Sun Bairi Balam Sach Bol Re – Remembering Rajkumari Dubey

Let me first wish everyone a Happy Holi

This year I had planned to publish posts based on songs of the female playback singers of the 40s. Last month I wrote about Zohrabai Ambalewali, this month is reserved for Rajkumari Dubey.

Rajkumari_Dubey 1There was yet another Rajkumari in the Hindi film industry. To avoid confusion, they started mentioning the towns they belonged to. Our Rajkumari Dubey was called Rajkumari Banaraswali, to differentiate her from another Rajkumari who was known by the name, Rajkumari Calcuttewali.

In one of her interviews, Rajkumari unfolded her story. She used to act as a theatre actress, where she used to sing too. Once Vijay Bhatt of Prakash Pictures noticed her. He liked her performance and offered her a role in his film. In the unavailability of mikes, the stage artists had to sing and talk loudly to be audible till the last row. Bhatt advised to stop theatre to avoid injury to delicate vocal cords. This is how she joined films as a singing actress. Her first film was bilingual, Hindi and Gujrati, called Sansaar Leela – Nai Duniya. She went on to act and sing for several movies, Insaaf Ki Topi (1934), Kadkati Bijli (1936), Toofan Express (1938), Rani Sahiba (1940), Mere Saajan (1941) etc.

She soon got tired of keeping a watch on her weight and figure. She mentioned that she left films after marriage. But she started playback singing. Her voice was different from her contemporaries. She had a high pitched but a thinner voice. She soon acquired skills and was able to sing dadra and thumris, though she never had a formal training in Indian classical music. She would imbibe the details of a rendition very quickly and present it perfectly. Many composers used to think of her as a trained classical singer.

Let’s have a look at her songs. I’ve arranged them in chronological order.

Chalo Chalo Ri Sakhi – Station Master (1942) with Suraiya / Naushad – P L Santoshi
Rajkumari was one of the main singers of the movie. Though this song is mentioned as a duet, there’s of course one more voice that sings for the boy. It’s interesting to watch Suraiya singing and acting with Ratnamala. A good song indeed. It was difficult to choose among many songs.

Dil Loot Liya Ji – Nai Duniya (1942) with G M Durrani / Naushad – Tanveer Naqvi
Again Naushad offered the majority of the songs to Rajkumari. In addition to solos, she sang three duets with G M Durrani. Naushad was a fan of her voice which was very popular in those days. Just listen to Rajkumari’s bubbly voice! It seems that singing such songs was her forte! In the later part of her career also, she got to sing songs of Nok jhonk. And she sounds superb. I added this cute song despite the poor audio quality.

Pardesi Ghar Aaja – Apna Paraya (1944) / Anil Biswas
A very good and melodious song. Rajkumari sang for Anil Biswas till the mid 50s. The number of songs reduced over the period. She had a couple of songs in Bahu Rani (1951) and a Mujra in Waris (1954). The latter being the last song for him.

Jo Hum Pe Guzarti Hai – Panna (1944) / Amir Ali – Wali Saheb
Rajkumari was the main singer for the movie and this song was picturised on Geeta Nizami. It’s one of her popular songs, composed by a lesser known composer, Amir Ali. I could find only two more movies he composed for, Pagli and Naya Tarana.

It’s very interesting that she sang with K L Saigal, Sar Pe Kadamb Ki Chhaiyan in Bhakta Surdas (1942). She also sang with Noorjahan, Ae Dil e Naubahar Jhoom in the film Naukar (1943). Manna Dey also had an opportunity to sing with her very early in his career. It was for the movie, Vikramaditya (1945). She has just a handful of duets with Rafi, though in comparison her duets with Mukesh would be more in number. And I must add that I heard all these duets for the first time during the research. Moving forward, let me present,

Madhur Suron Mein Gaye Chandni – Maa Baap (1944) with A R Qureshi / A R Qureshi – Rupbani
I haven’t heard much of A R Qureshi, I must admit. But what a beautiful melody! I just got lost in it. Such a smoothly flowing, soothing, fine song! I strongly recommend this one to my readers. And I should look for Qureshi’s songs soon. And I hadn’t known about his singing either.

Bhool Jate Hain Bhool Jaya Karen – Neelkamal (1947) / Snehal Bhatkar – Kidar Sharma
Rajkumari was the main singer of the movie with a couple of solos and five duets. Three of the duets were with, then newcomer Geeta Dutt. A very young Madhubala sings with a mixture of anger and anguish. Rajkumari is spot on with her expressions. The song is still quite popular.

Ye Bura Kiya Ke Maine – Suhag Raat (1948) with Mukesh / Snehal Bhatkar – Kidar Sharma
I was about to forget the song when I suddenly remembered it after adding the song from Neelkamal. What a cute and informal, conversational song it is! Kidar Sharma used to pen such types of songs. And like the one from Nai Duniya, Rajkumari again scores a sixer with her spontaneous rendition.

Aao Chale Manwa More – Amar Prem (1948) with Rafi / Dutt Thakur – Mohan Mishra
One of the few duets Rafi sang with Rajkumari. I hadn’t heard of the movie, or of the composer or the song / lyricist. Still it’s a good song with soulful rendition by the singers. And the song is full of pure Hindi words which are otherwise hardly used. I thought of Bharat Vyas while listening to it. If you haven’t heard the song, you should surely give it a try.

In the film, Mahal, Rajkumari got to sing for Madhubala as well as Vijayalakshmi. One of her solos was for Madhubala while a couple of solos were picturised on Vijayalakshmi. I had her duet with Zohrabai Ambalewali on my list last month, so wouldn’t be adding it today.
Let me add,

Ek Teer Chala Dil Pe Laga – Mahal (1949) / Khemchand Prakash – Nakshab Jarchavi
What a deep melancholy mood the song creates! And full credit goes to Rajkumari for superb expressions. She was after all an experienced singer by then. Unfortunately, her songs from Mahal were fully overshadowed by the newcomer, Lata Mangeshkar’s songs. But I think she should be given full credit for her songs. Can you ever forget this song?

Perhaps this one picturised on Vijayalakshmi was more popular than the previous one. Let’s listen to,

Ghabarake Jo Hum Sar Ko – Mahal (1949) / Khemchand Prakash – Nakshab Jarchavi
Rajkumari was remembered for this song, which she used to recite in public performances. She sang this song during the program, Mortal Men Immortal Melodies.
The futility of being alive is conveyed in an effective way, though that sounds outright pessimistic. The pain of the character that Rajkumari portrayed is unparalleled.

He Chandra Vadan, Chanda Ki Kiran – Ram Vivah (1949) / Shankar Rao Vyas – Moti
Again a song I heard for the first time and took a liking to immediately. Though Rajkumari wasn’t a trained singer, it is said that her grasping power was wonderful. She would pick up a song very fast and imbibe its nuances quickly. She hence has sung thumri and dadra very effortlessly.

Sun Bairi Balam Sach Bol Re – Bawre Nain (1950) / Roshan – Kidar Sharma
One of the most popular songs of Rajkumari. Any discussion about Rajkumari is incomplete without the song. And the song deserves to be immortal. It has a catchy tune, and rendered perfectly by Rajkumari. The movie was full of her songs which was a rarity by then. With Lata Mangeshkar’s advancing steps, the majority of the female playback singers were left without any assignments. It would be one of her last films as a lead singer. Her other solo and her beautiful duets with Mukesh are worth a treasure. This song is mainly remembered for the word, ‘Ib’ and Rajkumari.

Taaron Se Ab Chand Ki – Pagle (1950) with Talat Mahmood / Snehal Bhatkar – Qabil Amtitsari
The film had a couple of her duets with Talat Mahmood. One in a sad mood and another happy and romantic one. And it’s such a cute song. I know it’s not a well known or popular duet. But it’s worth listening to.

Koi Kis Tarah Raaz e Ulfat Chhupaye – Hulchul (1951) / Sajjad – Khumar Barabankawi
Though Sajjad left the film halfway through, he had composed this beautiful Mujra for Rajkumari. It sounds like an authentic Mujra, very well enacted by Geeta Nizami. What perfect expressions by Rajkumari. The clapping sounds appear a bit distracting, though adding to the rhythm very well.

Kajrari Matwari Madbhari Do Akhiyan – Naubahar (1952) / Roshan – Shailendra
I think though it’s her only song for the movie, it’s been popular alright. An impressive dance performance by Roshan Vajifdar, while Rajkumari sings for Kuldeep Kaur. The song has an infectious and catchy rhythm.

Jab Se Pee Sang Naina Lage – Aasman (1952) / O P Nayyar – Prem Dhawan
It’s her only song for O P Nayyar. A good semi classical song rendered well by Rajkumari. And if rumours were to be believed, the song was originally composed for Lata Mangeshkar. But somehow due to the alleged misunderstandings between Lata and the composer, Rajkumari got to sing it.

Nazaron Mein Samaane Se Qaraar – Hyderabad Ki Naznin (1952) / Vasant Desai – Noor Lakhnawi
What a beautiful song! I was aware of the song, though I haven’t paid much attention to its lyrics and Rajkumari’s rendition. The concept in the song is wonderful, so are her expressions. Nigar Sultana looks beautiful and manages to carry the song well. In the 50s, Rajkumari was restricted to obscure films.

Rajkumari had sung a few duets with Lata Mangeshkar. Among the duets, my favourites include, Zara Sun Lo Hum Apne from Bazaar

Zindagi Badali Mohabbat Ka Maza – Anhonee (1952) with Lata Mangeshkar / Roshan – Nakshab Jarchavi
Anhonee featured Nargis in a double role, one good natured and one bad. The bad one is a courtesan and Rajkumari sang for her. In addition to the wonderful duet, she also has a catchy though less known solo, Sharifon Ki Mehfil Mein, to her credit. The song has two contrasting emotions and the happy part is very well portrayed by Rajkumari.

Hamri Munder Bole Kaga Sakhi – Babla (1953) / S D Burman – Sahir
It’s perhaps her only song for S D Burman. Though the song wasn’t popular initially, Burman da reused the tune for a song in Ziddi (1964) which became popular. Enjoy the beautiful melody.

Kagwa Re Ja Balma Ke Deswa – Bahadur (1953) / S Mohinder – Raja Mehdi Ali Khan
I fell in love with the song the moment I heard it. What a beautifully rendered semi classical song! Indeed a great performance for an untrained singer.

Aao Aao Ke Tumhein – Naghma (1953) / Nashad – Nakshab Jarchavi
It’s really sad that Rajkumari was sidetracked despite being talented. And actually her voice didn’t belong to the heavy, nasal type. I think she should have survived the Lata tsunami. While the majority of the songs from Naghma were offered to Shamshad Begum, Rajkumari did shine in the only song offered to her. It’s a pity she faded away from people’s memory. She once owned a Buick car and in the 50s, she had to travel by public transport.

After the initial few years of the early 50s, slowly Rajkumari’s career came to a standstill. She was unable to get new singing assignments. One of the most popular singers of the yesteryear was now out of the industry. Her financial condition also deteriorated over the years and ultimately forced her to join back as a chorus singer.
Once Naushad spotted her during one of his recordings. He was taken aback by the revelation. During his days of struggle, Rajkumari was at the top of her career. Naushad had the privilege of offering her songs in his films, Nai Duniya (1942) and Station Master (1943). She was the main singer of both the films. Naushad respectfully addressed her and promised to give a chance. She sang a song for the film Pakeezah, which was a part of its background score. The songs, though popular, couldn’t help Rajkumari re-enter the mainstream Hindi film playback. It is said that Rajkumari was well aware of the fact and had accepted the situation. At least she could maintain her dignity. She however was in a bad shape financially.

Najariya Ki Maari – Pakeezah (1972) / Naushad – traditional lyrics
A traditional thumri rendered beautifully by Rajkumari. The song runs in the background. Unfortunately it didn’t help her much as far as getting back to playback singing was concerned.

Har Din To Beeta – Kitaab (1977) / R D Burman – Gulzar
I had tears in my eyes after listening to this soulful song. Rajkumari poured her heart out in the song. It was apt for her own situation to some extent. I thank AKji from SoY for explaining the meaning of the song to me.

She moved to Versova, a suburb in Mumbai and her lifestyle deteriorated. In the 90s, she was seen as a judge in Sa Re Ga Ma Pa and was adored and liked by all. She used to sing quite well even in those days, must be 70+ of age.

rajkumari-dubey 2
Actually Rajkumari’s last song was for the movie, Pyase Nain (1989) which was a duet with Bela Sagar, under the baton of composer, Snehal Bhatkar. The film was produced and directed by Kidar Sharma. The movie and its songs remained in the dark. I thank Mr Arunkumar Deshmukh for sharing this information.
Before I conclude, let me add one of her videos in later life. It’s really amazing. Even at that age, just listen to her voice quality.

She died on 18th March 2000 in Mumbai in poverty. As per Manek Premchand’s book, none from the Hindi film industry (except Chandrashekhar and Sonu Nigam) attended her funeral. Not a surprise!

Even after adding a list of 20+ songs, many of her good songs are still out of the list. Please add your favourites by Rajkumari Dubey.

Disclaimer –
Mehfil Mein Meri, claims no credit for any image, screenshots or songs posted on this site. Images on this blog are posted to make the text interesting. The images and screenshots are the copyright of their original owners. The song links are shared from YouTube, only for the listening convenience of music lovers. The copyright of these songs rests with the respective owners, producers and music companies.

27 Replies to “Sun Bairi Balam Sach Bol Re – Remembering Rajkumari Dubey”

  1. Anup ji ,
    Gr8 tribute to a talented but under-rated singer .

    नजरोंमें समानेसे करार of हैद्राबाद की नाज़नीन.. yes .. it is my favourite also . The way Rajkumari sings lines ..
    दिल ढूँढेंगा .. तडपेगा .. is very catchy .. nd yes , Nigar has given full justice to the song .

    घबराके जो हम सरको .. from महल is also nice one .. I liked Rajkumari singing live in
    ” mortal men , immortal memories “.

    Anup ji ,
    U hv done a gr8 job by covering almost everything of Rajkumari’s personal nd फिल्मी जीवन .

    Salute to ur research nd presentation .

    Let me add a sweet no. of सुहागरात 1948 .
    ” छोड चले मुँह मोड चले ”

    With best wishes ,
    Pramod Godbole .

    Liked by 1 person

  2. अनूप जी ,
    पिछली कॉमेंट में 2 बातोंका ज़िक्र करना मैं भूल गया … इसलिए फिर हाज़िर हुआ हूँ ।

    आज 18 मार्च को राजकुमारी जी का 22 वाँ स्मृतिदिन हैं … उसी उपलक्ष्यमें आपने संगीतमय श्रद्धांजली राजकुमारी जी को अर्पित की हैं .. बडा ही समयोचित काम किया हैं आपनें ।

    भगवान आपका भला करें ।

    और दुसरी बात
    राजकुमारी जी के गानें सुनते वक्त मुझे बार बार हमारी अपनी मराठी गायिका माणिक वर्मा की याद आती हैं .. खास करके .. “नज़रोंमें समानेसे करार आ न सकेगा” .. यह गाना हूबहू माणिक वर्मा जी की गायकी के अंदाज़से मिलताजुलता सुनाई देता हैं ..

    अनूप जी , इस पोस्ट के लिए धन्यवाद ।

    – प्रमोद गोडबोले .

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Nice compilation of songs by Raj kumari Dubey. Important songs are already covered.
    Could not find any information about her family life.
    Adding brief biography containing information already covered.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Anupji, I enjoyed the detailed writeup. This is indeed very well researched. I began looking for a song where Asha Bhosle sang with her. There is one from the movie Neki aur Badi (1949), where Roshan made his debut as music director. In this light hearted song, there is a smattering of English which is sung by Asha Bhosle and the rest of the song is in Rajkumari’s voice. The lyrics are by Kidar Sharma.

    ram duhaai hain
    aiso dheethh langar sajni main dhan paayee
    dear but why,
    o dear but why

    baat chalat chunari sarkaayi re
    main to ghoonghat mein sharmaayee

    you are shy my dear
    you are shy
    dear but why,
    o dear but why

    thhandi thhandi aahen bharey
    mohey dekh ke sau sau nakhre karey
    koi kya is par vishwaas karey
    kahey o dilbar hum tum par marey

    I will die my dear
    I will die
    I will die
    I will die
    dear but why,
    o dear but why

    git pit
    aur adaayen
    fashion git pit aur adaayen
    hum ko
    ik aankh na bhaayen
    hum ko to ik aankh na bhaayen
    kisi vidhi is se jaan bachaayen
    kis vidh moorakh ko samjhaayen

    my my
    but why
    but why
    but why

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Anita ji,
      Thanks a lot for your appreciation. Asha Bhosle has a few duets with her, I was aware of the one from Bawre Nain. This one wasn’t known to me. And what a fun it was!
      Interesting duet.
      Thank you for introducing me to this one.


  5. Rajkumari is another one of my favorites, and you put together another splendid list. I love the vocals that she did in Mahal, but my favorite on your list is her song in Naur Bahar. (I have been fascinated by the Vajifdar sisters for a while and did a couple of posts on them. Under one post, I got into an interesting conversation in comments with Jeroo Chavda, who is the daughter of Khurshid Vajifdar and therefore niece of Roshan and Shirin. I did more research on Roshan Vajifdar after she died just a little over a year ago (December 2020).) Anyway, whenever I think of Roshan Vajifdar, I think of Rajkumari’s wonderful singing in that scene – even though she was actually doing the playback for Kuldip Kaur.

    Rajkumari did the singing for quite a few excellent dances, especially mujras or vamp dances that were like mujras. I’m thinking most now of two that she did for Anil Biswas.

    You mentioned in passing that she sang in Waris – yes, for that great dance by Roopmala:

    And you posted a couple of songs that she sang for Geeta Nizami… Well, here’s another one that she sang for that actress, in Beqasoor:

    Anyway, thank you for another fine post about a great female singer from the ’40s!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Richard,
      Thank you so much for your appreciation. I will never forget Vajifdar sisters, because of whom, you turned to my blog. Thanks to the wonderful mujra from Mayurpankh. And the one from Naubahar is my favourite. Absolutely wonderful song and equally enchanting dance.

      I already had a lot of songs (more than 20) on the list. So skipped some of the songs on my original list. And thanks for adding those beautiful mujras by Rajkumari. Wonderful rendition! The one from Waris sounds similar to Najariya Ki Maari from Pakeezah.
      BTW have you visited my trio list?


  6. Anup, oh, that’s right – I had brought you over to that conversation that I had with Jeroo Chavda and the Mayurpankh post before. I guess that while writing my last comment here, I had a brief memory lapse. But that’s OK, because maybe there are some other people reading this conversation who didn’t know about the conversation that we had under your dance duets-mujra post.

    By the way, I just revisited that dance duets post, and I see that the Mayurpankh clip is missing… Unless this is just a regional problem for me 🙂 , you’re going to want to replace that. (I know where you can find another clip of it. 😉 )

    And you are right about that song from Waris sounding a bit like the one from Pakeezah. Interesting…

    I peeked at your trios post around the same time that I found this one. I also just peeked at it again. The songs there aren’t as familiar to me (except for at least one – which you probably can guess). So I didn’t jump at that post the way I did with this one – I’m going to have to go through that more slowly in order to check out the songs.

    It’s also a little more difficult to come up with a lot of examples of real singing trios or quartets (or at least I think so). And you made some interesting distinctions as a standard for that post – but I’m going to have to read that part again too. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Oh yes!
      I do remember the conversation. And thanks for telling me about the missing link. I’ll update it soon. I haven’t visited the post to check for any missing links for a long time.


  7. Anup ji,

    Many Thanks for this well-researched post.
    In spite of having a relatively “thinner” voice compared to her contemporaries, she too could not withstand the onslaught of the Lata tsunami.

    Yes, her 8 odd duets with Mukesh are quite familiar.

    Her three solos in Mahal stand tall are out of the world. Wish, they had become more popular.


    Liked by 1 person

    1. Maheshji,
      Thank you for your appreciation. Her career could have sustained well as she had thinner voice. And she was talented, no doubt. I think her duets with Mukesh are among her well known and popular songs.
      And I completely agree, her solos from Mahal stand tall. Excellently tendered with utmost perfection. But luck wasn’t on her side. How unfortunate!


  8. Anup,
    Congratulations for an excellent write up and presentation of songs. Many of her songs I became aware when she mentioned those in TV Reality shows. I searched these songs in HFGK, on YT, some I could not locate. But since she remembered those songs by the mukhada, the search still continues. She was a major singer, but she got less fame than Amirbai Karnataki or Zonhrabai Ambalewali.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks a lot for your appreciation AKji. And she got less fame than her contemporaries, though she was equally good. There are really so many of her songs still not popular but really good. Her duet with AR Qureshi is so magnificent. Just loved it.


  9. Dr. Anup,

    A very-well written and thoroughly researched post on Rajkumari. Her Mahal songs are my favorites followed by Anhonee and Bawre Nain.
    heard some of the songs for the first time.
    She was indeed a favorite singer of Kidar Sharma.
    Is the song from Pyase Nain available on YT?

    It is indeed sad and unfortunate that she fell into bad times financially.
    i distinctly remember watching and listening to her on TV. She sang so well despite being in advancing years and difficult times.
    Personally, I feel her voice was suitable for the songs sung by Geeta Dutt in the 50s.
    I wish we knew more about her family life. I am wondering about her husband and kids and about the circumstances that left her to struggle for a living.
    Many actors and singers of the vintage and golden era faced poverty and negligence in later years despite being at the top during their heydays. Apparently, saving and securing for the future was never thought of in those times.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. “Many actors and singers of the vintage and golden era faced poverty and negligence in later years despite being at the top during their heydays. Apparently, saving and securing for the future was never thought of in those times”
      Unfortunately that’s the case. I too wonder about such happenings. And there’s no mention of her family, her husband or children.
      Her song from Kitaab is so touchy. Having read about her poverty and other things, it seems suiting to her. I had to control my tears when I heard her soulful rendition of it.
      Her songs from Mahal, Bawre Nain and Anhonee are my favourites too. Such wonderful songs!


  10. Although her name is not well-remembered, it is remarkable how many beloved songs were recorded by her! “Har Din Toh Beta” is one of my favorites and, before reading this post, I could not have told you who sang it for love or money. Of the songs that are new to me, I think I most enjoyed the one from “Naghma” and the duet with Saigal. The contrast between low and high voices in that song is very pleasing.

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Anup ji,

    Well researched post about a brilliant artiste.

    She married late in life. Her husband was V K Dubey from Benares. Don’t think she had children.

    Appeared on a TV program Mahfil on Channel 4 , UK, where she sang some of her film songs and ghazals.

    Liked by 1 person

  12. Anupji this is really a master class of post on a singer of yesteryears with scant research material on her career. I do not know how you find time from your humanitarian duties as a physician to bring out such articles. Many of the songs were new to me as would be the case for the followers. Some of the songs with a classical tinge were so impressive to me, I immediately downloaded them as mp3, properly tagged them including the ragas they were based for leisurely enjoyment as I am aware of the uncertain life of videos in You Tube. The song posted by Pramodji is based on bheem palasi. The one composed by O P Nayyar is based on an obscure raag which will not strike a chord in many.
    When his first venture of Kidar Sharma (Nekhi aur Badli) bombed at the box office, Roshan took its failure to heart and it is rumoured he even contemplated suicide. Kidar Sharma dissuaded him and the next venture Bawre Nain launched his career.
    Most of the actors of that age probably thought they would be at the top of the rung for all time forgetting the ravages of advancing years and competition from new entrants. They just lived for the day squandering their earnings and were reduced to poverty in their old age. Many actors from Tamil Cinema like famous comedian N.S. Krishnan shared a similar fate. Another leading actor T.R. Mahalingam, who owned a palatial house in heart of Madras and a fleet of luxury cars at his disposal, lost all when he entered the film production line. He had a golden voice but refused to sing for others and survived by giving classical concerts. I read somewhere that Bharat Bhushan was also reduced to penury at the fag end of his career. I am wondering whether you have reached a stage where you have to choose to be a blogger or a physician or you are to be congratulated on achieving mastery of time manipulation amidst conflicting interests.


    1. Rangan ji,
      Welcome back! Glad you are back! That means your laptop is back in action.
      I usually start at least a month in advance for posts requiring a detailed research, so I manage it amidst my practice. If I am required to choose between my profession and my blogging, I’ll try to balance between the two and won’t leave either.
      My blog is just my way of expressing myself and expressing my passion for Old Hindi film music! It’s not a commercial venture for me. I don’t earn out of it.
      And, yes! Many stalwarts of Hindi and regional cinema died in penury, such an unfortunate thing!
      Really disheartening!
      I hope to see you regularly on my blog!


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