Hampi – Trail one leading to Virupaksha Temple

posted in: Asia, Heritage, India, Karnataka | 114

In my previous posts, I have mentioned Hampi several times and every time, I wonder how I would be able to do justice to this huge treasure trove of heritage. There are just so many places to see in Hampi that one post is not going to do justice to this place. A UNESCO heritage site, this ghost town goes back to the era of the Ramayana, Ashoka the Great and the Vijayanagara kingdom. Hampi has over 500 monuments – some famous by themselves like the Virupaksha temple and the Vittala Temple, some still being excavated, and some still awaiting their glory.

Virupaksha Temple as seen from Hemakuta Hills in Hampi
Virupaksha Temple as seen from Hemakuta Hills in Hampi

In a lot of ways, I compare Hampi to Rome. Ruins on the left, ruins on the right and maybe even where you stand. It is a complete treasure trove of history. With this post, I begin a 3 trail series of this UNESCO Heritage Site that takes you through the key attractions of Hampi. My trail one starts near the Hampi bazaar and takes you to the beautiful Virupaksha temple of Hampi and beyond. There are 13 suggested sites along this trail. So, stay with me as we head to one of the icons of Hampi – the Virupaksha temple.

About Hampi

Hindu Legends connect Hampi to the Goddess Pampa, popularly called Parvati. As the story goes, she was in love with Lord Shiva who refused to marry her. In order to win him over, she began to live like a hermit. Over time, she succeeded and got married to the Lord. The place where she lived like a hermit is currently referred to as the Hemakuta temples, right behind the famous Virupaksha temple. That is believed to be the first mention of Hampi in history.

A family sculpture of Shiva - Parvati and family in Virupaksha Temple in Hampi
A family sculpture of Shiva – Parvati and family in Virupaksha Temple in Hampi

Later during the age of Ramayana, the place with its hills became Kishkinda – the lair of Sugriva, Hanuman and his band of monkeys. It is believed that Ram and Lakshman took shelter here while heading to Lanka to rescue Sita. Over time, this land near the river Tungabhadra saw many rulers. From the Chalukyas to the Hoysalas and finally the Vijaynagar Empire. Each one of them added their own touch.

Hampi is mentioned in several ancient Persian and Portuguese texts where it is described as one of the most beautiful places. It was second to only Beijing and was extremely prosperous till the Muslim invasion in the 1560s. They plundered and broke the city to ruins. It was never rebuilt and got buried in the sands of time. What you now have is an entire kingdom that is slowly being excavated. Let’s get on with the first trail to discover it all.

Hampi Trail One leading to Virupaksha temple

Sasivekalu Ganesha 

Monolithic Sasivekalu Ganesha - start of the Virupaksha Temple Trail in Hampi              
Monolithic Sasivekalu Ganesha – start of the Virupaksha Temple Trail in Hampi

Sasivekalu” means mustard seeds and as you can guess, from the picture, why the name. This is a gigantic 8 foot tall, monolithic Ganesha, greeting you as you begin your trail. If you notice, there is a snake around the belly. Legend has it that Lord Ganesha was very fond of eating and his belly threatened burst one day. To prevent that, it is said that he tied a snake around his belly and that is what is depicted on this idol. The carving on the Ganesha is very beautifully done, some of it ravaged over time.

The ravaged temple of Sasivekalu Ganesha
The ravaged temple of Sasivekalu Ganesha

Kadalekalu Ganesha

Kadalekalu Ganesha Temple in Hampi
Kadalekalu Ganesha Temple in Hampi

Right next to the Sasivekalu Ganesha is another statue of this God. This time, it is one of the largest statues of Hampi. The Ganesha is a monolithic one, carved in stone. Kadalekalu means Bengal Gram in the local language and the statue is said to resemble just that. The noteworthy thing about this Hampi attraction are the intricately carved pillars around it. The structure is very typical of Vijayanagar architecture.

Hemakuta Temples behind Virupaksha temple

Atop the Hemakuta hills, near Virupaksha temple, Hampi
Atop the Hemakuta hills, near Virupaksha temple, Hampi

Moving along the trail towards the famed Virupaksha temple, you have to climb up the boulders. What unfolds is a landscape dotted by multiple temples with a pyramid-like roof. These are the Hemakuta temples. Some say that these are actually Jain temples, while some believe that they are dedicated to Lord Shiva. This is where the Goddess Pampa (Parvati) did her penance. To distract Shiva and aid Parvati, Lord Kama (God of Love) showed a rain of Gold (Hema). Lord Shiva got angry and reduced him to ashes by opening his third eye.

Hemakuta temples - ideal place for a sunset in Hampi
Hemakuta temples – ideal place for a sunset in Hampi

One look at the place and you know there is a possibility that it was covered by a shower of Gold. The temples look really gorgeous at all times of the day. The golden glow of the structures makes it one of the best places to see a sunset in Hampi. I would not say no to a Sunrise too.

Parrots on Hemakuta temples
Parrots on Hemakuta temples

This place is surrounded by boulders all around and you can spot some beautiful, cool caves to explore. For the birders, it is an additional treat as you can spot many different varieties here. Like these gorgeous Parakeets that are almost followed us around the boulders.

Peeking between those boulders is the lovely Virupaksha temple. This is a lovely place to capture a photo of this iconic monument.

Manmatha Tank Shrine

Virupaksha temple with its temple tank_
Virupaksha temple with its temple tank

Technically, this is something you can visit after you have seen Virupaksha temple. However, I am saving the highlight of this Hampi trail for the last. This is the tank for the ritualistic bath the devotees have before they enter the shrines of the temple. The tank has been dated back to the 8th century and has some shrines around it. Of this, the Durga shrine is still alive and you can still see devotees offering their prayers here. The shrine has the fierce form of Goddess Durga in it – called Mahishasuramardini.

Virupaksha temple 

Virupaksha temple from Hemakuta Hills
Virupaksha temple from Hemakuta Hills
Virupaksha temple is the main attraction of this trail. Almost a landmark in Hampi, this is an imposing temple, built along the Tungabhadra river.  Built in the 7th century, the temple grown with different kings adding their own touch. The temple is still functional and is one of the oldest living temples of India. One approach to this temple is through the Hampi bazaar and the other is you descend down the Hemakuta hill.
The peak of the Gopuram of Virupaksha Temple
The peak of the Gopuram of Virupaksha Temple

The temple is made of stone and is so beautiful that it almost has a different color at every time of the day. The entrance is a 9-storied grandiose gateway with beautiful carvings. In fact, the facet of this gateway (gopuram) is almost like a landmark of Hampi. Each tier has a story carved on it and it could take you over a day to decode them all.

Facade of Virupaksha temple, Hampi
Facade of Virupaksha temple, Hampi

The gateway opens up to an entire complex of sanctums, royal corridors, and even a temple kitchen. Each of these is bordered by magnificent pillars. In one corner you have this huge marriage hall called Kalyana Mantappa while right opposite it is another large hall with 100 pillars. A Nandi faces the central sanctum, indicating the presence of Lord Shiva within.

Pillars in Virupaksha Temple, Hampi
Pillars in Virupaksha Temple, Hampi

The highlight of this place is the “inverted shadow” that is formed on one of the walls of the temple. A flight of stairs leads you to this area and once you enter this spot, you can see an inverted shadow of the highest gopuram (temple pillar) forming on the wall, all through a tiny hole. The guide told us that this is by design – the whole light and camera effect. I would not mind believing that for it adds a bit of mystique to this lovely monument.

Scene of Draupadi's marriage along the ceilings of Virupaksha temple shrine
Scene of Draupadi’s marriage along the ceilings of Virupaksha temple shrine

Every shrine within the Virupaksha temple complex has a story of its own. Sharing that would make a complete post. While I leave that for a different day, let me draw your attention to one last feature. In the Shiva temple,  don’t miss the murals and stucco work on the walls and ceiling. Various scenes of the Mahabharata, including one of Draupadi’s Swayamwar and that of Shiva’s family. The paintings on the wall are made with vegetable ink and hence the same are quite visible

Painting with vegetable ink on the ceilings of Virupaksha temple
Painting with vegetable ink on the ceilings of Virupaksha temple
Hampi Bazaar
Hampi bazaar as seen from Hemakuta Hills
Hampi bazaar as seen from Hemakuta Hills

As you exit the Virupaksha temple, you will see a long line of mantapas, which served as the Hampi bazaar in the olden times. Also, called the Virupaksha bazaar, this seemed to be an important market among all the others that are found in Hampi. They say that the area was full of residences of the nobles. As you walk along the ancient bazaar, you will finally reach a monolithic statue of Nandi. The Nandi faces the Virupaksha temple and this is pretty much expected given that it always faces the shrine of Shiva.

Veerabhadra Temple on Matanga Hill

After the Hampi Bazaar, you can return back to the Sasivekalu Ganesha.  Alternately, you can hike up the hill near the monolithic Nandi to get to the Veerbhadra temple. There are a series of steps that are the easiest to reach this temple and this can be a long climb. Along the way, there are a few carvings and stone sculptures. As you reach on the top, you can get a panoramic view of the entire Hampi – truly a beautiful sight.

Towards Matanga Hill
Towards Matanga Hill                                             Image Credits: Mathew Chandy via Wikimedia Commons under CC BY-SA 4.0

The Matanga Hill itself is connected to a legend from the epic Ramayana. The king of monkeys – Sugriva was driven out of his kingdom by his elder brother – Vali. To escape him, he hid on this hill as it was out of bounds for Vali owing to a curse. The hiking is pretty easy but can get a little solitary.

Krishna Bazaar and temple

This is a bazaar that was uncovered recently. Since it is attached to a small Krishna temple, it is referred to as Krishna Bazaar. You can spot this bazaar while you are atop Matanga Hill itself.

Krishna Temple in Hampi
Krishna Temple in Hampi                                                    Image Credits: Ilya Mauter via Wikimedia Commons under CC BY-SA 3.0

The Krishna temple is another important attraction on this Virupaksha Hampi trail. It was built by the famous Vijayanagara ruler – Krishnadevaraya. Before you enter the temple, you can see the lovely temple tank (pushkarni) still erect and standing. The temple itself is a treasure trove of art. One of the prominent carvings on the temple showcases the Dashavatars of Vishnu (10 incarnations of Vishnu).

Saraswati Temple in Hampi

Saraswati temple in Hampi
Saraswati temple in Hampi                                                 Image Credits: Utsavullas33 via Wikimedia Commons under CC BY-SA 4.0
As you continue the trail from Krishna temple towards the Sasivekalu Ganesha, you will come across a small temple that still looks intact. This is the Saraswati temple – dedicated to the Goddess of knowledge. The intricately carved pillars are the key thing to see here. Try spotting a sculpture of Baby Krishna among the many other masterpieces here.

Badavilinga Temple

Badavilinga in Hampi
Badavilinga in Hampi                                                        Image Credits:Utsavullas33 via Wikimedia Commons under CC BY-SA 4.0
Badava means “poor” and Linga refers to “Shiva”.  This is a shrine with a narrow opening and is called so as it was set up by a peasant woman. The Linga is a monolithic one and still is revered by people from far and near. The fascinating thing about the shrine is that it is partially submerged in water. There is only one opening to get into a roofless shrine. It is owing to the absence of the roof, that the whole shrine is always brightly lit by the daylight.

Lakshmi Narasimha Temple in Hampi

Lakshmi Narasimha Temple in Hampi
Lakshmi Narasimha Temple in Hampi

I actually, covered this magnificent temple in my route three that is centered around the Queen’s zenana. You can, however, see it even on this route. It is one of the largest statues in Hampi. It is the ferocious form of Narasimha – one of the 10 incarnations of Vishnu. It is called the Ugrasen Narasimha. What you see now is just half the structure. The rest of it  – a significant bit, was destroyed.

This significant bit was the statue of Goddess Lakshmi who lay on Narasimha’s lap. She is said to be hugging the Lord for all that remains of that statue is her hand on his back.

Chandikesvara Temple – last stop of Virupaksha Temple Trail

This is the last major stop on this Hampi trail before you turn back to the first stop. Alternately, you can continue to Trail Three of Hampi as the Chandikesvara Temple is very close to the Royal enclosures. The most significant thing about the temple is its carved pillars with the temple guardians Yelli. If you care to step in, you will see plenty of other carvings amid the ruins.

There are a lot of other minor excavations and structures along this Hampi trail. Covering these 13 important structures itself can take you half a day, with the most significant time being spent in the highlight of this trail – Virupaksha temple. If this is trail is mindboggling, wait for the other two trails. They will leave you spellbound. So, take a break and ponder about what you just saw. Comment in and let me know your favorite.

Check out Hampi Trail Two through the musical pillars and stone chariot of Vittala Temple

Don’t miss the royal centers of the 14th century Vijayanagara Empire on this Hampi Trail 3. 

Bonus – an Offbeat trail of Hampi across River Tungabhadra.

Getting there:

  • There are overnight trains available from Bangalore to Hospet.  Hampi is just 12 km from Hospet and it is the best to stay at Hospet.
  • Buses from Bangalore and Goa are available on an everyday basis.
  • Travel by road is also, not a bad option as the roads to this place are quite well-developed and well-maintained.
  • Hospet has recently opened an airport with limited flights from Bangalore.

Travel tips:

  •  Best time to visit Hampi is from October to February. Make a note of the Hampi festival in January.
  • Carry lots and lots of water – no matter what season.
  • Flat and comfortable shoes with comfortable cotton clothing will make the sight-seeing more comfortable.
  • There are plenty of good restaurants near the Hampi bazaar that serve some good food and variety of cuisines- including some good Israeli and middle-eastern food. Try out the Mango tree for some yummy food.
  • Hiring a guide would be advisable as Hampi has a lot to offer and sometimes, identifying these monuments and their secrets on your own may not be very feasible. There are very few clear signages and hence, not every site is self-explanatory.
  • While hiring a guide, insist on the ones that have a Permit from the tourism board.
  • Hampi is best explored on foot and cycle. However, cars and autos are also, available. The cycles can be rented at Hampi Bazaar.
  • For Hotels in Hampi, one could opt for the small guest houses in Hampi. However, it is advisable to stay in Hospet, which has better options in terms of homestays and hotels.

 Disclaimer: This article includes affiliate links. This means that at no cost to you, I will receive a small    commission if you purchase through my link. Thank you for supporting me with this.

Popularly referred to as a Restless Ball of Energy. My Mom refuses to entertain my complaints about my equally restless daughter & assures my husband that I was born with a travel bug.

I am a Post-Graduate in Marketing by qualification and a travel blogger by passion. Besides travel, I enjoy photography and if you don’t find me at my desk, I would be out playing badminton or swimming or just running. I believe in planning for every long weekend through the year. And when I cannot travel physically, I travel virtually through this travel blog. My travel stories have also, got published on various websites and magazines including Lonely Planet India and Jetwings.

 

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114 Responses

  1. Matthew and Heather

    Beautiful Site. We try to visit as many UNESCO sites as possible. The parrots surprised me.

  2. Nikki

    I’ve been hearing a lot about Hampi lately, the temple looks incredible! Very informative post…I like hearing about the stories legends behind masterpieces like this one!

    • Ami

      Thanks Nikki. It is one of the most searched destination on the internet in India.

    • Ami

      Wait till you see the other wonders. Have a look at the other trails and I am sure you will have a tough time deciding which one of these top your charts

  3. Rob Taylor

    Each time I read about the legends behind some of the statues and sights, I’m impressed with the amount of work and dedication shown by those who’ve labored over them. Maybe it’s because of my own views/beliefs and that I don’t connect with a history like this, I don’t know. Either way, I’m beyond fascinated by places like these and the whole of Indian culture/history.

    • Ami

      The place is one of the most searched UNESCO destinations in India. You must check out the other posts on Hampi as well on my blog.

  4. 2traveldads

    I can’t imagine the amount of time it took to complete all of those carvings. Really an incredible complex!

    • Ami

      It sure is amazing. And I too, keep wondering how much time it must have taken for the entire set of buildings to come up

  5. journalofnomads

    Gorgeous photos! I enjoyed reading the stories and legends behind the carvings!

  6. Corinne

    Such a gorgeous site! I would love to go. Loved the Ganesha statue; he’s my favorite. The other carvings are also stunning. Hampi, you are on my list.

    • Ami

      Hampi has been one of the most searched UNESCO destinations in India. Not many know about it but it is catching on.

  7. Taylor's Tracks

    I’ve mentioned this before of how much I love the detail in temples, but I also love how in India everything has a meaning behind it, especially the names. It holds so much history that makes it so much more special than any modern day things.

    • Ami

      Thank you Christina. Though I think they can do better with some maintenance here.

  8. Jennifer Sikora

    There is so much beauty here. I would so love to see parrots in their natural habitat and capture a few photos. This is so beautiful!

    • Ami

      Thank you Jennifer. It was fun here with the camera. And am sure you will have a blast too

    • Ami

      Madurai Meenakshi Temple is really gorgeous and I totally loved it. If you liked the history and the art there, you will definitely like it here.

    • Ami

      Thanks Jatin. The Chariot temple and musical pillars are in the Vittala temple. I have written about them in the second trail. Have a look.

  9. Matthew and Heather

    Another location added to our list. We will need at least a year to see all the sites we have added from your posts 🙂

  10. Chris

    Every time I see and read of Hampi, it climbs a little higher in my must visit list!

    Is it a place you could lose a full day or even more in?

  11. Neha

    Amazing! Hampi is on my list of must visit places this year! Will refer this again while planning the trip!

    • Ami

      You should really experience the sunset from up there. It is gorgeous. The golden glow over the hills.

  12. Adam, Bite of Iceland

    I was in India in February this year and Hampi was definitely a highlight of our one-month trip. I’m an art historian, so for me this place was a paradise. I especially enjoyed hanging around the temples early in the morning, just before sunrise, when there were so few people and the heat hasn’t started to pour from the sky.

    • Ami

      Thanks Adam. Glad you liked Hampi. It is one destination that escapes a lot of travelers to India. Hoping that people realize its potential soon.

  13. Vyjay Rao

    This is one place that I want to visit again and again and also read about again and again. The stones of this once great city seem to echo the stories of a once great civilization. When it comes to Hampi, once is not enough!

  14. Anda

    I have to confess that before reading your post about Virupaksha Temple I didn’t have much desire to visit India, but that has changed now. Wow! Hampi truly rivals with the Valley of the Temples in Sicily and with the archeological sites in Greece. I have a fascination with heritage sites like this. I love that you also provide some helpful tips for visiting this area, so I’ll make sure to bookmark your post.

    • Ami

      Oh trust me, when you see how big it is, you will be quite stunned. And the best of it all, each one has an interesting story to share. I hope you can visit here sometime soon. Cheers

  15. Shreya Saha

    I cannot believe that I have lived in Bangalore for 8 years and have never visited Hampi once. I certainly regret for not going there over a weekend when my friends planned once. Your pictures really intrigued me. Hampi is indeed our Rome. The place is cool and lit at the same time.

    • Ami

      You got to get to Hampi soon. Trust me you will be hitting yourself as to why you did not do it sooner.

  16. courtney

    Wow, looks like a very cool place! I especially loved the architecture of all of the buildings and thought the parrots here were cute

  17. Rhiannon

    Hampi is the one place I really, really wanted to visit on my road trip through Kerala, KA and Goa but we didn’t make it due to time constraints! Your post has just intensified my desire to go back. I’d especially like to see the sunset at Hemakuta Temples, it looks like it’d be an absolutely incredible experience. How long would you say is enough to fully enjoy Hampi in its entirety? I’ve heard conflicting things from friends anywhere between 1 day is enough to 2 full weeks. I was thinking more 3-4 days, would you say this is sufficient?

  18. Annick

    I never realized how large Hampi was! I’ve seen plenty of photos of the Virupaksha Temple but was clueless that there were so many others right around it – no wonder it is a UNESCO World Heritage Site! I’m always amazed by the intricacy of the carvings in these places. It sounds like hiring a guide who is licensed is the best way to make sure you know what you’re looking at and find out some special information about each stop.

    • Ami

      Indeed. I recommend a guide coz while you might have read it all up, to be able to spot it, you need an expert. I hope you can visit soon.

  19. Ada

    wow I can’t believe I havent heard about Hampi before. Rome is one of my favourite cities and I can see why it remind you of it. It looks so beautiful! And I love how many legends and stories it has! Ive always wanted to visit India but now I know I definitely have to plan a trip as soon as possible!

    • Ami

      Thanks Ada. The place is just huge and it is away from the key tourist circuit of Taj Mahal. Guess maybe that is why it is not so well known to outsiders.

  20. vanessa workman

    Hampi looks absolutely fascinating. I’m not sure I could absorb all that info in one tour though, but I would definitely want to hire a knowledgeable guide. It boggles my mind to think that there must have been a lot of around the clock artisans constantly creating, to have ever finished so many sites.

    • Ami

      Oh Vanessa, this is just one trail. There are three more that will allow you to see the other sites. Each one as mind numbing as this.

  21. Tanya Korteling

    Wow this sounds amazing, I can’t believe we didn’t visit Hanoi from Bangalore or Goa when we were in India. I’m going to book mark your post though as we’ll hopefully be returning to India in 2020 so will add it to our itinerary!

  22. Jim Whittemore

    We’ve had no idea until recently just how many beautiful and majestic UNESCO site their are in India. The Virpaksha Temple looks like a wonder from another world, so much history and stories to be told from an ancient era we need to learn about. Thank you for this!

    • Ami

      Wait for my next post Jim, you will be even more stunned. The musical pillars of Hampi have boggled everyone! Check the trail two that I have shared as a link in the post.

  23. Clarice

    This is interesting! I am fascinated with Hindu legends and it would be wonderful to see this up close. We would definite consider this during our future travels.

    Also, your pictures are stunning. Thank you for sharing.

  24. MEENAKSHI J

    This is one ancient temple I have been longing to visit for the longest time with no luck. It looks utterly beautiful and majestic from your captures. Those stuccos, granite carvings and architecture is befitting of its heritage tag. And those aerial views, as well as the capture of the parrots, are so pretty. Thanks for mentioning about the Hampi festival.Maybe time for me to visit the place in January 2019!

    • Ami

      Check out the next part that I have shared in the post above. The Vittala temple is even more mind-boggling.

  25. Medha Verma

    I cannot believe that I haven’t gotten myself to Hampi as yet! The temples look amazing and specifically Virupaksha temple, I love the architecture and the intricate carvings on it. I did not know the story about Parvati being a hermit here while she waited for Lord Shiva to marry her – quite interesting. I am not a religious person but I do lovely historical places such as these.

    • Ami

      Hampi with its collection of ruins will definitely fascinate you. I hope you plan at least 3 days here. There is so much to see.

  26. Rishabh

    This is a lovely writeup on what was one of the best trips of this year for us! Hampi is stunning and Virupaksha temple is gorgeous and we couldn’t have talked about it any better than you have. Your photos as amazing as usual! Always a pleasure reading about your travel. Thanks for sharing!

    • Ami

      Thank you Rishabh. This place is very dear to me for it still holds so many secrets. I can keep visiting it and yet find something new.

  27. Shashank

    Great and very informative post. As a solo traveller, I have visited many historical sites across the country but still didn’t get chance to go Hampi so far. When I was reading this beautiful post, I have prepared my itinerary in my mind to reach here by new year. I would wish to see the Hampi festival too.

    • Ami

      I hope you get here during Jan. Do book in advance – even the homestays and hostels. They get full. Thanks for stopping by Shashank

  28. Sab

    Hands down, Hampi was my favorite place in India, the scenery of all the rice paddies, ancient temples and ruins, combined with those massive boulders is simply breathtaking. Your blog post makes me wan to pack my bags and go back! Thanks for sharing!

  29. Hannah

    I am blown away by your pictures of the Virupaksha Temple and this trail in Hampi. The whole area, with the Krishna Bazaar and the Badavalinga Temple look to be worth more than just a day of exploration. I can’t believe the detail in Virupaksha Temple – I can’t even imagine that being created now, let alone in the 7th century when technology wasn’t as advanced – it’s incredible!

    • Ami

      It’s mind boggling when you think how it must have been made and how those details were added to the whole monument. I am glad that we recovered these treasures and I hope you can get here. Thanks for stopping by.

  30. Gabby

    wow Hampi looks incredible! the Virupaksha temple is so intricate and beautiful The architecture of India always blows me away in photos, I so need to visit the country in real life to see designs like this up close!

    • Ami

      Oh trust me, this is just the tip of the iceberg. Check out my next trail and the stone chariot will enthrall you. Thanks for stopping by, Gabby

  31. Leah

    I’ve never heard of Hampi! There’s just so much in India that I need to see. I’m considering a trip in the spring. How long would you spend exploring this area?

  32. Mark

    Hampi is one of the culturally rich places in India and is indeed comparable to Rome. The pictures look great and your information helps those who haven’t visited it to get a good idea of the place.

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