Warehouse 13 Review Archive

2×01 – Time Will Tell

Reviewed by Aaron MK

After what seems like years, Syfy Network’s Warehouse 13 returned to the small screen last Tuesday night to some pretty stellar ratings, grossing a whopping 2.96 Million viewers across the U.S.! So in true nerd fashion, here is my in-depth review of the much awaited return to the Warehouse!

The Plot: 7 out of 10
The plot did well to answer nearly ALL the questions left after season one’s cliff-hanger ending, almost to the point of detriment. I really would have liked to have seen the “Claudia-is-a-traitor” subplot develop over the course of a few episodes so we could have seen more of Allison Scagliotti’s range of acting apart from the group, but that’s just me. Without spoiling to much, let me just say that what they did with H.G. Wells was brilliant, the concept and execution was just outstanding. Another outstanding concept brought into the Warehouse 13 universe was the (M.C.) Escher vault, being a fan of the artist referenced I was very happy to see this idea come into play. All of this would have led me to give the plot a higher score, But the way the writers clipped so many subplots and main plots (especially at the end with MacPherson) before they could develop seriously brought the score down. Despite all this, It’s a very solid episode that should entertain from start to finish whether you’re a fan or just the casual viewer.

The Acting: 8 out of 10
The first thing I want to say about the acting in this episode is this: Saul Rubinek was like a house on fire. Mr. Rubinek just seems to get better as his career goes on and his performances in Warehouse 13 are just another shining example to that. I also loved Eddie McClintock’s continuing development of his character Pete Latimer, the barrage of pop culture references (and sly references to things of a more lecherous and lascivious nature) makes Pete my favorite character in the series by-far. Joanne Kelly also did quite well, going even farther to prove she is the right actress for this character. Being a die-hard “Scag’s” fan, I thought Allison Scagliotti’s performance was right on the money, although I felt she wasn’t given a chance to truly shine as she has in times past: the episode Claudia comes to mind. (On a side note, I did enjoy the obligatory ‘Claudia Hair-Flip’ which seems to be an integral part of Syfy’s plan to make the adolescent male ratings skyrocket). C.C.H. Pounder made her return as the “half psychic/half MMA” fighter Mrs. Frederick and did quite well, especially when it came time to put someone in a submission hold the likes of which Chuck Liddell wouldn’t be able to shake. Altogether, the acting was right on par, If not better, than last season’s performances which makes this show a treat to watch.

The Sets & Locations: 7 out of 10
The production team definitely knows what they’re doing here. Although the show doesn’t boast the most complex sets in television history and is augmented with heavy CG from time to time (I’ll get to that later) they definitely make the best of what they have on what I would imagine to be a tighter budget than most shows of this nature. One of the more interesting set designs is the ceiling the agents get stuck to midway through the episode, it’s certainly not the most high-tech or complicated, but for some reason I found it the most entertaining.

The Music: 9 out of 10
Warehouse 13 does amazing things with their music selections, As proven by last season’s hit-list including tracks from The Cure, Jimi Hendrix and Jefferson Airplane. Let’s just hope any epic tracks they include in this season are licensed for the season 2 DVD box set like they DIDN‘T do for season 1. (Here’s looking at those cheapskates in accounting! Loosen the purse strings dammit!)

The CG: 5 out of 10
I’m not much of a fan of the CG Warehouse 13 produces, although I must say they’re just about on par with the CG offered in the last two seasons of Lost *cough*. They do well with smaller aspects such as floating debris or character motion blur effects, but when it came to the Escher Vault I was seriously disappointed. The motion tracking was shockingly off, leaving Artie and Mrs. Frederick floating above the stairs by an inch or two. That scene alone really lowered the score here, I just hope Syfy can rectify things like that in the future.

Overall Score: 7.4 out of 10
Overall, the show doesn’t disappoint. I think the season is off to a good start and I can foresee some great things for Warehouse 13 this year if they can just clean up some of the looser ends in the production. Bottom Line: if you’re a fan, you have no choice but to watch this episode, and you’ll love every minute of it. As for the casual viewer, check it out and don’t let some of the smaller oversights turn you off from the series and I’m quite sure you’ll like what you find.

2×02 – Mild Mannered

Reviewed by Scott Smith

A week after Syfy’s biggest series made it’s triumphant return, Warehouse 13 is back with “Mild Mannered”, in which Firefly alum Jewel Staite and Sean Maher guest star.

This week’s episode is more of a standalone episode rather than progressing a lot with the main story arc. Pete and Myka are sent to Detroit to track a vigilante superhero who could be causing more harm than good. This episode is definitely one that comic fanboys and girls will be entertained by with Pete geeking out over comics(which, without spoiling too much, ties into the main story), Myka playing superhero in a catsuit and Claudia even gets in a few nerdy references of her own.

I think the strongest scene of the episode was the little moment that Claudia and Leena had together in the warehouse. Very well acted by both Allison Scagliotti and Genelle Williams. It was also nice to see that it looks as if MacPherson will continue to have an effect on the warehouse and people associated with it.

Overall: The main story arc didn’t progress too much with this episode, but the entertainment value was very high and it had some very well acted scenes. Good guest stars are also not the easiest thing to come by, so having too seasoned sci-fi actors was a nice bonus too… Overall: 8/10

2×03 – Beyond Our Control

Review by Aaron MK

Well folks, We’re three episodes in and the season is shaping up rather nicely. Without further ado, here is my review of Warehouse 13: Beyond our Control

The Plot: 8 out of 10
Amazing. I think this episode boasts the best (or at least most fun) plot so far, what with Commandos patrolling the streets one moment, gladiators and giant robots wreaking havoc the next, it’s most definitely a fun episode. The many dialogues between Agent Latimer the other actors were snappier than usual, lending the entire episode an air of comical disaster (my favorite line; “The ‘R’ is for REVENUE! No need for language like that, ‘Mam’!”). Another thing I liked seeing was the care taken by the writers to gently, almost unnoticeably, foster the relationship between Agent’s Latimer and Bering over the course of several scenes in the episode. One of the things I was afraid of going into this season was the possibility that the writers would attempt to create a romantic relationship between the two characters shortly after the premiere, which I thought was completely unnecessary. (in fact I think it would kill the show if that happened) Allison Scagliotti’s character Claudia had an extremely good episode this time around, So well in fact that she received her own love interest! I won’t spoil it, But all I can say is that it’s about time! CCH Pounder appeared once again to reprise her role as Leena’s personal shrink, Bringing a familiar face with her, A face that’s sure to please fans of the show. All together the episode is a hilarious, ridiculous, somewhat frightening good time with a serious B-Movie flair!

The Acting: 9.5 out of 10
Once again the cast delivers a stunning performance across the board. There are literally to many notable moments and dialogues to count, All I can say is to watch it! Oh, And one last thing; R.T.F.M.

The Sets & Locations: 8.5 out of 10
I’m not sure if the town of Univille is real, But it definitely seemed as if it were. They played the “small town charm” card and actually pulled it off. The adept use of extras lent the town a good bit of realism while not making it seem completely staged. Kudos to the producers!

The Music: 5 out of 10
There wasn’t really any music this time around, Unless of course you count the blaring radio inside of the El Camino. (Also known as the coolest vehicle ever made) Luckily, In the case of this episode, Less was more. So for that I give it a five.

The CG: 8 out of 10
The CG in this episode is at least ten times better than my last review (In which I berated the M.C. Escher Vault), Perhaps even twenty times better. Great tracking for the moving effects with A good blend of green screen and prop usage. The only place the CG stuttered was towards the end of the episode, And it is mainly focused around a twelve-foot robot. Despite that slight hiccup, This episode more than makes up for Escher-gate.

Overall Score: 7.8 out of 10
Sure the real score is 7.8, But it’s more like an 8.5 disregarding the lack of music. This is a really great episode that you won’t want to miss!

2×04 – Age Before Beauty

Reviewed by Scott Smith

In Warehouse 13‘s fourth episode of the season, ‘Age Before Beauty’, Pete and Myka are sent to NYC for Fashion Week to locate an artifact that mysteriously causes rapid aging, after models start becoming older increasingly fast. while back in town Artie attempts to act as somewhat of a father figure for Claudia regarding how to handle her first date after spending the majority of her life never planning for such an event.

After being sent to New York to find the artifact, Pete convinces Myka to reluctantly go undercover as a runway model to infiltrate the people working the event hoping to find the culprit behind the rapid aging device. While trying to avoid spoilers on the outcome of how things play out I will say it was interesting that Pete and Myka didn’t find out what exactly the artifact they were looking for was, or how exactly it worked, until well into the episode.

Back in South Dakota, Claudia is working on helping out Pete and Myka from afar when she keeps getting (and ignoring) texts from Todd, who we were introduced to last week, and Artie awkwardly tries to play the father figure in telling Claudia she should meet up with him. Claudia takes the advice and that story plays out as what I think is the most interesting part of the episode this week.

Overall I think this is the best episode so far this season, since the premiere.

2×05 – 13.1

Reviewed by Aaron MK

In an unprecedented move, SyFy decided to “cross the streams” of two wildly popular SyFy series (namely Warehouse 13 and Eureka) not once, But twice! If you want to see Allison Scagliotti painting the town of Eureka red, You’ll have to wait until this Friday. Luckily for you Neil Greyston dropped by Warehouse 13 last night! Here is my review…

The Plot: 6.8 out of 10
I’ll cut right to the quick, This episode contains, but is not limited too; Battelship, Fur bikinis, The Tower of Babel, Ulysses S. Grant, Bicycle currency, Improvised Lightsabers, The number one way to NOT dump somebody and more 1980’s era Shirow Masamune inspired computer conundrums than you can shake a stick-reader at. The main story involves Neil Greyston trying to upgrade the Warehouse 13 computer mainframe’s Operating System to a newer edition (We all know what a pain in the duff that can be..), Causing a catastrophic meltdown… Or at least that’s what they WANT you to think, It’s my personal opinion this episode is really about portraying more open-mouthed kissing than what is portrayed in the entire series to date! All joking aside, The episode’s plot was interesting, Introducing a new Warehouse locale was one of the highlights I enjoyed most. Not the strongest story to date, But certainly appropriate for the Eureka/Warehouse 13 crossover episode.

The Acting: 9.5 out of 10
The acting was spot-on once again this episode, One of the (brief) highlights being the further development of “Myka” and “Pete”s chemistry on screen. You got a definite sense of a “brother and sister” relationship which suits the pair well. The only hiccup was the Gas Station clerk midway through the show… Where did they find him, And can they put him back? I literally cringed at his delivery of his first line, It’s the first time that an extra let me down in this series. On a high note, Watching Neil Greyston channel his inner Jedi was a validation of my entire youth, And I salute him.

The Sets & Locations: 9.6 out of 10
Nearly the entire episode is shot inside the confines of the warehouse, A setting the production team knows how to do, And quite well I might add. I especially love the “War Games”-esque computer lab, Classic sci-fi.

The Music: 5 out of 10
Like the last episode I reviewed, “13.1” did not have any really notable tracks. Just a compilation of ambient background music. In the episode’s defense, If the lack of music served to intensify the atmosphere of the entire episode… That being said, I still would like to have seen more variety.

The CG: 9.7 out of 10
The CG department didn’t try to reinvent the wheel, They stuck to what they knew they could accomplish and made the best of their budget. Excellent tracking towards the end when “Pete” is wrestling the robotic version of a jungle tarantula and an overall polish that really did the show merit.

Overall Score: 8.1 out of 10
I’ll admit… The light saber scene did a lot to help this score. Blame the nerd in me, I don’t care. If you’re a fan of W13, Eureka or both, You have to see this episode! Now if you’ll excuse me, I’m off to practice my Lightsaber technique.

2×06 – Around the Bend

Reviewed by Scott Smith

Episode six marks the halfway point of the second season and in a sentence; is easily my favorite episode this year.

The episode begins with Pete and Myka doing their usual work in searching for an artifact (a walking stick with which causes earthquake-esque moments) when Mrs Fredric pulls up in her limo as Pete is chasing the suspect that has stolen the artifact and tells him to throw the operation, letting the artifact get away, and to tell no one else. From here Pete has to hide the fact that he’s doing a covert mission to unveil a possible breach in Warehouse security and it makes for more than a few conflicts between him and the warehouse’s crew.

Mark Sheppard is back as warehouse Regent Benedict Valda, in what turns out to be a pretty important role this episode (and I’m thinking later down the road as well.) I won’t delve too much into it, for those who’ve yet to see the episode.

Sheppard and Eddie McClintock were definitely on their A-game this episode, in what I think is the best episode in a long time, probably since the finale last season and definitely my favorite this year.

2×07 – For the Team

Reviewed by Aaron MK

More romantic pairings than you can shake a stick at this time around! Here is my review of this week’s Warehouse 13!

The Plot: 7 out of 10
All in all, This episode was pure fluff. Containing very little to propel the main story arch further, the story mainly focuses on mid-season character development. This is in no way a bad thing, but I was hoping for something more. One of the high-points in the episode is the dynamic between the characters “Pete” and “Artie”, the two characters finally get some inter-character development which makes “Artie” seem much more approachable to the viewers. Writers also took this mid-season opportunity to start a long-in-coming love interest (namely Pete and the antagonistic veterinarian) and introduce a totally new love interest for Artie. All in all, this episode was created solely to start building the framework for the upcoming Season Finale – a task which it fulfilled quite well.

The Acting: 9.8 out of 10
Even though the plot sometimes suffers in episodes like these, the upside is that the acting is almost always better. Joanne Kelly took the lead in this episode with ease, proving that she’s not just ‘Ying’ to Eddie McClintock’s ‘Yang’. Although actress Allison Scagliotti got some serious screen time in the episode as ‘Myka‘s Apprentice‘, I didn’t see anything in her performance that really stood out like in episodes past. Saul Rubinek delivered as he always seems to do making me wonder if this show could even exist without him. Eddie McClintock’s performance stole the show this time around displaying even more outlandishly “Eddie” moments, his humor definitely drove the show.

The Sets & Locations: 7 out of 10
The locations set outside of the warehouse were all perfectly adequate. When the episode’s story mainly takes place in a school, and you shoot the episode in a real school, it’s hard to say the sets weren’t realistic. Despite the accuracy, the episode lacked any interesting locales the series has been known for.

The Music: 10 out of 10
I admit, I have been slightly disappointed with the musical variety in previous reviews. Thankfully, “For the Team” has a decent track at the end of the episode that really worked well with the closing scene.

The CG: 8 out of 10
Without saying too much to spoil the plot for those who have yet to see the episode, the CG the plot revolved around was well done this time around. Proper execution earns this episode a solid score of eight.

Overall Score: 8.3 out of 10
Despite the episode’s lack of story progression, it was very enjoyable and quite funny at points. “For the Team” is a solid episode of Warehouse 13 that should entertain fans of the show and newcomers alike.

2×08 – Merge With Caution

Reviewed by Scott Smith

Now that we’re into the latter half of the second season of Warehouse 13, we get somewhat of a recess episode, so to speak. Not too much was advanced with the main story arc this season in the eighth episode of the year but it was definitely a fun ride and an interesting one to say the least.

Pete and Myka start off the episode, per usual, in the middle of a mission and end up grabbing an artifact in the form of a Griffin statuette, and then have the weekend off where Myka heads to a high school reunion while Pete stays in town to spend some time with Kelly. Neither know the aforementioned artifact has had an effect on the both of them, in multiple body swapping incidents before the episode is over.

Artie and Claudia spend their time, going on a mission in the field, heading to Hartford, Connecticut, to investigate a woman somehow coercing health clinic executives into giving up money. This makes the second episode in a row where Claudia gets some work outside of the warehouse.

On a final note we have quick appearance by Leena and it would seem HG Wells is set to return in the next episode. Fun episode overall.

2×09 – Vendetta

Reviewed by Aaron MK

The Plot: 9.2 out of 10
Russians, Artifacts and espionage, oh my! A lot of stuff going on in this episode, A look into Artie’s past, Some revelations surrounding Todd and a major leap forward in H.G. Wells story arc all wrapped up in some previously important characters biting the big one. The episode clips along at a good pace and keeps you wondering from one minute to the next. We also get to take a small look into the enigmatic workings of the Regent hierarchy towards the end of the episode. Speaking of the Regent hierarchy, It’s getting to the point where it’s getting ALMOST as convoluted as a Hideo Kojima sequel. Hell, After this episode I can totally see Artie donning an eye-patch and going CQC on somebody’s ass. One hiccup in the episode is the short stalking scene, That’s right, “Stalking” scene. I go into this in further depth in the acting section, But let me just say, I’ve had better stalkers that aren’t nearly as smart as Claudia Donovan is supposed to be. All in all, The episode stands out when compared to episodes earlier in the season, Expect to see more episodes like this as the season closes!

The Acting: 9.8 out of 10
I honestly didn’t think we would see much from Jaime Murray in way of notable acting (Mostly due to the fact I’ve never seen her work), But I can safely say that she was a good choice for the casting of H.G. Wells and hopefully, After the events of this episode, she’ll stick around for a while. There are many good things I could mention about Allison Scagliotti’s acting this time around… Her stalking skills are not one of them. I’m sure that scene was just for laughs, But it made her look incredibly inept and really came across as a ploy for cheap laughs. (Although, She made up for it when she produced that epic amount of dox on Todd) Eddie and Joanne had a solid performance, So much in fact it’s getting hard to find something to critique, The same goes for Saul Rubinek. Oh, And did I mention Tia Carrere? Unfortunately we didn’t get to see a rendition of Ballroom blitz nor a Scooby-doo ending…. Bummer. In total the episode boasts some solid acting, There may be a few stutters here and there, But you’ll most likely never notice.

The Sets & Locations: 9 out of 10
Aside from the usual locales, The team did a great job in turning downtown Toronto into Moscow, Russia. That earns this episode a solid nine.

The Music: 10 out of 10
Two great tracks were used in the “Stalking” and “Park” scenes. All we can hope for now is that SyFy decides to spend a little cash to have these tracks included in the DVDs when the arrive. That’s right SyFy, I haven’t forgotten!

The CG: 8 out of 10
Once again, Good CG all throughout the episode. So far this season’s SFX team has really made up for the Escher Vault debacle.

Overall Score: 9.2 out of 10
Really pushing all of the story arcs forward, This episode is a crucial turning point on the path to the season finale. Great acting, Good action and a few twists and turns lend this episode the status of “must watch”.

2×10 – When and Where

Reviewed by Scott Smith

To quote Allison Scagliotti’s description of this week’s episode, When and Where, of Warehouse 13: “What would happen if Warehouse 13 ate an episode of Mad Men?” The answer is time travel to 1961 to deal with the butterfly effect, and seeing if changing the past is possible.

Former warehouse agent Rebecca St. Clair (who we saw last season) shows up to present the team with a case she had worked on in 1961, but has no recollection of the last day (22 hours and 19 minutes to be exact) of their investigation. This being mentioned makes HG/Helena come to the conclusion that the famed time machine must have been the reason for the blackout. Pete and Myka are sent back in time, so to speak, as Rebecca and her husband Jack to solve the unfinished case.

The case in itself isn’t really the focal point of the episode, but the story behind Rebecca St. Clair and her husband end up being a major player, along with the still questionable motives of HG Wells. Overall, not too much time was spent in the Warehouse, or even the present day, but that’s not much of an issue considering how interesting the 60′s stuff turned out to be. One thing that caught my eye, was that they seem to be really set on forcing the audience to trust HG/Helena, which I think could turn out to be the opposite of what they’re trying to get the audience to think, in next week’s finale.

When and Where is a good episode overall and looks to be a very interesting lead-in to the end of season 2.

2×11 – Buried

Reviewed by Aaron MK

We’re steadily approaching the end of season two with only two episodes left! Without further ado, here is my review of this week’s penultimate episode of Warehouse 13!

The Plot: 7.5 out of 10
Before I say anything else let me get my gripes, whines and overall not-niceties out of the way. First of all, 90% of the plot’s scenarios were “borrowed” from nearly every Egyptian adventure movie ever made. Hell, one gimmick towards the end of the movie was an exact replica of a similar gimmick from a certain Nicolas Cage movie. I get it that the show makers like to pay homage to cultural icons, and that’s what gives this show it’s charm, but I thought they took it way too far. With that out of the way, let’s get to the good stuff! With this week’s story taking the agents to the dusty Egyptian desert on the trail of the long lost Warehouse 2, the episode tries incredibly hard to give itself an ‘Indiana Jones’ feel; A feat it almost succeeds in doing given the short time to create such an atmosphere in. The pace is fairly fluid, you never stay in one scene too long before clipping to the next. Along the way the viewer learns even more about the inner workings of the mysterious Regents as well as a very interesting revelation in regards to Claudia Donovan’s true purpose in the Warehouse. The episode ends on a rather hefty cliff hanger that really leaves you wanting for more. The plot was good enough to stand on it’s own without the many references, gimmicks and downright imitations of other works from the same genre but instead they pushed the envelope just a little too far in my opinion, Earning this episode a 7.5.

The Acting: 9 out of 10

One of the things I love most of this episode is the amount of screen time CCH Pounder received. She’s a talented actress and the show does well by giving her more airtime. One of the more entertaining performances of the episode was Saul Rubinek’s performance as the “Extremely Nice” Artie. Mark Sheppard did another great job with his role, he’s truly the best guest star the show has seen over it’s two season history. Apart from that, the rest of the cast did well throughout the episode. Eddie McClintock and Joanne Kelly had great chemistry this time around really reinforcing the sibling-like relationship their characters share.

The Sets & Locations: 9 out of 10
They did another great job with the sets this episode which is really becoming a trend. Nine out of ten.

The Music: 7 out of 10

Nothing remarkable, But the instrumentals did match the theme of the episode well.

The CG: 7.5 out of 10

Fairly good CG this time around, the only problem I had was with the scene involving the grapple gun. The fire effects were on par but the safety harness rigging really made the actors look… well, like some sort of unholy mixture between The Matrix and Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon.

Overall Score: 8 out of 10
In my opinion it’s not one of their best episodes, but I really expect to see magic as we go on to the final episode of the season!

2×12 – Reset

Reviewed by Scott Smith

Part two of Warehouse 13‘s second season finale, ‘Reset’, wraps up with the search for HG Wells after incapacitating Pete and Myka at the end of part one. The warehouse crew finds out she is on the lam searching for “the first weapon of mass destruction”: The Minoan Trident. The other main focus in the finale was set on relationships, mostly Pete and Kelly’s (which later in the episode becomes involved with the main plot point). Lesser focus but still pretty evident was some focus on Artie and Claudia and then Pete and Myka’s relationship.

The acting from Allison Scagliotti and Joanne Kelly, I think were the standouts this episode. The last few scenes were greatly done and the writers did a good job at making the end scenes pretty unpredictable – although I do think I have an idea as to what will start next season off.

I don’t know that the finale was the best episode of the season, but it definitely one of the better ones this year. No official announcement has been made as to whether the show has been renewed for a third season, but I wouldn’t bet against it.

3×01 – The New Guy

Reviewed by Phil Wheat

With Myka gone and the Warehouse 13 team struggling to cope with all the strange occurrences across the globe, so – as is her wont – Mrs Fredricks decides its high time that the team had a little backup and who better than a cop… Only Steve Jinks, played by former Smallville star Aaron Ashmore (pictured above), is no ordinary cop (this is Warehouse 13 after all), he has a sixth sense and can automatically sense when anyone is lying. Of course this comes in handy later in the episode as Claudia, Pete and Steve track down another mysterious artefact – this time one that brings literally classics to life, or death for those that fall under its spell.

If you’ve been following Warehouse 13 since the beginning you’ll know that the original dynamic duo of Pete and Myka were later joined by the now fan-favourite character of Claudia part way through the first season. Her appearance in the show brought a sense of fun and wonder to proceedings and this season the introduction of Steve Jinks works in pretty much the same way – only Steve is less about fun and more about doing his damnedest to solve the case, even if the entire time he can’t believe what’s in front of him!

Of course it’s no spoiler to say that it isn’t long before Myka returns to the Warehouse 13 fold – hell its not the same show without her – with a little help from Mrs Fredricks and HG Wells, and I have a feeling that as the series progresses we’ll see the W13 team pair off for adventures, leaving Artie back in the warehouse to keep his eye on the artefacts. I do wonder what effect Steve will have on Pete – right now Pete is the go-to guy when it comes to the weird and unusual, even if he does tend to play the fool – but with competition from Steve Jinks I wonder if it will change Pete’s attitude? And what of the romantic frisson between to two leads Pete and Myka? There’s some great teases as to Pete’s true feelings for Myka, I just hope that the show doesn’t go all “Moonlighting” when it comes to pairing the dynamic duo up.

When all’s said and done, this episode is a great jumping off point for the new season, with a story that introduces both Steve and viewers to events in the warehouse, and a nice hint at the end of the show to this seasons over-arcing new “big-bad.” I for one am looking forward to where this season of Warehouse 13 will take us…

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