The Resource Enabling Positive Change : Flow and Complexity in Daily Experience

Enabling Positive Change : Flow and Complexity in Daily Experience

Label
Enabling Positive Change : Flow and Complexity in Daily Experience
Title
Enabling Positive Change
Title remainder
Flow and Complexity in Daily Experience
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
The book describes promotion and fostering of positive psychological change in everyday life, focusing on the concept of Flow of Consciousness - an experience of subjective psychological wellbeing that nourishes and complexifies the Self. The authors propose a wide overview of positive psychological experience, considering individual characteristics, the influence of context, culture, social relationships, and new technologies environments
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Inghilleri, Paolo
LC call number
BF11 .I384 2014
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Riva, Giuseppe
  • Riva, Eleonora
  • ProQuest (Firm)
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Change (Psychology)
  • Positive psychology
  • Psychology, Applied
  • Social change -- Psychological aspects
Label
Enabling Positive Change : Flow and Complexity in Daily Experience
Link
http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/multco/detail.action?docID=1787242
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • _ENREF_1 -- _ENREF_2 -- _ENREF_3 -- _ENREF_4 -- _ENREF_5 -- _ENREF_6 -- _ENREF_7 -- _ENREF_8 -- _ENREF_9 -- _ENREF_10 -- _ENREF_11 -- _ENREF_12 -- _ENREF_13 -- _ENREF_14 -- _ENREF_15 -- _ENREF_16 -- _ENREF_17 -- _ENREF_18 -- _ENREF_19 -- _ENREF_20 -- _ENREF_21 -- _ENREF_22 -- _ENREF_23 -- _ENREF_24 -- _ENREF_25 -- _ENREF_26 -- _ENREF_27 -- _ENREF_28 -- _ENREF_29 -- _ENREF_30 -- _ENREF_31 -- _ENREF_32 -- _ENREF_33 -- _ENREF_34 -- _ENREF_35 -- _ENREF_36 -- _ENREF_37 -- _ENREF_38 -- _ENREF_39 -- _ENREF_40 -- _ENREF_41 -- _ENREF_42 -- _ENREF_43 -- _ENREF_44 -- _ENREF_45 -- _ENREF_46 -- _ENREF_47 -- _ENREF_48 -- _ENREF_49 -- _ENREF_50 -- _ENREF_51 -- _ENREF_52 -- _ENREF_53 -- _ENREF_54 -- _ENREF_55 -- _ENREF_56 -- _ENREF_57 -- _ENREF_58 -- _ENREF_59 -- Introduction: Positive Change in Global World: Creative Individuals and Complex Societies -- References -- Paolo Inghilleri -- 1 Phenomenology of Positive Change: Social Growth -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Cultural Evolution and Individual Psychological Selection -- 1.3 The Artifacts and Their Relationship with the Subjective Experience -- 1.4 The Flow of Consciousness -- 1.5 The Influence on Culture and Society -- 1.6 Some Connections with Others Theories -- References -- Giuseppe Riva -- 2 Phenomenology of Positive Change: Personal Growth -- 2.1 Introduction: The Process of Personal Change -- 2.2 A New Vision of Cognition -- 2.3 A Definition of Presence -- 2.4 The Levels of Presence -- 2.5 Presence and Optimal Experiences -- 2.6 Optimal Experiences and Personal Change -- 2.7 Conclusions -- References -- Giuseppe Riva, Andrea Gaggioli -- 3 Positive Change and Positive Technology -- 3.1 Introduction: The Growing Role of Technology in Our Life -- 3.2 From Positive Psychology to Positive Technology -- 3.3 Hedonic Level: Using Technology to Foster Positive Emotional States
  • 3.4 The Eudaimonic Level: Using Technology to Promote Engagement and Self-Empowerment -- 3.5 The Social and Interpersonal Level: Using Technology to Promote Social Integration and Connectedness -- 3.6 Conclusions: Positive Technology for Personal Growth -- References -- Andrea Gaggioli, Luca Milani, Elvis Mazzoni, Giuseppe Riva -- 4 Positive Change and Networked Flow: From Creative Individuals to Creative Networks -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.1.1 The Sociocognitive Approach -- 4.1.2 The Sociocultural Approach -- 4.2 From Group Creativity to Creative Networks: the Networked Flow Model -- 4.2.1 The Emergence of Networked Flow: the Role of Social Presence -- 4.3 Networked Flow: a Six-Stage Model of Group Creativity -- 4.3.1 Phase 1: Meeting (Persistence) -- 4.3.2 Phase 2: Reducing the Distance -- 4.3.3 Phase 3: The Liminality-Parallel Action -- 4.3.4 Phase 4: Networked Flow -- 4.3.5 Phase 5: Creation of the Artifact -- 4.3.6 Phase 6: Application of the Artifact -- 4.4 Understanding Networked Flow: Social Network Analysis -- 4.4.1 Density -- 4.4.2 Group Centralization -- 4.4.3 Cliques Participation Index (CPI) -- 4.4.4 The SNA Procedure: Examples of Analysis -- 4.5 Conclusions -- References -- Eleonora Riva, Nicola Rainisio, Marco Boffi -- 5 Positive change in clinical settings: flow experience in psychodynamic therapies -- 5.1 Introduction: a Positive View of Human Beings -- 5.2 Positive Psychology and Health: From Meta-Theories Towards Therapeutic Instruments -- 5.3 Positive Psychology and Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: Common Grounds and Proposals for Contamination -- 5.4 Flow of Consciousness in Psychodynamic Psychotherapies: the Basis for the Birth of a Flow Therapy -- 5.5 Flow Therapy: Model and Instruments -- 5.5.1 The Therapy Session as Experience of Flow -- 5.5.2 Flow as Object of the Therapy
  • 5.6 Conclusions: Mr. X and His Flow -- References -- Nicola Rainisio, Marco Boffi, Eleonora Riva -- 6 Positive Change in Environment: Aesthetics, Environmental Flowability and Well-Being -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 Place as a Stimulus -- 6.3 Place as an Experience -- 6.4 Place as Generative -- 6.5 Preliminary Results -- 6.5.1 Procedure -- 6.5.2 Results -- 6.6 Concluding Remarks -- References -- Marco Boffi, Eleonora Riva, Nicola Rainisio -- 7 Positive Change and Political Participation: Well-Being as an Indicator of the Quality of Citizens' Engagement -- 7.1 Envisioning Better Societies: Concepts and Measures for a Positive Change -- 7.1.1 The Evolution of the Concept of Quality of Life -- 7.1.2 Change Through Knowledge -- 7.2 The Political Role of Well-Being Studies -- 7.2.1 The Hedonic Level: Complementing the Political Agenda -- 7.2.2 The Eudaimonic Level: Imagining New Perspectives -- 7.3 Personal Development for Social Change: the Role of Flow of Consciousness in Participatory Behaviors -- 7.4 Conclusions -- References -- Rob Cavanagh, David Sharnoff -- 8 Positive Change and Scholastic Education -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 The Capabilities-Expectations Model of Student Engagement in School Learning -- 8.3 Empirical Investigations of the Capabilities-Expectations Model -- 8.3.1 Measurement of Capabilities and Expectations -- 8.3.2 The Balance Between Learning Capabilities and Expectations of Learning -- 8.3.3 The Relationship Between Engagement Constructs and the Classroom Learning Environment -- 8.4 The Environmental Complexity Model of Optimal Learning Environments -- 8.5 Dimensions of Environmental Challenge and Environmental Support -- 8.6 The Influence of Learning Environment Dimensions on Student Engagement -- 8.7 Conclusion -- References -- Barbara Diana, Luca Argenton, Marisa Muzio
  • 9 Positive Change and Flow in Sport -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Peak Moments -- 9.2.1 Peak Moments and Flow -- 9.3 Flow andSports -- 9.4 Flow State Scale -- 9.5 From Nine Dimensions to Mental Preparation -- 9.5.1 Interview -- 9.5.2 Psycho-Diagnostic Assessment -- 9.5.3 Goal Setting -- 9.5.4 Proprioceptive Training -- 9.5.5 Stress Handling and Relaxing -- 9.5.6 Thought Control and Self-Talk -- 9.5.7 Focus -- 9.6 Imagery -- 9.6.1 Ideomotor Training -- 9.6.2 Evaluation and Follow up -- 9.7 Future Directions -- References -- Paolo Inghilleri, Franco Cesaro -- 10 Positive Change and Transgenerational Relationships in Family Business -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 The Family Business as Bio-Cultural System: Competition Between Memes and Genes and the Function of Flow -- 10.3 Family, Company and Flow -- 10.4 The Case Histories -- 10.4.1 Story 1: From the Absence to the Creation of Flow in the Company and in the Family -- 10.4.2 Story 2: Initial Presence of Flow in the Family, Lack of Flow in the Company and Consequent Discomfort in the Family as Well -- 10.4.3 Story 3: Flow in the Family, Flow in the Company. The Case of Acquisitions and the Value of Corporate Culture -- 10.4.4 Story 4: Flow in the Family, Flow in the Company. Well-Being Created Also by the Ability to Face and Overcome Grief and Shock. -- 10.5 Conclusions -- References -- Jeanne Nakamura -- 11 Positive Change and Mentoring in Adulthood -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Good Work and Good Mentoring in Science -- 11.2.1 Mentors' Memes -- 11.2.2 Mentors' Means of Influence -- 11.2.3 Additional Features of Mentoring Relationships in the Lineage Study -- 11.3 Mentored Development in a Complex Flow Activity -- 11.3.1 Aikido as a Complex Flow Activity -- 11.3.2 Aikido and the Growth of Vital Engagement
  • 11.3.3 The Mentored Development of Complex Capacities for Action -- 11.3.4 Integrating Power and Gentleness -- 11.3.5 Forms of Complexity -- 11.4 Conclusion -- References -- Wendy Fischman, Lynn Barendsen -- 12 Positive Change and Quality of Time in Daily Life -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Literature Review -- 12.3 Findings: Our Study -- 12.3.1 Methodology -- 12.3.1.1 Phase 1 -- 12.3.1.2 Phase 2 -- 12.3.1.3 Phase 3 -- 12.3.1.4 Phase 4 -- 12.4 Findings -- 12.4.1.1 Time as an Indicator of Quality -- 12.4.1.2 Time Well Spent and Wasted Time -- 12.4.1.3 Personal Meaning and the Optimal Experience -- 12.4.1.4 Prioritizing Quality in Everyday Life -- 12.4.1 Time Well Spent Award -- 12.4.2 Quality Course -- 12.5 Conclusion -- References -- _GoBack -- Figure 1.1: Theoretical precursors of Csikszentmihalyi 's Flow theory (from Engeser & Tiska, 2012) -- Figure 2.1: The intentional chain (from Riva and Mantovani, 2012a). -- Figure 2.2: Layers of presence in human activity. -- Figure 2.3: The experience of presence -- Figure 2.4: Presence and Optimal Experiences. -- Figure 3.1: Positive Technology levels (Adapted from Riva et al., 2012) -- Figure 3.2: Positive Psychology tools (Adapted from Botella et al., 2012) -- Figure 3.3: The Process of Patient Engagement (Adapted from Graffigna et al., 2013a) -- Figure 4.1: Phase 1: Meeting (or Persistence). -- Figure 4.2: Phase 2: Reducing the distance. -- Figure 4.3: Phase 3: Liminality-Parallel Action -- Figure 4.4: Phase 4: Networked Flow -- Figure 4.5: Phase 5: Creation of the artifact -- Figure 4.6: Phase 6: Application of the artifact to social reality
  • Figure 4.7: An example of adjacency matrix, which provides the possible choices of respondents to the question: «Which member of the team do you think most shares your vision?». It is interesting to note a remarkable centralization of the two most interna
Control code
EBC1787242
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (222 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783110410242
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Note
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2017. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC1787242
  • (Au-PeEL)EBL1787242
  • (CaPaEBR)ebr11054985
  • (OCoLC)912309574
Label
Enabling Positive Change : Flow and Complexity in Daily Experience
Link
http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/multco/detail.action?docID=1787242
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • _ENREF_1 -- _ENREF_2 -- _ENREF_3 -- _ENREF_4 -- _ENREF_5 -- _ENREF_6 -- _ENREF_7 -- _ENREF_8 -- _ENREF_9 -- _ENREF_10 -- _ENREF_11 -- _ENREF_12 -- _ENREF_13 -- _ENREF_14 -- _ENREF_15 -- _ENREF_16 -- _ENREF_17 -- _ENREF_18 -- _ENREF_19 -- _ENREF_20 -- _ENREF_21 -- _ENREF_22 -- _ENREF_23 -- _ENREF_24 -- _ENREF_25 -- _ENREF_26 -- _ENREF_27 -- _ENREF_28 -- _ENREF_29 -- _ENREF_30 -- _ENREF_31 -- _ENREF_32 -- _ENREF_33 -- _ENREF_34 -- _ENREF_35 -- _ENREF_36 -- _ENREF_37 -- _ENREF_38 -- _ENREF_39 -- _ENREF_40 -- _ENREF_41 -- _ENREF_42 -- _ENREF_43 -- _ENREF_44 -- _ENREF_45 -- _ENREF_46 -- _ENREF_47 -- _ENREF_48 -- _ENREF_49 -- _ENREF_50 -- _ENREF_51 -- _ENREF_52 -- _ENREF_53 -- _ENREF_54 -- _ENREF_55 -- _ENREF_56 -- _ENREF_57 -- _ENREF_58 -- _ENREF_59 -- Introduction: Positive Change in Global World: Creative Individuals and Complex Societies -- References -- Paolo Inghilleri -- 1 Phenomenology of Positive Change: Social Growth -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Cultural Evolution and Individual Psychological Selection -- 1.3 The Artifacts and Their Relationship with the Subjective Experience -- 1.4 The Flow of Consciousness -- 1.5 The Influence on Culture and Society -- 1.6 Some Connections with Others Theories -- References -- Giuseppe Riva -- 2 Phenomenology of Positive Change: Personal Growth -- 2.1 Introduction: The Process of Personal Change -- 2.2 A New Vision of Cognition -- 2.3 A Definition of Presence -- 2.4 The Levels of Presence -- 2.5 Presence and Optimal Experiences -- 2.6 Optimal Experiences and Personal Change -- 2.7 Conclusions -- References -- Giuseppe Riva, Andrea Gaggioli -- 3 Positive Change and Positive Technology -- 3.1 Introduction: The Growing Role of Technology in Our Life -- 3.2 From Positive Psychology to Positive Technology -- 3.3 Hedonic Level: Using Technology to Foster Positive Emotional States
  • 3.4 The Eudaimonic Level: Using Technology to Promote Engagement and Self-Empowerment -- 3.5 The Social and Interpersonal Level: Using Technology to Promote Social Integration and Connectedness -- 3.6 Conclusions: Positive Technology for Personal Growth -- References -- Andrea Gaggioli, Luca Milani, Elvis Mazzoni, Giuseppe Riva -- 4 Positive Change and Networked Flow: From Creative Individuals to Creative Networks -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.1.1 The Sociocognitive Approach -- 4.1.2 The Sociocultural Approach -- 4.2 From Group Creativity to Creative Networks: the Networked Flow Model -- 4.2.1 The Emergence of Networked Flow: the Role of Social Presence -- 4.3 Networked Flow: a Six-Stage Model of Group Creativity -- 4.3.1 Phase 1: Meeting (Persistence) -- 4.3.2 Phase 2: Reducing the Distance -- 4.3.3 Phase 3: The Liminality-Parallel Action -- 4.3.4 Phase 4: Networked Flow -- 4.3.5 Phase 5: Creation of the Artifact -- 4.3.6 Phase 6: Application of the Artifact -- 4.4 Understanding Networked Flow: Social Network Analysis -- 4.4.1 Density -- 4.4.2 Group Centralization -- 4.4.3 Cliques Participation Index (CPI) -- 4.4.4 The SNA Procedure: Examples of Analysis -- 4.5 Conclusions -- References -- Eleonora Riva, Nicola Rainisio, Marco Boffi -- 5 Positive change in clinical settings: flow experience in psychodynamic therapies -- 5.1 Introduction: a Positive View of Human Beings -- 5.2 Positive Psychology and Health: From Meta-Theories Towards Therapeutic Instruments -- 5.3 Positive Psychology and Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: Common Grounds and Proposals for Contamination -- 5.4 Flow of Consciousness in Psychodynamic Psychotherapies: the Basis for the Birth of a Flow Therapy -- 5.5 Flow Therapy: Model and Instruments -- 5.5.1 The Therapy Session as Experience of Flow -- 5.5.2 Flow as Object of the Therapy
  • 5.6 Conclusions: Mr. X and His Flow -- References -- Nicola Rainisio, Marco Boffi, Eleonora Riva -- 6 Positive Change in Environment: Aesthetics, Environmental Flowability and Well-Being -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 Place as a Stimulus -- 6.3 Place as an Experience -- 6.4 Place as Generative -- 6.5 Preliminary Results -- 6.5.1 Procedure -- 6.5.2 Results -- 6.6 Concluding Remarks -- References -- Marco Boffi, Eleonora Riva, Nicola Rainisio -- 7 Positive Change and Political Participation: Well-Being as an Indicator of the Quality of Citizens' Engagement -- 7.1 Envisioning Better Societies: Concepts and Measures for a Positive Change -- 7.1.1 The Evolution of the Concept of Quality of Life -- 7.1.2 Change Through Knowledge -- 7.2 The Political Role of Well-Being Studies -- 7.2.1 The Hedonic Level: Complementing the Political Agenda -- 7.2.2 The Eudaimonic Level: Imagining New Perspectives -- 7.3 Personal Development for Social Change: the Role of Flow of Consciousness in Participatory Behaviors -- 7.4 Conclusions -- References -- Rob Cavanagh, David Sharnoff -- 8 Positive Change and Scholastic Education -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 The Capabilities-Expectations Model of Student Engagement in School Learning -- 8.3 Empirical Investigations of the Capabilities-Expectations Model -- 8.3.1 Measurement of Capabilities and Expectations -- 8.3.2 The Balance Between Learning Capabilities and Expectations of Learning -- 8.3.3 The Relationship Between Engagement Constructs and the Classroom Learning Environment -- 8.4 The Environmental Complexity Model of Optimal Learning Environments -- 8.5 Dimensions of Environmental Challenge and Environmental Support -- 8.6 The Influence of Learning Environment Dimensions on Student Engagement -- 8.7 Conclusion -- References -- Barbara Diana, Luca Argenton, Marisa Muzio
  • 9 Positive Change and Flow in Sport -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Peak Moments -- 9.2.1 Peak Moments and Flow -- 9.3 Flow andSports -- 9.4 Flow State Scale -- 9.5 From Nine Dimensions to Mental Preparation -- 9.5.1 Interview -- 9.5.2 Psycho-Diagnostic Assessment -- 9.5.3 Goal Setting -- 9.5.4 Proprioceptive Training -- 9.5.5 Stress Handling and Relaxing -- 9.5.6 Thought Control and Self-Talk -- 9.5.7 Focus -- 9.6 Imagery -- 9.6.1 Ideomotor Training -- 9.6.2 Evaluation and Follow up -- 9.7 Future Directions -- References -- Paolo Inghilleri, Franco Cesaro -- 10 Positive Change and Transgenerational Relationships in Family Business -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 The Family Business as Bio-Cultural System: Competition Between Memes and Genes and the Function of Flow -- 10.3 Family, Company and Flow -- 10.4 The Case Histories -- 10.4.1 Story 1: From the Absence to the Creation of Flow in the Company and in the Family -- 10.4.2 Story 2: Initial Presence of Flow in the Family, Lack of Flow in the Company and Consequent Discomfort in the Family as Well -- 10.4.3 Story 3: Flow in the Family, Flow in the Company. The Case of Acquisitions and the Value of Corporate Culture -- 10.4.4 Story 4: Flow in the Family, Flow in the Company. Well-Being Created Also by the Ability to Face and Overcome Grief and Shock. -- 10.5 Conclusions -- References -- Jeanne Nakamura -- 11 Positive Change and Mentoring in Adulthood -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Good Work and Good Mentoring in Science -- 11.2.1 Mentors' Memes -- 11.2.2 Mentors' Means of Influence -- 11.2.3 Additional Features of Mentoring Relationships in the Lineage Study -- 11.3 Mentored Development in a Complex Flow Activity -- 11.3.1 Aikido as a Complex Flow Activity -- 11.3.2 Aikido and the Growth of Vital Engagement
  • 11.3.3 The Mentored Development of Complex Capacities for Action -- 11.3.4 Integrating Power and Gentleness -- 11.3.5 Forms of Complexity -- 11.4 Conclusion -- References -- Wendy Fischman, Lynn Barendsen -- 12 Positive Change and Quality of Time in Daily Life -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Literature Review -- 12.3 Findings: Our Study -- 12.3.1 Methodology -- 12.3.1.1 Phase 1 -- 12.3.1.2 Phase 2 -- 12.3.1.3 Phase 3 -- 12.3.1.4 Phase 4 -- 12.4 Findings -- 12.4.1.1 Time as an Indicator of Quality -- 12.4.1.2 Time Well Spent and Wasted Time -- 12.4.1.3 Personal Meaning and the Optimal Experience -- 12.4.1.4 Prioritizing Quality in Everyday Life -- 12.4.1 Time Well Spent Award -- 12.4.2 Quality Course -- 12.5 Conclusion -- References -- _GoBack -- Figure 1.1: Theoretical precursors of Csikszentmihalyi 's Flow theory (from Engeser & Tiska, 2012) -- Figure 2.1: The intentional chain (from Riva and Mantovani, 2012a). -- Figure 2.2: Layers of presence in human activity. -- Figure 2.3: The experience of presence -- Figure 2.4: Presence and Optimal Experiences. -- Figure 3.1: Positive Technology levels (Adapted from Riva et al., 2012) -- Figure 3.2: Positive Psychology tools (Adapted from Botella et al., 2012) -- Figure 3.3: The Process of Patient Engagement (Adapted from Graffigna et al., 2013a) -- Figure 4.1: Phase 1: Meeting (or Persistence). -- Figure 4.2: Phase 2: Reducing the distance. -- Figure 4.3: Phase 3: Liminality-Parallel Action -- Figure 4.4: Phase 4: Networked Flow -- Figure 4.5: Phase 5: Creation of the artifact -- Figure 4.6: Phase 6: Application of the artifact to social reality
  • Figure 4.7: An example of adjacency matrix, which provides the possible choices of respondents to the question: «Which member of the team do you think most shares your vision?». It is interesting to note a remarkable centralization of the two most interna
Control code
EBC1787242
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (222 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783110410242
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Note
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2017. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC1787242
  • (Au-PeEL)EBL1787242
  • (CaPaEBR)ebr11054985
  • (OCoLC)912309574

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