" (http://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/past/). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 12 May 2014.
38. "Trevor Paglen: Sites Unseen" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/paglen). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
39. "Diane Arbus: A box of ten photographs" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/arbus). Smithsonian American Art
Museum.
40. "No Spectators: The Art of Burning Man" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/burning-man). Smithsonian American
Art Museum.
41. "Do Ho Such: Almost Home" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/suh). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
42. "Tamayo: The New York Years" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/tamayo). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
43. "Murder Is Her Hobby: Frances Glessner Lee and The Nutshell Studies of Unexplained Death" (https://americanart.si.
edu/exhibitions/nutshells). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
44. "Kara Walker: Harper's Pictorial History of the Civil War (Annotated)" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/walker).
Smithsonian American Art Museum.

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45. "Down These Mean Streets: Community and Place in Urban Photography" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/stre
ets). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
46. "June Schwarcz: Invention and Variation" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/schwarcz). Smithsonian American Art
Museum.
47. "Gene Davis: Hot Beat" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/davis). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
48. "Isamu Noguchi, Archaic/Modern" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/noguchi). Smithsonian American Art
Museum.
49. "Harlem Heroes: Photographs by Carl Van Vechten" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/harlem-heroes).
Smithsonian American Art Museum.
50. "Visions and Revisions: Renwick Invitational 2016" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/invitational-2016).
Smithsonian American Art Museum.
51. "Artworks by African Americans from the Collection" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/african-american-2016).
Smithsonian American Art Museum.
52. "The Art of Romaine Brooks" (https://americanart.si.edu/exhibitions/brooks). Smithsonian American Art Museum.
53. "National Outreach" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/visit/about/). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 15 March 2013.
54. "Education Outreach" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/visit/about/). Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 15 March 2013.
55. "National Outreach" (http://www.americanart.si.edu/visit/about/). Retrieved 15 March 2013.
56. Taylor, Caroline (July 2006). "New features fill Reynolds Center". The Torch.
57. Choi, Amy S. (June 30, 2006). "Smithsonian Staff to Don Mizrahi Aprons" (http://wwd.com/fashion-news/fashion-featu
res/smithsonian-staff-to-don-mizrahi-aprons-530983/). Women's Wear Daily. p. 27. Retrieved 2 April 2013.
(Subscription required (help)).

External links
Official website (http://americanart.si.edu/)
Luce Foundation Center (http://americanart.si.edu/luce/) at SAAM
Lunder Conservation Center (http://americanart.si.edu/lunder/) at SAAM
Rosenbaum, Lee (Aug 29, 2006). "Smithsonian American Art Museum" (http://www.artsjournal.com/culturegrrl/2006/0
8/my_article_on_the_smithsonian.html). Wall Street Journal.

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