[74], Porter's first show after his accident was not a success.

Originally performed by Kathryn Crawford in a street setting, critical disapproval led Goetz to reassign the number to Elisabeth Welch in a nightclub scene. [84], Meanwhile, as political unrest increased in Europe, Porter's wife closed their Paris house in 1939, and the next year bought a country home in the Berkshire mountains, near Williamstown, Massachusetts, which she decorated with elegant furnishings from their Paris home. Savran, David. [55] The stars he wanted were Ethel Merman, William Gaxton and comedian Victor Moore.

[139], American composer and songwriter (1891–1964).

[26] For Porter, it brought a respectable heterosexual front in an era when homosexuality was not publicly acknowledged. [132] Costumed singers in the cabaret-style Cole Porter Room at the Indiana Historical Society's Eugene and Marilyn Glick Indiana History Center in Indianapolis take requests from visitors and perform Porter's hit songs. For Linda, it offered continued social status and a partner who was the antithesis of her abusive first husband. Born to a wealthy family in Indiana, Porter defied his grandfather's wishes and took up music as a profession.

[106] In 1990 Dionne Warwick released Dionne Sings Cole Porter. [105], Many artists have recorded Porter songs, and dozens have released entire albums of his songs. The Porter home on the rue Monsieur near Les Invalides was a palatial house with platinum wallpaper and chairs upholstered in zebra skin. [67] Porter also composed the cowboy song "Don't Fence Me In" for Adios, Argentina, an unproduced movie, in 1934, but it did not become a hit until Roy Rogers sang it in the 1944 film Hollywood Canteen. [91], Between Broadway musicals, Porter continued to write for Hollywood. All-Star Kevin Crossword Clue, “Nothing fools you better than the ___ you tell yourself”: Teller Crossword Clue, Beginning to a logical conclusion Crossword Clue, Diameter of a quarter, roughly Crossword Clue. [10] Porter did well in school and rarely came home to visit. "'You've got that thing': Cole Porter, Stephen Sondheim, and the Erotics of the List Song. [95], From this low spot, Porter made a conspicuous comeback in 1948 with Kiss Me, Kate. [44] Citron expresses the view that Porter was not interested in cinema and "noticeably wrote down for the movies. The critics did not pull their punches, complaining about the lack of hit tunes and the generally low standard of the scores.

[97], Porter began the 1950s with Out of This World (1950), which had some good numbers but too much camp and vulgarity,[98] and was not greatly successful. [117], Many events commemorated the centenary of Porter's birth, including the halftime show of the 1991 Orange Bowl. He is referenced in the merengue song "The Call of the Wild" by David Byrne on his 1989 album Rei Momo. [51], Next came Fred Astaire's last stage show, Gay Divorce (1932). [5][n 3] J. O. Cole built the couple a house on his Peru-area property, known as Westleigh Farms. "Making claims on echoes: Dranem, Cole Porter and the biguine between the Antilles, France and the US.". In 1972, she released another collection, Ella Loves Cole. [54], In 1934, producer Vinton Freedley came up with a new approach to producing musicals.

After a serious horseback riding accident in 1937, Porter was left disabled and in constant pain, but he continued to work.

", Spirou, Penny. Where the show was later made into a film, the year refers to the stage version. His works include the musical comedies Kiss Me, Kate (1948) (based on Shakespeare's The Taming of the Shrew), Fifty Million Frenchmen and Anything Goes, as well as songs like "…, Cole Albert Porter (June 9, 1891 – October 15, 1964) was an American composer and songwriter from Indiana. Cole Albert Porter (June 9, 1891 – October 15, 1964) was an American composer and songwriter. [17][18] During college, Porter became acquainted with New York City's vibrant nightlife, taking the train there for dinner, theater, and nights on the town with his classmates, before returning to New Haven, Connecticut, early in the morning. [11] He became class valedictorian[5] and was rewarded by his grandfather with a tour of France, Switzerland and Germany. [125] Numerous symphony orchestras have paid tribute to Porter in the years since his death[126][127] including Seattle Symphony Orchestra, with Marvin Hamlisch as conductor[128] and the Boston Pops, both in 2011. Duplicate clue solutions are not entered twice so each answer you see is unique or a synonym. Porter spent time in Hollywood, New York and Williamstown. [5], In 1915, Porter's first song on Broadway, "Esmeralda", appeared in the revue Hands Up. [103] He continued to live in the Waldorf Towers in New York in his memorabilia-filled apartment. Irving Berlin, who admired and championed Porter, took out a paid press advertisement calling the show "The best musical comedy I've heard in years. [9], J. O. Cole wanted his grandson to become a lawyer,[5] and with that in mind, sent him to Worcester Academy in Massachusetts in 1905. [35] Porter had less success with his work on The Greenwich Village Follies (1924). Cole Porter (1891 – 1964) was an American composer and songwriter. [86] It starred Merman, Arthur Treacher and Betty Hutton. [85], Panama Hattie (1940) was Porter's longest-running hit so far, running in New York for 501 performances despite the absence of any enduring Porter songs. [100] Porter wrote two more film scores and music for a television special before ending his Hollywood career. Randel, Don M., Matthew Shaftel, and Susan Forscher Weiss, eds. Let us know what you think of the Last.fm website. [15] He also wrote musical comedy scores for his fraternity, the Yale Dramatic Association, and as a student at Harvard – Cora (1911), And the Villain Still Pursued Her (1912), The Pot of Gold (1912), The Kaleidoscope (1913) and Paranoia (1914) – which helped prepare him for a career as a Broadway and Hollywood composer and lyricist. [41] Cochran now wanted more from Porter than isolated extra songs; he planned a West End extravaganza similar to Ziegfeld's shows, with a Porter score and a large international cast led by Jessie Matthews, Sonnie Hale and Tilly Losch. A complete list of Porter's works is in the Library of Congress (see also the Cole Porter Collection). Cole Porter's name derives from the surnames of his parents, Kate Cole and Sam Porter. For the songs, he decided on Porter. [12] Entering Yale College in 1909, Porter majored in English, minored in music, and also studied French. [83] At the end of 1939, Porter contributed six songs to the film Broadway Melody of 1940 for Fred Astaire, George Murphy and Eleanor Powell.

(1927-1940), Facebook (pages/Cole-Porter/154568127429), Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. (1941), starring Danny Kaye, had an even better run, with 547 performances in New York. He subsequently enlisted in the First Foreign Regiment, before moving to other regiments prior to his April 1919 discharge. [118][119] Joel Grey and a large cast of singers, dancers and marching bands, performed a tribute to Porter in Miami, Florida during the 57th King Orange Jamboree parade, whose theme was "Anything Goes". Instead of commissioning book, music and lyrics and then casting the show, Freedley sought to create an ideal musical with stars and writers all engaged from the outset. [102] By 1958, Porter's injuries caused a series of ulcers on his right leg. Some user-contributed text on this page is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. ", "Well, Did You Evah! It won the first Tony Award for Best Musical. [n 17], A more comprehensive list of Cole Porter songs, along with their date of composition and original show, is available online at the "Cole Porter Songlist Page". [66] He wrote the score of the short film Paree, Paree, in 1935, using some of the songs from Fifty Million Frenchmen. [110] Other singers who have paid tribute to Porter include the Swedish pop music group Gyllene Tider, which recorded a song called "Flickan i en Cole Porter-sång" ("That Girl from the Cole Porter Song") in 1982. [113] In contrast to the highly embellished 1946 screen biography Night and Day,[114] Porter's life was chronicled more realistically in De-Lovely, a 2004 Irwin Winkler film starring Kevin Kline as Porter and Ashley Judd as Linda. [5] His father, a shy and unassertive man, played a lesser role in Porter's upbringing, although as an amateur poet, he may have influenced his son's gifts for rhyme and meter. [n 16] After Porter's death, his 1908 Steinway grand piano, which he had used when composing since the mid-1930s, was displayed and played in the lobby of the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel until 2017. [14] He was an early member of the Whiffenpoofs a cappella singing group and participated in several other music clubs;[15] in his senior year, he was elected president of the Yale Glee Club and was its principal soloist. [92] He also cooperated in the making of the film Night and Day (1946), a largely fictional biography of Porter, with Cary Grant implausibly cast in the lead. {{ links." />
[74], Porter's first show after his accident was not a success.

Originally performed by Kathryn Crawford in a street setting, critical disapproval led Goetz to reassign the number to Elisabeth Welch in a nightclub scene. [84], Meanwhile, as political unrest increased in Europe, Porter's wife closed their Paris house in 1939, and the next year bought a country home in the Berkshire mountains, near Williamstown, Massachusetts, which she decorated with elegant furnishings from their Paris home. Savran, David. [55] The stars he wanted were Ethel Merman, William Gaxton and comedian Victor Moore.

[139], American composer and songwriter (1891–1964).

[26] For Porter, it brought a respectable heterosexual front in an era when homosexuality was not publicly acknowledged. [132] Costumed singers in the cabaret-style Cole Porter Room at the Indiana Historical Society's Eugene and Marilyn Glick Indiana History Center in Indianapolis take requests from visitors and perform Porter's hit songs. For Linda, it offered continued social status and a partner who was the antithesis of her abusive first husband. Born to a wealthy family in Indiana, Porter defied his grandfather's wishes and took up music as a profession.

[106] In 1990 Dionne Warwick released Dionne Sings Cole Porter. [105], Many artists have recorded Porter songs, and dozens have released entire albums of his songs. The Porter home on the rue Monsieur near Les Invalides was a palatial house with platinum wallpaper and chairs upholstered in zebra skin. [67] Porter also composed the cowboy song "Don't Fence Me In" for Adios, Argentina, an unproduced movie, in 1934, but it did not become a hit until Roy Rogers sang it in the 1944 film Hollywood Canteen. [91], Between Broadway musicals, Porter continued to write for Hollywood. All-Star Kevin Crossword Clue, “Nothing fools you better than the ___ you tell yourself”: Teller Crossword Clue, Beginning to a logical conclusion Crossword Clue, Diameter of a quarter, roughly Crossword Clue. [10] Porter did well in school and rarely came home to visit. "'You've got that thing': Cole Porter, Stephen Sondheim, and the Erotics of the List Song. [95], From this low spot, Porter made a conspicuous comeback in 1948 with Kiss Me, Kate. [44] Citron expresses the view that Porter was not interested in cinema and "noticeably wrote down for the movies. The critics did not pull their punches, complaining about the lack of hit tunes and the generally low standard of the scores.

[97], Porter began the 1950s with Out of This World (1950), which had some good numbers but too much camp and vulgarity,[98] and was not greatly successful. [117], Many events commemorated the centenary of Porter's birth, including the halftime show of the 1991 Orange Bowl. He is referenced in the merengue song "The Call of the Wild" by David Byrne on his 1989 album Rei Momo. [51], Next came Fred Astaire's last stage show, Gay Divorce (1932). [5][n 3] J. O. Cole built the couple a house on his Peru-area property, known as Westleigh Farms. "Making claims on echoes: Dranem, Cole Porter and the biguine between the Antilles, France and the US.". In 1972, she released another collection, Ella Loves Cole. [54], In 1934, producer Vinton Freedley came up with a new approach to producing musicals.

After a serious horseback riding accident in 1937, Porter was left disabled and in constant pain, but he continued to work.

", Spirou, Penny. Where the show was later made into a film, the year refers to the stage version. His works include the musical comedies Kiss Me, Kate (1948) (based on Shakespeare's The Taming of the Shrew), Fifty Million Frenchmen and Anything Goes, as well as songs like "…, Cole Albert Porter (June 9, 1891 – October 15, 1964) was an American composer and songwriter from Indiana. Cole Albert Porter (June 9, 1891 – October 15, 1964) was an American composer and songwriter. [17][18] During college, Porter became acquainted with New York City's vibrant nightlife, taking the train there for dinner, theater, and nights on the town with his classmates, before returning to New Haven, Connecticut, early in the morning. [11] He became class valedictorian[5] and was rewarded by his grandfather with a tour of France, Switzerland and Germany. [125] Numerous symphony orchestras have paid tribute to Porter in the years since his death[126][127] including Seattle Symphony Orchestra, with Marvin Hamlisch as conductor[128] and the Boston Pops, both in 2011. Duplicate clue solutions are not entered twice so each answer you see is unique or a synonym. Porter spent time in Hollywood, New York and Williamstown. [5], In 1915, Porter's first song on Broadway, "Esmeralda", appeared in the revue Hands Up. [103] He continued to live in the Waldorf Towers in New York in his memorabilia-filled apartment. Irving Berlin, who admired and championed Porter, took out a paid press advertisement calling the show "The best musical comedy I've heard in years. [9], J. O. Cole wanted his grandson to become a lawyer,[5] and with that in mind, sent him to Worcester Academy in Massachusetts in 1905. [35] Porter had less success with his work on The Greenwich Village Follies (1924). Cole Porter (1891 – 1964) was an American composer and songwriter. [86] It starred Merman, Arthur Treacher and Betty Hutton. [85], Panama Hattie (1940) was Porter's longest-running hit so far, running in New York for 501 performances despite the absence of any enduring Porter songs. [100] Porter wrote two more film scores and music for a television special before ending his Hollywood career. Randel, Don M., Matthew Shaftel, and Susan Forscher Weiss, eds. Let us know what you think of the Last.fm website. [15] He also wrote musical comedy scores for his fraternity, the Yale Dramatic Association, and as a student at Harvard – Cora (1911), And the Villain Still Pursued Her (1912), The Pot of Gold (1912), The Kaleidoscope (1913) and Paranoia (1914) – which helped prepare him for a career as a Broadway and Hollywood composer and lyricist. [41] Cochran now wanted more from Porter than isolated extra songs; he planned a West End extravaganza similar to Ziegfeld's shows, with a Porter score and a large international cast led by Jessie Matthews, Sonnie Hale and Tilly Losch. A complete list of Porter's works is in the Library of Congress (see also the Cole Porter Collection). Cole Porter's name derives from the surnames of his parents, Kate Cole and Sam Porter. For the songs, he decided on Porter. [12] Entering Yale College in 1909, Porter majored in English, minored in music, and also studied French. [83] At the end of 1939, Porter contributed six songs to the film Broadway Melody of 1940 for Fred Astaire, George Murphy and Eleanor Powell.

(1927-1940), Facebook (pages/Cole-Porter/154568127429), Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. (1941), starring Danny Kaye, had an even better run, with 547 performances in New York. He subsequently enlisted in the First Foreign Regiment, before moving to other regiments prior to his April 1919 discharge. [118][119] Joel Grey and a large cast of singers, dancers and marching bands, performed a tribute to Porter in Miami, Florida during the 57th King Orange Jamboree parade, whose theme was "Anything Goes". Instead of commissioning book, music and lyrics and then casting the show, Freedley sought to create an ideal musical with stars and writers all engaged from the outset. [102] By 1958, Porter's injuries caused a series of ulcers on his right leg. Some user-contributed text on this page is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. ", "Well, Did You Evah! It won the first Tony Award for Best Musical. [n 17], A more comprehensive list of Cole Porter songs, along with their date of composition and original show, is available online at the "Cole Porter Songlist Page". [66] He wrote the score of the short film Paree, Paree, in 1935, using some of the songs from Fifty Million Frenchmen. [110] Other singers who have paid tribute to Porter include the Swedish pop music group Gyllene Tider, which recorded a song called "Flickan i en Cole Porter-sång" ("That Girl from the Cole Porter Song") in 1982. [113] In contrast to the highly embellished 1946 screen biography Night and Day,[114] Porter's life was chronicled more realistically in De-Lovely, a 2004 Irwin Winkler film starring Kevin Kline as Porter and Ashley Judd as Linda. [5] His father, a shy and unassertive man, played a lesser role in Porter's upbringing, although as an amateur poet, he may have influenced his son's gifts for rhyme and meter. [n 16] After Porter's death, his 1908 Steinway grand piano, which he had used when composing since the mid-1930s, was displayed and played in the lobby of the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel until 2017. [14] He was an early member of the Whiffenpoofs a cappella singing group and participated in several other music clubs;[15] in his senior year, he was elected president of the Yale Glee Club and was its principal soloist. [92] He also cooperated in the making of the film Night and Day (1946), a largely fictional biography of Porter, with Cary Grant implausibly cast in the lead. {{ links." />

Porter's father came to Peru, Indiana, from, Porter's great-grandfather, A. This saved the show, which ran for 254 performances, considered a successful run at the time. In an interview, he said "Sophisticated allusions are good for about six weeks ... more fun, but only for myself and about eighteen other people, all of whom are first-nighters anyway.

[74], Porter's first show after his accident was not a success.

Originally performed by Kathryn Crawford in a street setting, critical disapproval led Goetz to reassign the number to Elisabeth Welch in a nightclub scene. [84], Meanwhile, as political unrest increased in Europe, Porter's wife closed their Paris house in 1939, and the next year bought a country home in the Berkshire mountains, near Williamstown, Massachusetts, which she decorated with elegant furnishings from their Paris home. Savran, David. [55] The stars he wanted were Ethel Merman, William Gaxton and comedian Victor Moore.

[139], American composer and songwriter (1891–1964).

[26] For Porter, it brought a respectable heterosexual front in an era when homosexuality was not publicly acknowledged. [132] Costumed singers in the cabaret-style Cole Porter Room at the Indiana Historical Society's Eugene and Marilyn Glick Indiana History Center in Indianapolis take requests from visitors and perform Porter's hit songs. For Linda, it offered continued social status and a partner who was the antithesis of her abusive first husband. Born to a wealthy family in Indiana, Porter defied his grandfather's wishes and took up music as a profession.

[106] In 1990 Dionne Warwick released Dionne Sings Cole Porter. [105], Many artists have recorded Porter songs, and dozens have released entire albums of his songs. The Porter home on the rue Monsieur near Les Invalides was a palatial house with platinum wallpaper and chairs upholstered in zebra skin. [67] Porter also composed the cowboy song "Don't Fence Me In" for Adios, Argentina, an unproduced movie, in 1934, but it did not become a hit until Roy Rogers sang it in the 1944 film Hollywood Canteen. [91], Between Broadway musicals, Porter continued to write for Hollywood. All-Star Kevin Crossword Clue, “Nothing fools you better than the ___ you tell yourself”: Teller Crossword Clue, Beginning to a logical conclusion Crossword Clue, Diameter of a quarter, roughly Crossword Clue. [10] Porter did well in school and rarely came home to visit. "'You've got that thing': Cole Porter, Stephen Sondheim, and the Erotics of the List Song. [95], From this low spot, Porter made a conspicuous comeback in 1948 with Kiss Me, Kate. [44] Citron expresses the view that Porter was not interested in cinema and "noticeably wrote down for the movies. The critics did not pull their punches, complaining about the lack of hit tunes and the generally low standard of the scores.

[97], Porter began the 1950s with Out of This World (1950), which had some good numbers but too much camp and vulgarity,[98] and was not greatly successful. [117], Many events commemorated the centenary of Porter's birth, including the halftime show of the 1991 Orange Bowl. He is referenced in the merengue song "The Call of the Wild" by David Byrne on his 1989 album Rei Momo. [51], Next came Fred Astaire's last stage show, Gay Divorce (1932). [5][n 3] J. O. Cole built the couple a house on his Peru-area property, known as Westleigh Farms. "Making claims on echoes: Dranem, Cole Porter and the biguine between the Antilles, France and the US.". In 1972, she released another collection, Ella Loves Cole. [54], In 1934, producer Vinton Freedley came up with a new approach to producing musicals.

After a serious horseback riding accident in 1937, Porter was left disabled and in constant pain, but he continued to work.

", Spirou, Penny. Where the show was later made into a film, the year refers to the stage version. His works include the musical comedies Kiss Me, Kate (1948) (based on Shakespeare's The Taming of the Shrew), Fifty Million Frenchmen and Anything Goes, as well as songs like "…, Cole Albert Porter (June 9, 1891 – October 15, 1964) was an American composer and songwriter from Indiana. Cole Albert Porter (June 9, 1891 – October 15, 1964) was an American composer and songwriter. [17][18] During college, Porter became acquainted with New York City's vibrant nightlife, taking the train there for dinner, theater, and nights on the town with his classmates, before returning to New Haven, Connecticut, early in the morning. [11] He became class valedictorian[5] and was rewarded by his grandfather with a tour of France, Switzerland and Germany. [125] Numerous symphony orchestras have paid tribute to Porter in the years since his death[126][127] including Seattle Symphony Orchestra, with Marvin Hamlisch as conductor[128] and the Boston Pops, both in 2011. Duplicate clue solutions are not entered twice so each answer you see is unique or a synonym. Porter spent time in Hollywood, New York and Williamstown. [5], In 1915, Porter's first song on Broadway, "Esmeralda", appeared in the revue Hands Up. [103] He continued to live in the Waldorf Towers in New York in his memorabilia-filled apartment. Irving Berlin, who admired and championed Porter, took out a paid press advertisement calling the show "The best musical comedy I've heard in years. [9], J. O. Cole wanted his grandson to become a lawyer,[5] and with that in mind, sent him to Worcester Academy in Massachusetts in 1905. [35] Porter had less success with his work on The Greenwich Village Follies (1924). Cole Porter (1891 – 1964) was an American composer and songwriter. [86] It starred Merman, Arthur Treacher and Betty Hutton. [85], Panama Hattie (1940) was Porter's longest-running hit so far, running in New York for 501 performances despite the absence of any enduring Porter songs. [100] Porter wrote two more film scores and music for a television special before ending his Hollywood career. Randel, Don M., Matthew Shaftel, and Susan Forscher Weiss, eds. Let us know what you think of the Last.fm website. [15] He also wrote musical comedy scores for his fraternity, the Yale Dramatic Association, and as a student at Harvard – Cora (1911), And the Villain Still Pursued Her (1912), The Pot of Gold (1912), The Kaleidoscope (1913) and Paranoia (1914) – which helped prepare him for a career as a Broadway and Hollywood composer and lyricist. [41] Cochran now wanted more from Porter than isolated extra songs; he planned a West End extravaganza similar to Ziegfeld's shows, with a Porter score and a large international cast led by Jessie Matthews, Sonnie Hale and Tilly Losch. A complete list of Porter's works is in the Library of Congress (see also the Cole Porter Collection). Cole Porter's name derives from the surnames of his parents, Kate Cole and Sam Porter. For the songs, he decided on Porter. [12] Entering Yale College in 1909, Porter majored in English, minored in music, and also studied French. [83] At the end of 1939, Porter contributed six songs to the film Broadway Melody of 1940 for Fred Astaire, George Murphy and Eleanor Powell.

(1927-1940), Facebook (pages/Cole-Porter/154568127429), Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. (1941), starring Danny Kaye, had an even better run, with 547 performances in New York. He subsequently enlisted in the First Foreign Regiment, before moving to other regiments prior to his April 1919 discharge. [118][119] Joel Grey and a large cast of singers, dancers and marching bands, performed a tribute to Porter in Miami, Florida during the 57th King Orange Jamboree parade, whose theme was "Anything Goes". Instead of commissioning book, music and lyrics and then casting the show, Freedley sought to create an ideal musical with stars and writers all engaged from the outset. [102] By 1958, Porter's injuries caused a series of ulcers on his right leg. Some user-contributed text on this page is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. ", "Well, Did You Evah! It won the first Tony Award for Best Musical. [n 17], A more comprehensive list of Cole Porter songs, along with their date of composition and original show, is available online at the "Cole Porter Songlist Page". [66] He wrote the score of the short film Paree, Paree, in 1935, using some of the songs from Fifty Million Frenchmen. [110] Other singers who have paid tribute to Porter include the Swedish pop music group Gyllene Tider, which recorded a song called "Flickan i en Cole Porter-sång" ("That Girl from the Cole Porter Song") in 1982. [113] In contrast to the highly embellished 1946 screen biography Night and Day,[114] Porter's life was chronicled more realistically in De-Lovely, a 2004 Irwin Winkler film starring Kevin Kline as Porter and Ashley Judd as Linda. [5] His father, a shy and unassertive man, played a lesser role in Porter's upbringing, although as an amateur poet, he may have influenced his son's gifts for rhyme and meter. [n 16] After Porter's death, his 1908 Steinway grand piano, which he had used when composing since the mid-1930s, was displayed and played in the lobby of the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel until 2017. [14] He was an early member of the Whiffenpoofs a cappella singing group and participated in several other music clubs;[15] in his senior year, he was elected president of the Yale Glee Club and was its principal soloist. [92] He also cooperated in the making of the film Night and Day (1946), a largely fictional biography of Porter, with Cary Grant implausibly cast in the lead.

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