York

May. 28th, 2017 03:32 pm
smallhobbit: (Default)
We had an excellent couple of days in York.  There is a very good park and ride system, so we didn't have the hassle of driving into the centre of the city, coping with the one way system and finding anywhere to park.

York )
smallhobbit: (dragon)
For my first challenge, I decided to combine two suggestions.  [personal profile] nagi_schwarz  suggested I try painting, and debriswoman suggested sketching a diary for a week.  Now, painting was going to take more equipment than I wanted to buy to start with, and more space than we have available, but I thought I would go with the spirit of the challenge, bought myself a cheap sketch pad and some colouring pencils (and then found some more I'd been given) and decided to have a go.

artwork )
smallhobbit: (screech owl)
It's been a couple of easier weeks at Brownies - by easier I mean I wasn't leading the activities.  Last week we found activities for them to do from their Adventure books, which involved looking at the strengths and talents of the girls within their sixes, and then asking them to read various scenarios and discuss the best outcome from the choices provided.  It got the Brownies talking to each other, and as far as we could see they were all able to contribute something.

This week we were doing the Mr Men and Little Miss Marathon challenge which enables groups to raise funds for children with cancer.  The idea is to do 26 things and be sponsored in the process.  Sparkly Owl suggested they do 26 exercises for one minute each.  Last week they were sent out with their forms and then this week they did their exercises.  It was a proper challenge, but overall they agreed it was worth doing.  And hopefully we will raise a good sum for charity.  We know one of our Brownies has had a good number of sponsors because people think it's a good charity.

Thank you to all those of my flist who provided me with the website of their national guiding/girl scouting organisation.  I've been able to find all the information I need for the activity towards our Brownie World Traveller badge.  I've also kept a note of the details so I can use them again.

I'm currently counting Sainsburys vouchers.  Every year we collect Active Kids vouchers.  Last year we collected enough to obtain four brightly coloured skipping ropes - not much in the great scheme of things, but it all helps our group.  This time we have about five times as many vouchers, which is wonderful.  It's nice to feel the parents are supporting us in this way, including involving grandparents and other relatives.
smallhobbit: (Default)
I bookmarked this reading challenge from Dawnebeth about a year ago - as recommended to me by [personal profile] hardboiledbaby    So let's see how I get on!

1) A book published this year.  Stay With Me (Ayobami Adebayo)
2) A book you can finish in a day  Grief is the Thing with Feathers (Max Porter)
3) A book you've been meaning to read. Various Temeraire books (Naomi Novik)
4) A book recommended by your local librarian or bookseller. Murder Under The Christmas Tree (various)
5) A book you should have read in school  Cheating slightly, but whilst the son and daughter were at school: Harry Potter
6) A book chosen for you by your spouse, partner, sibling, child or BFF Housekeeping and Home (Marilynne Robinson) - recced by my flist
7) A book published before you were born.  The Age of Innocence (Edith Wharton)
8) A book that was banned at some point.  I shall cheat and say The Bible in English
9) A book you previously abandoned. The Charioteer (Mary Renault)
10) A book you own but have never read I own most of the books I read - picked up cheaply on Ebay
11) A book that intimidates you. The Master and Margarita (Mikhael Bulgakov)
12) A book you've already read at least once.  Inevitably, the Sherlock Holmes stories!

Anyone like to share their answers to any of these questions?
smallhobbit: (butterfly)
It's been raining, but I thought I'd take some photos:

May flowers )

 

smallhobbit: (penguin)
Copied from daria234 because I thought it was a bit different.

Rules:
• List 1-10 pairings/prompts that you have been dying to read. Maybe it's a really rare pairing or something you've requested on any of the past smut memes/exchanges/etc which haven't been fulfilled.  (Okay, I don't go on smut memes, because I'm me.)

• When you see this posted on your friends' journals, you may do one of the following:
- Write it.
- Link to one that's already been written, whether by you or someone else.
-Talk about if you are also interested in this type of fic/think this pairing would be fun.
- Nothing - it's just a wishlist! It's a conversations starter and just for fun.

• There are no length or rating limits, and prompts may be duplicated. Be specific in your prompts particularly in reference to any requirements that may hinder your appreciation of the fic.

• There is no deadline for this, but once your ten prompts have been written to your satisfaction you are welcome to make a new post starting over. You may write your own prompts if you want. If your tastes change, you can certainly switch out one prompt for another at any time.


TO REITERATE: this is not a "request" list but a "wish" list, if anything inspires you and you want to write it, I'd be super happy, but I'm not trying to fish for people to write my dream fic here, it's just in good fun.

My fic preferences: Prefer no character death generally, there are one or two exceptions; no porn, because as I said, I'm me; no torture (Lucas is obviously the exception, but no actual torture), no graphic violence.

Rating wise, no M or E (not a surprise, given my preferences. Mini casefics and silly crackfic and character studies and all other genres equally liked.

My list: (in no particular order)

1. Sherlock Holmes (ACD): It's gone very quiet in the broom cupboard lately.  Have the Holmes/Hopkins and Watson/Lestrade partnerships moved elsewhere, or has Mrs Hudson finally bought the unpickable lock? Peace & Quiet by Okapi

2. Spooks (MI5): Lucas North/Adam Carter  Anything, especially if there is cake involved.

3. Robin Hood (BBC): Guy of Gisborne/Much.  Anything (yes, I know I'm the only one who writes this!)

4. Forever (TV): Anything involving Henry and Abe, because I miss them.  Wonderful in Theory by [personal profile] nagi_schwarz 

5. Call the Midwife: Any storyline.  Gen, acknowledging canon relationships but not majoring on them.

6. Grantchester: I feel so sorry for Leonard.  Sidney needs to take responsibility for his actions, but Leonard is doing all he can.

7. North & South: Married life for Mr and Mrs Thornton.

8. Sherlock Holmes & Dr Watson (1980) I've recently discovered this series and anything with Holmes and Watson, especially if it involves Holmes love of marmalade.  The Case of the Six Marmalades by [personal profile] sanguinity 

9. My Dearly Beloved Detective. Another recent discovery. Anything with Shirley and Jane.

10. The Hobbit (films): Thorin/Bilbo.  Yes, there is lots on AO3, but what I crave is short fluffy ficlets, not wading through 20K+ words.
smallhobbit: (screech owl)
We started back at Brownies last week, with our customary games night.  We had two new girls, one the younger sister of one of our current Brownies, the other a transfer, as the family have just moved back from Gibraltar (which is a first for us).  Another new girl joined us this week, bringing us up to 21 girls.

This week we opted for a simple craft, since Sparkly Owl was on holiday.  We asked the Brownies what was special about May, and after some thought, one of them said, 'Isn't it Star Wars Day?' so I gave the correct greeting of 'May the fourth be with you' and we carried on trying to get someone to say May Day celebrations.  They didn't, but nevertheless we did our May Day craft - a thin hairband to be decorated with paper flowers.  Very simple and very popular.

Last week we'd said we would be running another badge night and asked the Brownies to think which badge they wanted to work for.  So this week, while they were working on their craft I went round to each of them to discuss what they wanted to do.  They've chosen a wide variety of badges, so we're very hopeful as to what will be produced.

On Sunday afternoon, one of the mothers had phoned Brown Owl to rant that her daughter wasn't to do any badges, because she found it too stressful.  We were completely unimpressed, and I was all geared up to say something when she came in to continue her reasoning as she had promised to do.  In fact all she did was drop her daughter off and stand as far as possible from the door to make sure she came in.  I spoke to the daughter, came up with a solution which she was happy with (we have all sorts of ways of enabling the girls to achieve badges) and then when the daughter told her mother she said to me 'and she's happy with that?'  By and large we can cope with problem Brownies, problem parents are another matter.

Brown Owl has decided she wants to retire, having spent over 30 years leading Brownie packs.  Although sad, I can understand her feelings.  I'm not taking on the running of the pack, although intend to continue helping.  Unfortunately support from county headquarters to find someone to take over is limited to 'here are places you can try to get help'.  Which always annoys me - the reason for stopping doing something is generally need for the time, so it isn't helpful to say 'continue what you're doing and do more'.

And finally, a request to my non-UK flist.  If you know it, could you point me to your national Girlguiding/Girl Scout website so I can look at uniforms and a few basic details, like the different groups and their age ranges.  It's for an activity I'm planning for next month.
smallhobbit: (dragon)
So far, this is the list of challenges I have received:



  • Go dancing, have a dance lesson

  • Try painting

  • Meal from a new cuisine, like Japanese or Chilean

  • Go for a trip in a Canadian canoe

  • Crotchet, perhaps make film characters

  • Learn the basics of another language, relevant to my church work or sign language

  • Use a different hand for doing stuff for a day

  • Sketch a diary for a week

  • Sew something simple and cheery

  • A writing challenge based on "You have breath for no more than 99 words. What would they be?"

  • Visit Dennis Severs house in London

  • Go to the Sky Garden in London

  • Cross stitch

  • Hardanger

  • A poetry challenge

Once I got over the panic of 'what am I going to do when?' and stopped trying to schedule everything rigidly into a calendar, I realised there is sufficient there to keep me occupied for a year.  There's a wide variety of challenges which is really good, and very pleasing, thank you flist.  There were a few other suggestions which I've decided against, but this collection should keep me busy.

So, watch this space!

 

smallhobbit: (Default)
ust over a week ago SM said to me "Are we going to see The Hypocrite?"  I told him we hadn't booked, but he said he'd heard good things about it, so I had a look and rapidly booked, since yesterday was the closing night.  The production has almost completely sold out, but we managed to get £10 standing seats.  Which is probably a very accurate description - basicly you stand, but there's a sort of seat you can sit on, so it's not proper standing.  The seats are on the sides in the upper gallery, so there are areas which aren't visible, and I wouldn't particularly recommend them, but for £10 for something we couldn't have seen otherwise, I'm not complaining.

The Hypocrite is a new play, written by Richard Bean.  It was a joint collaboration between the RSC and Hull Truck Theatre, for Hull being UK City of Culture 2017.  The Hypocrite is Sir John Hotham, who in 1642 was charged by King Charles to take and hold the armoury in Hull for him.  At the same time Sir John is given a similar commission by the Parliamentarians.  This is historical fact.  The play is based on this action and builds on it, taking various historical truths and adapting some of them slightly.

It reminded me of some of the Restoration comedies we have seen, and was in a similar vein, although the language was modern, which meant following the plot was easier.  There were local references to Hull (the play was performed there first) and various modern allusions, including at one point the Duke of York sending a message to Sir John's daughter in text speak.  But it blended in very well and gave the illusion of being a Restoration comedy as seen at the time.

The play was a true comedy, with both verbal and physical jokes.  There were various references to Shakespeare - generally disparaging - and probably one of the best interpretations of Malvolio's yellow stockings cross-gartered I've seen.  The acts were separated by folk songs, played by a singer on a mandolin or guitar, which sounded period appropriate, although some at least were new, others may have been from the time.

We both really enjoyed it and were very pleased with the decision to see it.

 

smallhobbit: (Default)
So, my final book review for this year's goals.  I have read a total of 30 books since May 2016, some of which, since I read them in the last four months, will also be included in my Goodreads reading challenge.

Equal Rites
Feet of Clay
Reaper Man - all three by Terry Pratchett


I'm continuning to enjoy working my way through the Discworld books.  Equal Rites dragged a little I felt, but I always enjoy the City Watch (Feet of Clay) and am very fond of DEATH (Reaper Man), so am satisfied overall.  I have more Discworld books sitting on my shelf, ready for me to continue the stories, possibly later this year.


Stay With Me by Ayobami Adebayo

I'm one of those people who regularly fill in the boxes to win prizes in giveaways.  I particularly enjoy the ones on Caboodle, although never really expect to win anything.  But this time I did.  It's a book I would never have selected by myself, because it's very different from my normal reading sphere.  It's set in 1980s Nigeria, written by a Nigerian author.  The plot is interesting, although I found the ending a little too neat - I shall be interested to hear what other readers think of it.  The setting is a culture I know little about, but is explained in enough detail to understand.  And I felt it would have helped if I had known a bit more about the history of the period.  It's written in the first person, but occasionally changes the narrator at the start of a new chapter, without any announcement, which I didn't find particularly helpful.  The book is shortlisted for this year's Baileys Prize, so I'm feeling quite pleased with myself for having read it.


Adventures in the Strand by Mike Ashley

Subtitled Arthur Conan Doyle & The Strand Magazine.  This is a book I'd had on my wishlist for some time, so I requested it for Christmas.  It's very interesting to read about ACD's long relationship with The Strand, and the very varied contributions he made.  Perhaps inevitably I finished it satisfied that Sherlock Holmes was his best creation, despite the author's enthusiastic recommendation for some of his other stories.  I was also left with a lowered sense of interest in the man himself, who, no doubt a product of his time, seem to lack the breadth of vision of Holmes.  It's an interesting read, although I found the constant conversion to modern values of the sums paid for ACD's stories irritating, and Ashley intruded too much into the book for my liking.  But, as an undoubted phenomenon of the time, the role of the Strand Magazine and ACD's part in it, was worth reading about.
smallhobbit: (dragon)
My third goal for this year is to Try Twelve New Things.

Which means roughly one a month. But that doesn't mean each challenge needs to last a month, although it could. Equally it doesn't mean I wouldn't do two challenges one month and none another, because I might. I just thought it would be good to write about one challenge each month.

I am prepared to consider anything, given the following constraints. I don't have amazing amounts of free time, and what I do have varies considerably from day to day and week to week. I don't mind paying a little to try out something, but I'm not prepared to spend a lot of money on something I may or may not enjoy. (I have, after all smiled sweetly at my credit card as I booked some theatre tickets and accommodation.)

So, dearest flist, I am open to suggestions. What could I do which would be new?

I'm in London for a few days in August, and am going up for the occasional part-weekend at other times. [personal profile] complicatedlight   has given me a couple of suggestions, at least one of which I'm hoping to do. The timing of the other may prove more difficult, but just because I don't manage to do it within the next twelve months doesn't mean I won't do it at all.

Maybe there's something you think I should write, or read, or watch, or learn about. A craft I should try. Something I should visit (either specifically or in general).

I have the same problem we have when we ask the Brownies what they'd like to do. They suggest things they've done before, because they can't imagine anything else. It's the same for me now.
smallhobbit: (Default)
Easter Monday, and time to select my goals for the year:

Goal No 1 - Write all the things

Because the emphasis continues to be on the 'all'.  Not just number of words, which really should be a secondary condition because crafting a decent drabble can take as long as writing 500 words, but at least attempting different things.  There are still a number of badges for [community profile] fan_flashworks  I want to earn.  One I'm struggling with in particular is the Prognosticator, which is for stories post canon.  This can be difficult when a good proportion of your main characters die in canon, even if you habitually write them otherwise.  And there's only so many ways I can kill Dr Watson (sorry [personal profile] scfrankles ).  So any suggestions gratefully received.

I've signed up for an AO3 'All In The Family' exchange, which is a new one for me.  And there are a couple of exchanges I did for the first time last year, so they will still be a challenge for me this time round.  I'll also probably pinch-hit for a couple of exchanges.  And I'm intending on writing the next part of Master Baggins the Baker's Son (Hobbit AU) for my new Gen Bingo card.


Goal No 2 - A Monthly Pastoral Assistant Report

A number of you were kind enough to say you enjoyed reading what I've written so far, and since we are supposed to reflect on matters, this would seem like a good way of encouraging myself to do so.  These will be friends locked - not that I will be sharing names - but the views I express will not be shared by everyone.  (Not that I object to friends having different views from my own, I fully expect some of you to do so, but I haven't got the time to wait for the sun to turn the trolls to stone.)


Goal No 3 - Try Twelve New Things

One of the dangers of finding a balance of life which works(ish), is that of stagnating.  I've therefore decided I shall try some new things this year.  And this is where you, dear flist, come in.  Because it requires outside input to find new thoughts.  I have some free time (but nothing regular), I have some money (for the odd little thing), and I have a curiousity and a wish to do different things (even briefly, before deciding it's not for me).

It could be to write something different, to read something different, to try a new (simple) craft, to see something different (I'm in London for a few days in August).  I'm prepared to consider most things.

I'm hoping some of you will have some ideas, and to that end, I'm planning on putting up a post in a couple of days to expand on this and further solicit your ideas.


Here's to the next year!

 

smallhobbit: (Default)
It's spring, and the blossom is out:

Happy Easter )
smallhobbit: (Default)
I can't quite believe I've had three years of blogging about the goals I've set.  Looking back over the past year, it's been interesting - and encouraging - to see what I've done.  So often we don't think we've done much, so it's good to have a record.

Goal No 1 - Write all the things

In the past year I've added 23 [community profile] fan_flashworks  badges, bringing my current total to 88.  Only a couple of new ones since last time, but one was the all important Collector badge, which still pleases me.



Other highlights over the year are my Call The Midwife SmallFandomBang, my first long AU Bilbo Baggins the Baker's Son, and Watson 1918 which is now written and is being edited.  Word count to date for 2017 is 49K, so I'm on target for reaching 165K for the year again.

I shall be continuing with this goal, and continuing to remember the idea is to not just write all the words, but tackle different things as well.


Goal No 2 - Read More and Widely

Definitely achieved.  I've read 29 books this past twelve months and once more covered a wide selection.  I'll do a review later this month, which should bring the total to 30.  I fully intend to continue posting book reviews, but will no longer include reading within my goals as such.  I've added all the books on my 'to read' pile to my Goodreads profile and will be using it to keep track.  I have just updated my 2017 Reading Challenge from 24 to 30 books, to make it a proper challenge.  If you're on Goodreads and want to find me, I'm Small_Hobbit there.


Goal No 3 - Post a purely photographic post each month

Also achieved.  And I shall be posting an Easter post at the end of this week.  I've enjoyed preparing the posts, but don't see myself continuing as regularly.  It has, however, been a really interesting project and I'm glad I did it.


I'll be setting my goals for the coming year later this month.  After some thought I've decided to keep going with the goals - it makes a difference to me, seeing what I'm aiming for and how I'm getting on.  One of my two new goals will be a monthly blog post, the other will be more of a challenge, and I'm hoping my flist will have a role in this (nothing difficult I assure you!)


Added for DreamWidth users: I'm trying to work out how to forward post an entry.  This is dated 11 April - does it make a difference?

smallhobbit: (screech owl)
Which, as the more observant will have realised from the Screech Owl icon, means this is a Brownie post.

But first, last week we went to Tesco's again.  This time it wasn't to take part in the store trail, but to enjoy their Easter activities.  So we learnt a little about hot cross buns (and got to eat one).  We discovered the differences between raisins, sultanas and currants - I say we, because the leaders got to taste everything as well.  After which we learnt about the tradition of Easter eggs, and tried dark, milk and white chocolate.  And then the Brownies got to decorate a polystyrene egg and take part in a colouring competition, with one of the girls winning an egg.  I then led the Brownies back through Tesco to their waiting parents - it's quite funny going through the store and seeing the customers reaction as this long trail of girls make their way through the aisles.

I mentioned a couple of posts ago I had submitted the article one of our Brownies wrote for her Writer's Badge to the local free magazine.  This week I took a copy in for her.  She was really thrilled to see her article in print and delighted to be given a copy.  It's always nice to feel you've encouraged someone.

This week, for reasons best known to herself, Sparkly Owl decided the Brownies would make Easter bunnies, with a pink pompom body.  We've made pompoms not very successfully before.  It seems we still make them not very successfully.  The three of us spent most of our time undoing knots in the wool.  We'd untangle one attempt and look up to see all four Brownies on another table with their hands up because they were all knotted.  With a bit of help about half of them managed to make bunnies - ears, eyes and tail were just stuck on - although some of the bunnies were rather skinny.  The other half took their pompoms home in a bag with the other bits to finish later.

And so another term ends and we have two weeks to recover before we head back into the fray :D
smallhobbit: (Default)
My fic for this year's SmallFandomBigBang is now posted.  Having written for Lewis for the past three years I was forced to move fandom, as Lewis is now too big.  I therefore opted for writing a Call The Midwife fic.  I enjoyed writing it, and looking at some of the issues.  Yes, it does end on a happy upbeat note, but that is true for the programme.

My grateful thanks to both Okapi and Bunn for beta-ing in a fandom they weren't in.  They were, as always, incredibly helpful.

The fic, should any of you be interested - absolutely no obligation - is here: Answering The Call.

The artwork by Mella68, which I love, is here: Artwork and I encourage you all to take a look.  The cover, in particular, really captures the essence of the story.
smallhobbit: (screech owl)
We had a visitor this week to Brownies who helped them make these lovely decorations.  It was really sweet to see the girls trying to hide the flowers from their mothers when they were collected.  Or proudly getting the dads to help hide them if it was dad who came.  One particularly lovely moment was the last Brownie to be collected.  Mum had been to pick up dad who'd been away for the week (he's in the forces) and he cheerfully greeted his daughter and then dramatically hid the present.  She left with a big smile on her face.

So Happy Mother's Day to mothers everywhere!

Happy Mother's Day )
smallhobbit: (butterfly)
This is a companion post to the one of the estate I posted a couple of weeks ago.

Once again beginning with this time last year:

The Stream )
smallhobbit: (Default)
As soon as I saw Andrew Scott was going to be playing Hamlet, I knew I'd be booking tickets.  And with Scott being one of SM's favourite actors booking to go for his birthday also solved the constant problem of what to buy him.

This review contains spoilers for the production (and for the play, but a lot of my flist will already know the plot).

I have quite a lot of conflicting thoughts about this production - yes, it landed on the plus side, but there were negatives.  SM really enjoyed it - his preferences are different from mine - he analyses a production as it is happening far more than I do - so from the point of view of his birthday present it was a great success.

Reading the reviews afterwards, a lot was made of the director Robert Icke and how he is new and innovative.  And there was a lot of what he did which worked - the use of the screen for example, both as security cameras (this is a modern day production) and to show the reactions of Claudius and Gertrude to The Mousetrap work really well.  I was less convinced with the newsreel style reporting in Danish - I don't speak Danish, the actors aren't speaking Danish so why not show the news with English titles?  And yes, I appreciate good direction, but for me I should be looking back on the play and thinking "that was good, why was it" and realising it was the direction, rather than having it dominating the play.

I did like Andrew Scott as Hamlet.  He had the ability to pull me in and be there with him, which is what I look for in the main actor.  In a play of this nature, I get to feel what he feels.

As for the supporting cast, no-one really grabbed me.  And I think partly that was directorial decision.  One of the problems of having seen a play a number of times is there are certain things I look for.  Here my question was, what did Claudius think to gain by killing Old Hamlet?  Apart from his wife - and the way they were behaving together I wouldn't have been surprised if they'd been having an affaire.  And Laertes, when he became angry, was very indistinct - which happens, but isn't very helpful in performance when it would help to know what he's saying.

The play is long.  Originally it was over four hours, on press night it was about four hours and now it is three and three-quarters.  This includes two quarter hour intervals.  Which is all very artistic, and allows for time to be taken, but to me some of the pauses could have been cut down.  Also, the last act felt as if all the action had to be jammed in, having spent much longer on thoughts, so somewhat unbalanced.  Robert Icke is keen to make Shakespeare accessible, yet in fact by very length of this production I think he's failed in his aim.

All of this comes over as a negative review, which isn't really fair.  I'm very pleased I saw it.  Andrew Scott is an excellent actor and I'm delighted to have seen him in Hamlet.  The production had some great ideas, but it didn't manage to be outstanding.
smallhobbit: (screech owl)
To conclude our Brownie Science Investigator Badge I had arranged for two local scientists to come to speak.  I had asked if we could have female speakers, to encourage the girls to see science is for them too.  And last week two were due to come.  Except at 7.30 that morning I had an email from one saying she was sick and couldn't make it.

However, the other turned up and was happy to take all 19 Brownies together.  She is a micro paleontologist.  She brought special moulds for the Brownies to pour plaster of Paris in to make their own fossil shapes.  And then while the fossils were setting she talked about her work, showed a couple of models of dinosaurs plus let them see and touch some fossilised coral and a large ammonite.  They (and we) were fascinated.

Unfortunately it was a slightly different type of plaster of Paris, which didn't set, so we put all the moulds into our cupboard and she very kindly said she would come back this week to see if they had set and collect the moulds.  She also offered to return to have another go, which was really kind of her.  Fortunately, this week sufficient of the moulds had set (some were still runny) so that all those who had taken part last week got to take home a fossil shape.  In addition, she's said she's working on another group talk and wondered if our Brownies could be guinea pigs for it - we were delighted.

This week we had our termly games night.  We adapted a couple of the games to have a more scientific theme.  So 'Port and Starboard' became 'Sea shore and Hills' for fossil hunters, and 'Fishes' became 'Scientists' with paleontologist, geologist and volcanologist as the options - I needed a spare set of teeth for that one.  And at the end we awarded the Brownies their badges.

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