ext_2512: ([tng] i'm not lying)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Fasten your seatbelts, it's going to be a bumpy night. )

Overall Reaction: Oh, boy.

Okay, so, I wrote a thirty page paper on queer representation (or lack thereof) in Star Trek when I was in college, and I watched a lot of episodes from the spin-offs for it. One of these was "The Host." I...did not have a lot of great things to say about it. (I didn't have a lot of great things to say about "The Outcast" as an example of queer representation on TV either, but I suspect than when I eventually rewatch it, I will have a lot of great things to say about Riker's constant willingness to step out of his comfort zone. I really do love that about him even if sometimes it leads to him allowing his doctor pal to insert her space lobster boyfriend into his abdomen.)

This episode is probably the prime example of media "pushing its boundaries" in a way that frankly just puts a giant neon sign on those boundaries that says "BOUNDARIES HERE APPROACH WITH CAUTION." It defines limits that the viewer may never have thought were there by being so limited in its imagination.

An illustrative anecdote: when I finally had to watch High School Musical, also for a college course, I was struck by the song "Stick to the Status Quo." In it, the school queen bee watches in panic as her carefully constructed social order seems to be crumbling. Students, inspired by the basketball player and the brainiac who are daring to sing on stage, begin to share their freakiest confessions. And I thought, as I watched this scene, "Wait. You mean I am supposed to be ashamed of being the kind of crazy reprobate who both likes to do homework and to groove to my tunes? That is something I am supposed to feel bad about and that people will reject me for? This is the outer bounds of socially unacceptable behavior?" It made difference so tame and then patted itself on the back for its willingness to celebrate "doing your own thing," all the while sending the subtextual message that even these tiny transgressions against the status quo would be noticed and policed and shutting off the possibility of bigger, unimaginable transgressions.

In my Starfleet, the Starfleet of my dreams, the one I was taught to expect, it would never have occurred to me that gender and sexuality would still be so rigid in the 24th century. "Perhaps, someday, our ability to love won't be so limited," Beverly says -- referring, in theory, to her inability to cope with Odan's changeable physical form -- and I had sort of thought that that someday might have come already in Star Trek. However the episode tries to frame Beverly's conflict, however reasonable that internal conflict might be, what we see is her able, bizarrely, to accept her love when he is temporarily in the body of one of her closest friends, but unable to fathom the idea of being with a woman, because her ability to love is too limited. I see her saying that Star Trek isn't ready for me.

I have no doubt that this episode was well-meaning. But I want more than well-meaning, or I want nothing at all. I can work with nothing; not enough is just depressing.

Finally, I'm never ever ever going to win this fight with sci fi shows but...it's not okay to sleep with your friend's body when he isn't home? Also now I'm never going to be able to get rid of the mental image of Riker and Crusher macking on each other, so. Thanks for that.

Star Rating: **, for some good scenes and Picard hugs; ZERO, for at all satisfying queer content

Quote of a Different Episode:

SPOCK: Her attitude when she approaches you is profoundly different than when she contacts us. Her appearance is soft, gentle. Her voice is melodic, pleasing. I do not totally understand the emotion, but it obviously exists. The Companion loves you.
COCHRANE: Do you know what you're saying? For all these years, I've let something as alien as that crawl around inside me, into my mind, my feelings.
KIRK: What are you complaining about? It kept you alive.
COCHRANE: That thing fed on me. It used me. It's disgusting.
MCCOY: There's nothing disgusting about it. It's just another life form, that's all. You get used to those things.
COCHRANE: You're as bad as it is.
SPOCK: Your highly emotional reaction is most illogical. Your relationship with the Companion has for one hundred and fifty years been emotionally satisfying, eminently practical, and totally harmless. It may indeed have been quite beneficial.
COCHRANE: Is this what the future holds? Men who have no notion of decency or morality? Maybe I'm a hundred and fifty years out of style, but I'm not going to be fodder for any inhuman monster.
SPOCK: Fascinating. A totally parochial attitude.

This scene from the Original Series episode "Metamorphosis" completely reinforces the gender binary, but, still. This is the Starfleet that I want to imagine. What a totally parochial attitude, Beverly.
ext_2512: ([tng] picard/q)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
First off, you can't have a recap without Captain Picard in his shorty pajamas:

Oh, and why not:

Episode Notes: Was I drunk when I watched this episode, or just DRUNK WITH HAPPINESS? )

Overally Reaction: Yesssssssssssssssss. I love Q and I love Vash and they will make marvellous mischief together. This episode makes me so happy.

I really like the prickly relationship between Vash and Picard -- how uncomfortable he is to have her in his space, how hard it is for him to allow himself a non-professional life, but how much he is still trying because he is so hopelessly charmed by her. I love that this is his type, all button-pushing and brash and flirty, sitting in his Captain's chair in her slinky black dress.

The episode gets even better (of course) when the crew are unceremoniously dumped in Sherwood Forest by Q. They are supposed to be learning something, but damned if I know what. That really isn't the point of this episode. The humor is top-notch. Everyone has great moments (everything Worf does! all of Picard's faces!), but Vash really shines. Her pragmatism and self-reliance are so welcome in a love interest character, and she puts a delicious tweak on the Maid Marian story -- and a fantastic kink in Q's plans. I appreciate that Vash like Picard, and wants to be with him, but she is unapologetic about pursuing her own interests. In fact, she is ruthlessly self-interested. She does not need him to save her.

I'll still with my (possibly drunk) assessment: "in love in love in love."

Episode Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
ext_2512: ([actors] books are fun!)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Guess who's back (back again)? Broccoli's back (tell a friend) )

Overall Reaction: My first thought was OH MY GOD IT'S BROCCOLI and my second thought was IS HE GETTING REAL THERAPY? PLEASE TELL ME HE'S GETTING REAL THERAPY. I'm not sure he is getting real therapy, and if he is, it's still from Deanna, which seems counterproductive to me. But I honestly did enjoy this episode. Dwight Schultz is a solid performer, and I feel a great deal of empathy for Barclay. The Flowers for Algernon plot is always an interesting one, and it was entertaining to see him waltzing around the Enterprise, imperiously correcting Einstein and greatly improving his Cyrano de Bergerac performance.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
"Has Mr. Barclay done anything that could be considered... potentially threatening?"
"Well... he did make a pass at me last night. A good one." (Picard and Troi)
ext_2512: ([tos] STRONG SPOCK)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
I LIED, THIS EPISODE MADE ME LOSE IT SO MUCH HARDER THAN "BEST OF BOTH WORLDS". TEARS ALL OVER THE PLACE. SOMETIMES OF LAUGHTER. BE PREPARED FOR LOVE. Also, writing this maybe made me cry again like five times, because THIS YEAR, MAN, so sorry if it...is incoherent. I just have a thing about family. And conflict. And loss of self. And ugh, sorry.

Overall Reaction:I'm giving this reaction first, because of all the LOVE I have. This episode is wonderful. Wonderful, wonderful, wonderful; please give all the awards to Patrick Stewart.

While Picard's plot is obviously my favorite, I really liked all three plot-strands in this episode. Yes, even Wesley's. They combine several of my die hard narrative kinks: family relations, especially ones where discord leads to greater understanding; character backstory; and serious treatment of the ramifications of trauma on characters, which is especially rare in a mostly episodic show.

Picard's visit to his childhood home in France, to the vineyard that his father and now his brother have preserved as a shrine to an archaic way of life, reminds us of a world we forget exists lost among the stars with him on his adventures. It is a world he has been happy to leave behind, but where he is now turning to try and find something of himself that he has lost. He is trying to know himself. At first, it seems like a poor place to look for that missing part -- Deanna had warned him that home may not give him what he needed, turning her therapist voice on him which he, like I, totally hates -- given the tension between him and his brother, and between their stunningly different ways of life. It seems that Picard, who was always moving too fast for that world (winning all the ribbons and all the races), looking out at something bigger and better, has grown too big to return there and will find nothing but sullen resentment. Even when he is most seriously considering remaining on earth, he is still looking for something new to explore, considering signing on as the leader of his friend Louis' Atlantis Project.

But Picard does find what he is missing, there. It isn't the place or the life he left behind or the Atlantis Project -- he doesn't need to revert. It is just one moment of connection with his brother, who may never like him or understand him, but who knows him and who can give him what he needs. "Did you come back because you wanted me to look after you again?" his brother sneers at him during their worst fight, and Picard punches him in the face. But the fight breaks the tension and the brothers end up laughing together and Picard realizes he did need his brother to look after him, for just a moment. He needed to be able to say what happened to him and for his brother to listen and to treat him the same and let him come back into himself. And then they're laughing together like boys in the sitting room -- getting mud all over the sofa -- and when Picard leaves they both understand each other a little better, or at least are able to forgive each other a little.

Worf's story is more comical -- the variety of socially awkward faces that Michael Dorn can make is an endless delight to me -- but it's also about finding understanding and connection, even when it's difficult. Like Picard, Worf went into space looking for something his family didn't really understand -- not adventure, in his case, but honor, some sense of Klingon identity that they were unable to give him -- and it is kind of wonderful and painful to see how proud they are of him and how uncomfortable he is with it. "It was a difficult adolescence," Worf's mother says at one point, and, really, what is Worf's life but one long difficult adolescence? He is so afraid to let himself be happy because he always feels that he is failing to live up to some invisible standard. But even as he tries to hold himself distant, to be the guarded Klingon, there is so much love in his family that it kind of breaks my heart. His parents sum it up, finally: they don't always understand, they can't, but being family means that they care whether they understand or not. "Whenever you are suffering, you must remember that we are with you."

And then Jack Crusher's speech just provides a beautiful thematic resolution to the episode (in addition to making me cry) -- about what it means to be family, to see so much of yourself in this other person, and to know that you'll make mistakes but that you'll try and do better next time.

Episode Notes: There were a lot of these but I've tried to pare it down. )

Star Rating: ****

Quote of the Episode:
"Hello, Wesley. As I make this recording, you are about ten weeks old. I wanted you to know who I am today. You see, this Jack Crusher won't exist by the time you're grown up. I'll be older, more experienced, and hopefully a little wiser. But this person will be gone and I want you to know who your father was when you came into the world. When I see you lying there in your crib, I realise I don't know the first thing about being a father. So let me just apologise for all the mistakes I'm about to make as you grow up. ... You're only a baby, but it's remarkable. I can see in your face all the people I've loved in my lifetime. Your mother, my father and mother. Our family. I can see me in you, too. And I can feel that you're my son. I don't know how to describe it, but there's this connection, this bond. I'll always be a part of you, Wesley. Well, I hope this made some sense to you. I'm not sure that it does to me, but maybe I'll do better next time. I love you, Wesley." (Jack Crusher)
ext_2512: ([tng] damn it feels good)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Be prepared for such astute observations as 'borg!' and 'emotions!' )

Overall Reaction: I really didn't have many notes that weren't "SHIT SON, THE BORG!" or "EMOTIONS!" because...that is pretty much my entire reaction to these episodes!

They are brilliantly done, with a real sense of menace from the Borg, who are so wonderfully inhuman. It really hurts to see Picard become part of the collective, and Patrick Stewart does an excellent job. I love seeing the crew, and Riker in particular, struggle with his absence, especially with the bitter feeling of his being there but not being there and their unwillingness to let him go. I... Well, several people I loved went into comas this year, and so I don't think I've ever before been in as good a position to understand what the crew of the Enterprise are going through here and frankly it's making it kind of hard to talk about the emotional arc of the episode. The moment when Picard came back, when he reached out and touched Data, and they knew that he was still there, that somehow they might be able to get him back made me kind of lose it.

Everybody knows these episodes are fantastic. Everyone knows the Borg rock. Everyone knows Picard is a badass.

Let's talk about "Family", instead! It is probably my new favorite episode ever, because it has much less WAR GRR and much more of the wonderful ~EMOTIONS~ and ~BACKSTORY~ that I love!

Star Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"I am Locutus of Borg. Resistance is futile." (Because I dare you not to feel chills run up and down your spine when you hear that)
ext_2512: ([tng] i'm not lying)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
This is one of those times that I realize I never did a write up for an episode I watched months ago, and so may not remember everything I wanted to say. However, since it is a Lwaxana Troi episode... I think I'll remember the important bits.

Episode Notes: Females do not deserve the honor of lj-cuts. )

Overall Reaction: I am aware that not everyone feels as I feel, but my love for Lwaxana Troi is a true and powerful thing. Much like the Ferengi's love for her, but with much less casual misogyny. I am willing to pay handsomely for her, though.

Also, although Deanna is not my favorite character, she is at her most likeable in her interactions with her mother -- her exasperation is very relatable, as are her efforts to get her mother to "stop demeaning me and address me as an adult." I liked that this episode gave them so much opportunity to interact.

And, finally, I adored the resolution of this episode. Both because we got to see Lwaxana being canny and plotty, for all she can seem like she has lost the plot a bit, and because she managed to organize her own rescue in a way that forced Captain Picard to pretend to be her jealous lover. And to serenade her with a sonnets mash-up. Truly, it was a thing of beauty.

Sort of a light, goofy episode -- and I'm not sure the show really knows what it's doing with the Ferengi yet -- but it brought a few of my favorite things together in a delicious way.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
"My love...is a fever, longing still, for that which longer nurseth the disease."
"Tell me more."
"In faith, I do not love thee with mine eyes, for they in thee a thousand errors see; but 'tis my heart that loves what they despise, who, in despite of view, are pleased to dote. Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? Thou art more lovely and more temperate!" (Jean-Luc, "wooing" Lwaxana)
ext_2512: ([tng] i'm not lying)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: DATA IS A FREE ANDROID. )

Overall Reaction: A Data episode. Is there any way I'm not down? It was pretty delightful! Though I would like to reiterate: DATA IS NOT A SEXBOT, FAZHA (yeah, I don't know his real name, I heard an Austin Powers joke and I'm sticking with it). HE HAS FEELINGS.


I thought the ending was a bit of a cop-out -- we got Data nearly killing a man but getting saved from the repercussions of his actions via deus ex transporter -- but all in all we had enjoyable performances, some great lines, and some lovely grieving from the Enterprise crew as they struggled to deal with Data's apparent death.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
“Personally I’d be delighted to see you go around naked.” (Fazha, after ACTUALLY DISSOLVING DATA'S UNIFORM, WTF)
ext_2512: ([tng] guh)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Shit, I forgot I hadn't posted about this. )

Overall Reaction: I don't remember very much about watching this episode (I'm really glad I decided to keep a note of all the tags I wanted to use for once), but from what I do remember it's an affecting episode about grief, and I really like Worf's role in it. And Gabriel Damon as Jeremy was very good and only made me say, "HEY, it's SPOT CONLON!" like four times.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
"I'm told that your father is also dead."
"Yes, sir. He died five years ago, from a Rushton infection. I'm all alone now, sir."
"Jeremy, on the Starship Enterprise, no one is alone. No one." (Picard and Jeremy Aster)
ext_2512: ([ad] they never did)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
A chronological retrospective of some favorite moments from season one of TNG.

So, you know, there are no icons from "Code of Honor."


64 icons under here! )

These are, as ever, up for grabs -- I just like a comment if you're taking any.
ext_2512: ([ats] she's the brainy type)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Wow, this episode made me a horse girl. )

Overall Reaction: I have a well-established track record of loving Data-centric episodes, but this might be the exception to that particular rule. It was such an incredible fuck up from start to finish, from the little girl who clearly never received any ONLINE SEXUAL PREDATOR education, to all of Data's well-meaning but uncharacteristically stupid actions, to the ultimate, intrusive mind wipe of the child. One thing I like about TNG is how seriously it treats the Prime Directive, but situation here was so ill-conceived that it was hard for me to become invested in the conflict. Moments of it were sweet and enjoyable -- the girl was fairly endearing, as was (and ever is) Data, and I obviously enjoyed Picard in this episode -- but I think it could have been a much stronger venture.

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"He has brought a child on my ship, and on my bridge." (Picard, literally the angriest I've ever seen him)
ext_2512: ([tos] STRONG SPOCK)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Wesley Crusher is a racist. )

Overall Reaction: You can tell that this was a good episode because Data was barely in it and Q was nowhere to be seen, and yet I was still riveted. The episode, aside from being about Klingons (yay!) and being pretty damn exciting, actually highlighted the things I like best about Riker -- because, for all my gentle mockery, I do usually like Riker. He is, as I have said before, probably the best diplomat aside from Deanna aboard the Enterprise, and certainly the most active explorer. Picard's face lights up when he finds a new form of life (see: the sentient diamond earrings in "Home Soil"), but he is somewhat ill at ease when it comes to actually interacting with, well, people of any species; Riker leaps right in with a refreshing gusto. He slips into a scanty, shimmery outfit with a cheeky grin in "Angel One", he dives into an attempt at dating a genderless person in "The Outcast" (okay, maybe I'm just proving he's a big slut), and, here, he doesn't taste Klingon food like a 10-year-old being told to try the beets -- he scoops up handfuls of raw worms like they're bar snacks. O'Brien says he would be nervous to serve aboard a Klingon vessel; Riker leaps at the opportunity. His enthusiasm and unflappability (unless someone is flirting with Deanna, of course) are admirable.

This episode also made me appreciative of how closely in check Worf must keep himself living amongst and serving under humans -- no wonder he has no sense of humor.

Finally, I am amazed that Riker resisted Klingon female sex, but he did find a boyfriend, so it's all good.

(Oh, and you know that Captain's going to be relieved of duty in twenty seconds now that Riker's done him the discourtesy of sparing his life.)

Star Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"If Klingon food is too strong for you, perhaps we could get one of the females to ... breastfeed you." (Riker's Klingon boyfriend, prompting the question -- why doesn't this WHOLE SHOW take place on a Klingon vessel?)
ext_2512: ([slih] nobody's perfect)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Picard yells at deaf people. )

Overall Reaction: Hm. Well. I'm not sure about the soundness of the thesis that learning sign language will bring peace to a warring planet. And he was, wow, pretty damn smarmy.

Secretly, I just wanted more Klingon backstory.

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"Being here with you now is very special to me too." (Deanna, whose wooing technique sounds as if she is speaking to a 6-year-old)
ext_2512: ([tos] mint julep tiem nao)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: We now have the technological capacity to cure your disease. )

Overall Reaction: I found this episode disappointing following "Conspiracy", but on it's own it is a relatively solid episode. The "visitors from the past" B-plot, ripped straight outta TOS, was in the black in my personal ledger of entertainment: most of the fun was in the Southern comedian with crippling substance abuse problems and, in my mind, a thing for Data, but even the annoying banker brought a few good laughs, and the depressed housewife provided a great showcase for Picard's blinding terror of human emotion (god, I love Picard).

More importantly, I like the Romulans (though am baffled by their Extreme Makeover here), and even if I didn't -- well, they'd be an improvement over the Ferengi. We got to see Picard in his diplomatic element, and the general competence of Enterprise crewmembers is big part of why I watch Star Trek to begin with. I'm excited to see how the intrigues begun here will play out over the course of season two (I'm up to episode eight, and the answer so far is "not at all," but I've got fourteen episodes left). My one gripe: has there ever been something less threatening than the Romulans saying ominously that they're "back"?

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
"We're going to have to treat them as... living human beings." (Picard, with effort, on the people from the past -- God, I love him)
ext_2512: ([batman] robin what have i done?!)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: It's a conspiracy. )

Overall Reaction: Now this was a compelling episode! In fact, I think it made a much better season finale than the actual season finale, and the final image of empty space with a beacon blipping eerily in the background was much more chilling than anything provided by "The Neutral Zone." I wish they would have done something with it. You don't introduce a conspiracy in Starfleet and then do nothing with it -- that is the most exciting of all possible plots.

If I set aside my conspiracy-loving side's disappointment, however, and view this as the stand-alone episode it unfortunately is, it is an extremely strong entry. It would have been helpful if I remembered "Coming of Age" better, perhaps -- I had to look up the recurring characters; these were no Harcourt Fenton Mudds -- but even not recalling the B-plot of that episode, I was still engrossed in this one. It has everything! Loss of good friends! The bucking of Starfleet procedure out of loyalty and the sense that You Can Trust No One! Intrigue! Suspense! Is Riker Yeerk'd or isn't he? How will they escape?! It even has a pretty badass ending from a usually more moderate captain -- Riker looks to Picard for guidance in dealing with the Yeerks, and Picard, with scarcely a look of regret, is like, "Yeah, we're torching these motherfuckers."

This was a rarity in season one: a serious, dramatic episode that got me to sit up and take notice. Very well-done.

Star Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"Friendship must dare to risk, Counselor, or it's not friendship." (Picarrrrrrd)
ext_2512: ([big lebowski] stoned)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Opening lj-cuts can be addictive. )

Overall Reaction: What a Very Special Episode. I am sure we all learned a lesson about what a bad, bad thing drug addiction is -- especially young Wesley. (What a fucking square. Tasha Yar schooled him but good, using a reserve in implying her previous drug addiction completely lacking in her discussion of rape gangs.) Presumably they dressed the people who specialize in drug production to the exclusion of sustainable labor as big city aesthetes and superior bitches to throw us off the scent -- if they'd looked like, say, Colombian farmers it would have been too unsubtle. I liked the touch of the space overalls for the drug-addicted space yokels. Luckily, everyone got their comeuppance in the end, and now can spend centuries constructing new economies from the wreckage of their way of life. Hopefully the spokels enjoy the scent of vomit and are capable of manufacturing goods while shaking with the DT's. (Maybe they'll even have a Starksy to nurse them lovingly back to health?)

Okay, okay, confession: I totally enjoyed this episode. That doesn't mean I won't mock the shit out of it.

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode: "Beverly, the Prime Directive is not just a set of rules; it is a philosophy - and a very correct one. History has proved again and again that whenever mankind interferes with a less developed civilization, no matter how well intentioned that interference may be, the results are invariably disastrous." (Picard, because I focus on the good)
ext_2512: ([bop] interwebs)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: 01000011 01001100 01001001 01000011 01001011 )

Overall Reaction: Joking about Riker's enjoyment of physical pleasure and it's ill effects in the last episode aside (really, he didn't do anything I wouldn't have done), um, there is no excuse for this. Riker, baby, KEEP IT IN YOUR PANTS. PLEASE. Your yen for a swinging 1950s chick and your total hard-on for a holograph distracted you and allowed the ship to be stolen out from under your nose. The Aliens of the Week (Binar? I don't even bother trying to remember aliens' names unless they have a crewmember on the Bridge, are at war with the Federation, or are the Horta) counted on Riker's manwhore tendencies.

If I reluctantly pry myself away from my criticisms of Riker's hormones (I do not hold the Captain accountable, he is genteel), I must say that this was actually a very strong episode, with an above average alien race. It's much more fun to criticize Riker, though.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode: "I should not have been painting." (Data, on priorities)
ext_2512: ([ad] something more dramatic)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Clickety. )

Overall Reaction: This was a much more successful Ferengi episode, and I thought it was fairly compelling. It gave us a slightly better (if still kind of anti-Semitic) insight into the Ferengi, as well as into Picard's personal and military history. Seeing the Ferengi with internal dissent was especially useful, as it allowed the show to establish their cultural rules, to make them not so monolithic/stupid.

I note, however, that no one names the counter to Picard's Maneuver after Lieutentant Data. Just sayin'.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode: None noted.


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My (Continuing) One Summer Mission

August 2014



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