The Complete “Person of Interest” Season 3 Review

Person Of Interest (POI) is created by Jonathan Nolan best known for the co-screenplay writing of The Dark Knight and The Dark Knight Rises, both movies were directed by his brother, Christopher Nolan. Most recently the brothers worked together in Interstellar. The show stars Jim Caviezel (Jesus in The Passion of the Christ and Michael in The Prisoner miniseries), Michael Emerson (best previously known for his role as Ben on LOST), and also Taraji P. Henson, Kevin Chapman, Amy Acker, and my eye-candy of choice, Sarah Shahi. J.J. Abrams is among other executive producers. He is best known for being the co-creator of outstanding TV series like LOST and Fringe, and has directed, produced and written several movies. Abrams is currently directing Star Wars: Episode VII. POI is based on New York City, season 3 just ended and season 4 has already been confirmed.

Season 1 “Person Of Interest” Opening Intro

Main plot: Finch (M. Emerson) built a surveillance supercomputer system for the government after September 11, 2001. It hears and watches everything to predict future terrorist attacks. After seeing how the machine also predicted cases of “irrelevant” (non-terrorist) crimes (mostly murder) by ordinary people and that these were discarded,  he decided to take matters by his own account against the government’s authorization and started to save people just by getting their social security number through a backdoor he built on the system. Though he is never sure if they are the victim or the perpetrator, he assigns ex-CIA Mr. Reese (J. Caviezel) to prevent these predicted crimes.

Person Of Interest is a fantastic TV series that everyone should give a chance to. It truly is a masterpiece of modern action TV that is smart and flows at a satisfying pace that will keep you on the edge of your seat for most episodes. If you haven’t watched this TV show, please do yourself a favor and do it; not just once any random episode you pick up or maybe a half-episode here and there, really watch it, beginning from season 1 episode 1. The modern thematics presented in the show, like voyeurism, spionage and privacy conspiracies, are current and very appealing and, with basic knowledge of technology now being mainstream,  the show cleverly and lightly explains, for example, basic concepts of hacking within it’s fast-paced, enjoyable and action-filled narrative.

The show picks up tremendous pace on each passing season and (without giving any spoilers away… yet) season 3 flies like a sweet bullet of clever and fantastically written action that is the pinacle for the entire show up to now. And season 2 was the highlight  before season 3 and so, season 1 was great by its own means with nothing like it before to compare it to. First-time watchers should watch the show from the beginning. Even when half of the first season are separate scattered cases, you’ll be amazed by how varied they are and how there really is no boring episode ever. After that you’ll feel an emotional connection to the characters and their purpose: to safe ‘irrelevant’ lives.

I will make it my personal mission to get this show to be more noticed. Maybe I’ll even start writing episode-by-episode reviews here on The Young Folks for the next season. All we hear about is Game of Thrones, House of Cards or The Walking Dead and some other TV program here and there but there should definitely be more fuzz about somewhat-underrated Person Of Interest. The show easily picked up, on its debut on September 2011, the legacy action TV series 24 (which ended in 2010) had left for TV for the genre. The return of 24: Live Another Day overlapped two of the final episodes of the season of Person Of Interest. I can undoubtedly say that POI is extremely better than 24 in just about every single aspect. Even with it’s current return 24 feels so dated in contrast to the now far superior and more current, Person Of Interest.


Person Of Interest vs. 24, as read on YouTube comments.

The stakes were higher than ever for the POI team on season 3.
Let’s get started before your number is up…


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The season opens with The Machine having moved to an unknown location by itself and resuming its sending of “irrelevant” numbers to Finch. Shaw is now collaborating continuously with Finch’s team however she still considers herself as a one-woman team and completes what’s assigned to her with violence. Root (Amy Acker) is now playing god in a psychiatric asylum, planning an escape with the help of The Machine which does talk to her naturally, more than “she” ever talked to Finch besides just giving him the numbers of possible victims or perpetrators. On the other hand, in the first couple of episodes we can also see detective Carter planning the eradication of corrupt police criminal organization, “HR”, for good right after formally meeting HR’s head Alonzo Quinn, the godfather of dead detective and Carter’s former love interest, Carl.


Person Of Interest has of course a brand-new show intro, as usual in every season of the show. It has also always had a superb musicalization and this season was no exception. The first great musical selection to accompany the fantastic scenes of the show is in the season opener which features for the second time in the TV series the song “She’s Long Gone” by The Black Keys, but this time in a less fitting scene, as background music for an underground bar, unlike the perfect scene where they previously used the song (the closing scene of the episode 3 on Season 2).

The third episode of the season was very enjoyable too, though not truly important for the main backstory, the “POI case of the week” is fun to watch nevertheless because it features the tough women of the TV show all dressed-up and out-of-place in a club, doing their thing as a team alas Charlie’s Angels: Shaw, detective Carter and Zoe Morgan (occasional character and Reese’s lover), against a “lady killer”. The most awing scene of the episode however, is near the end when Root scapes the mental facility guided by The Machine. It’s one of the first times we see Root with the raw power of The Machine in her ear, helping her meticulously plan her escape and shooting at enemies without even watching.


The fourth episode of the season featured a case in which Reese ultimately said: “I’m in the business of stopping bad things from happening. I’m not so sure what’s about to happen is a bad thing”. Leaving the POIs to kill each other which was a nice twist on the show because neither the “victim” nor the “perpetrator” were persons “worth saving”. We also see Carter with a rookie police officer as a partner, sent to spy on her by HR. Episode five is where Shaw tones down her tough attitude by a 10-year old and in contrast we see flashbacks related to her emotional constipation. Resse confronts HR member Simmons. After some of the best action scenes on TV and a massive explotion, Carter finally comes clean with his rookie-HR-spy-partner, Lasley…

“You don’t work for HR anymore son, you work for me now”.

Carter. Awesome!


Trivia time!

It has made a total of four appearances in the show. What’s Finch’s phone number?

oʍʇ-xıs-ǝǝɹɥʇ-uǝʌǝs ǝʌıɟ-ʇɥƃıǝ-oʍʇ (uǝʌǝs-ǝuo-ǝuıu)


Peter Collier

In episode Mors Praematura we see Vigilance leader, Peter Collier (played by Leslie Odom Jr.) for a second time resuming his “fight for privacy” after having killed social network creator Wayne Kruger in the second episode of the season. This episode also features guest star Kirk Acevedo (“Charlie Francis” in Fringe). Additionally it is the first time we see Shaw and Root team up, of course, Shaw is untrusting and at first helping against her will. Carter also learns about HR’s relation with the Russians. An episode later we see Root locked up by Finch, Quinn builds up his plan with Simmons, and finally the death of Lasley when he tries to do things right when Carter confronts yet another dirty cop.

Person Of Interest is a show that, in this extraordinary season more than ever, continuously builds up the plot of the now much more prominent story. The POI of each episode now always seems to be related somehow to the main plot, some people will love this and few others will be disappointed. The show has evolved tremendously in the last three seasons. It makes a direct move away from the “the-case-of-week” style CSI fans probably liked about the show into something much more meaningful. But even when the backstory is center-stage now, the writers of the show do a fantastic job weaving it all in, building up momentum. Unsuspecting viewers in the first half of the season see the fall of HR but the writers silently, smoothly and masterfully develop-in a parallel –another much more frightening– main enemy, Vigilance.

Endgame is the great episode when we see Carter’s character and audacity climax as she goes all-out against HR members and the Russian mafia by setting both groups up to confront each other. All their numbers come up as POIs by The Machine. This episode is also the first of a three-episode long story arc for a shocking mid-season. We see some great more intimate flashbacks about Carter and how she managed to be a single mother to her son Taylor and how in the present day she can finally trust her son back again to her former husband; all while she risks her life to take down HR. At the end of the episode: Things get ugly, Reese comes to Carter’s rescue, and they both take a hurt Alonso Quinn hostage as they plan to take him to the FBI because they can’t trust the police. Simmons show’s up and orders all the police force in the city after them:

“The Man in the Suit dies tonight.”

– Simmons

The Crossing is easily one of the best episodes of the season as we see Reese and Carter powerlessly escaping from cops after them all over the city while they drag HR head, Quinn, with them. We also see the evolution of Kevin Chapman’s character, Fusco, as he gets tortured by HR but manages it outstandingly and has his kid saved by Shaw. In this very suspenseful episode, Reese and Carter eventually manage to get to the morgue where they drug and hide Quinn. Right before they get surrounded, Reese and Carter have an unexpected, lovely and unscripted kiss while they compare wounds and remember how they first met. Finch moves into action and helps Reese in the shootout with the corrupt cops by cutting the lights and eventually helping Reese get arrested into safety by a couple of honest cops. Carter manages to bring Alonzo Quinn into the FBI and into justice and all HR is dismantled except for Simmons. Everything seems to have gotten back to normal, Reese makes it out of jail, Carter gets promoted back to detective and tells Finch that she finally knows about The Machine. Right when everything seemed alright, the episode shockingly ends with Simmons reappearing in the scene of a dark alley while Reese and Carter are walking on the street. Just as Finch arrives and the public phone rings to give out another number, Simmons shoots aiming at John –whose number was up– and manages to injure him, but the phone ringing was about to announce that Carter’s number was up as she steps in the shooting, catching a bullet to her death. The episode ends dramatically with just the phone loudly ringing, Finch’s face of shock, and Carter bleeding to death in Reese’s arms as he cries.

From time to time, Person Of Interest has some great scenes with fantastic music and The Devil’s Share is one of those high points. The episode beings with no intro, directly into a scene of an injured Reese, dramatic takes of Carter’s funeral and of his child and ex husband, and of everyone searching for Simmons as he plans an escape. Unsurprisingly, Simmons’s number is up. Then we see an emotional destroyed Reese seeking revenge on Carter’s death, violently looking for Simmons. It’s a heartfelt exquisitely painful intro with Johnny Cash’s “Hurt” playing on the background of the harsh takes. In this highly emotional episode we see flashbacks for all main characters remaining: Harold, Shaw, John and Lionel. This is one of those episodes written by series creator Jonathan Nolan and it also is one of the best of the season, bringing the three-episode story arc of the fall of HR to a close after Carter’s disheartening death. The episode has an apocalyptic feel to it after her passing-away and it’s action filled. it’s also one of the first few times we see Root empowered by the knowledge of The Machine so there’s a heavy awe factor there; additionally we see the best of Fusco, taking revenge on his partner’s death by bringing Simmons down.

Lethe is the episode that takes the season into a thrilling second half, in which we discover more about Finch’s childhood and the existence of Samaritan, a second Machine built as a parallel project by Arthur Claypool, the episode’s POI. Vigilance also enters the spotlight as the new main villains for the series. The next episode Aletheia concludes the plot, setting things in motion to the most terrible thing to happen around the last few episodes of the season; Decima’s Greer (John Nolan) managed to steal the hard-drives with all the information of Samaritan to then plan to rebuild the frightening supercomputer.

4C is one of the last few separate-case episodes we see in the series but it truly is a very unique one. Emotionally-broken Reese takes a flight away from it all only to find himself aboard a flight with another number, another POI. The nice twist in this episode is that it’s one of the first times the team gets a relevant number and Shaw on land visits some old friends from Northern Lights to find out more information about this relevant number. Another cool factor: Reese is on a plane full of trained assassins.

Trivia Time!

Why is the episode called 4C?
˙ǝuɐld ǝɥʇ pɹɐoqɐ ɹǝqɯnu ʇɐǝs s,ǝsǝǝɹ s,ʇI


Provenance is a heist-themed episode and it’s a good episode with good action scenes and it’s entertaining, nothing more. It’s really great, it could easily beat any robbery-themed episode in another TV series or even a movie, but it’s just not the best for the high standards of Person Of Interest. The hip robbery scenes feature fitting music by Propellerheads and Fidelity Allstars.  Last Call is another independent-case episode and the last of the season, it’s a good episode when we finally get to see on first-hand what happens when the numbers The Machine gives to Finch closely relate to 911, so close that it relates to the operator of the emergency call center herself. Again, great episode, easily better than most TV shows out there and intensely thrilling but, with so much going on with the main story of the show, this is an easy episode to forget when looking back at the season.

Person Of Interest features flashbacks on some of its episodes but not all because it makes use of them so carefully; when they truly are meaningful to present day situations in a metaphoric kind of way or revealing more on the backstory for some of the series’ characters. RAM is an episode that goes well beyond that. We finally get to meet Finch’s previous “helper monkey” (Rick Dillinger) before John Reese and how his distrust in Finch managed to ultimately lead him to his death. Surprisingly, he was killed by Sameen Shaw when she was still part of the Northern Lights team. But what made this episode so truly fantastic was how Rick Dillinger’s story fits in line of the complex narrative fragmented throughout the entire series about the Ordos laptop, a computer with a piece of programming of The Machine, turned into a powerful virus and sought after by the U.S. government and Decima Technologies. Dillinger was the one who sold the laptop to the Chinese and that was the reason why CIA Reese and his partner had that memorable mission to China before it all. The virus eventually made it to the hands of Decima and they released the virus attacking The Machine triggering the hard-reset of “God Mode” in the season 2 finale. Really, truly magnificent and cleverly written episode.

Root Path is the episode where after a few crossings, the paths of both The-Machine-guided Root and Finch’s Machine-given numbers collide. You can see that from the very start, the intro of the show. Root is all mature now after being tortured by Control. Root is a team by herself but we also see her for the first time with a couple of her collaborators, friends she’s made along the way of having an omni-present supercomputer speaking into her ear all the time. Decima is in full force planning to bring Samaritan online and we also get to see a bit more of a more robust Vigilance. The POI (Cyrus Wells) a janitor is the only one cleared to have retinal security access to a covered-up office of the NSA containing a chip to power “the fastest supercomputer ever built”. Greer’s Decima planned to use the janitor to steal the chip for Samaritan. And they succeed.

In Allegiance, POI María Martinez was working on a project in Iraq to ship six generators with the UN, they were intercepted by Decima to power Samaritan. They succeed, again. The episode is full of fantastic action scenes like Reese jumping out of a building’s window, like if it was nothing, face down onto a car’s roof while tackling one of the bad guys. The “firemen” infiltration to the UN building by Reese and Fusco is also great. The episode ends similarly to how it began, with some notable scripting in a dialogue between Greer and Root’s gun-pointed encounter.

Trivia Time!
What is the real life relation of “Greer” to the show’s creator?
˙uɐloN ɹǝɥdoʇsᴉɹɥƆ ɹǝɥʇoɹq sᴉɥ puɐ ‘uɐloN uɐɥʇɐuoſ ɹoʇɐǝɹɔ sǝᴉɹǝs ɟo ǝlɔun ǝɟᴉl lɐǝɹ ǝɥʇ sᴉ ǝH ˙uɐloN uɥoſ ʎq pǝʎɐɹʇɹod sᴉ ɹǝǝɹפ


If it wasn’t clear what a grand threat Vigilance is, we get to see even more of them when some of their actions relate to people gathering in a 20-year High School reunion. This is the last “light episode” of the season before entering the nail-biting final four episodes of the season. Action’s good as always but Person Of Interest is also a show with some comedy moments here and there, these are intertwined with all of the action scenes. There’s always at least one small scene in every episode that will at least make you smirk, some others will actually make you laugh out loud. In these comedic moments, most of the time Shaw steals the joke with her sarcastic comments in the middle of a thrilling action-filled sequence. However in Most Likely To… Reese steals the funny moments of the episode when he gets slapped three times by women who apparently were past lovers of his cover persona.

Samaritan is ready and Decima seeks congress approval to get this second machine online. U.S. congressman, Roger McCourt has an advantageous position in deciding which proposals to approve or not, to speed things up in congress. With The original Machine disconnected from the U.S. government and the leaks about Northern Lights on TV, Root has been re-assigned the relevant numbers. The U.S. government wouldn’t approve another machine-related project after the Nothern Lights fiasco but Decima (Greer) knows how to apply pressure on McCourt to get Samaritan online.  He is this episode’s POI and Finch’s team arrives to the conclusion that his number was given to them by The Machine because he was the victim… by the team’s own hand. For the first time ever, The Machine gave out a number so the team could kill the threat, “spare the life of one to save the lives of many”. To come to this, the threat presented by McCourt’s approval of Decima’s Samaritan must have been very real, indeed.

The team makes the hard choice of sparing Roger McCourt his life in a scene that isn’t purposely clear if he has shot to death or not by Reese until a couple of minutes later. The dramatic scene is another high-point in music for the fantastic TV series, with the scene featuring the less-known track by Daughter, “Medicine”, in an apocalyptic-feeling scene with eye-watering takes of a wounded Shaw being carried by Reese, “escaping from it all because it’s all just irrelevant” (like the lyrics for the song say). I actually felt pity for them in this outstandingly crafted scene, one of the best of the entire season. “You could still be, what you want to be, what you said you were, when you met me”, the lyrics of the song continue, in a clear metaphor for Finch’s team original purpose of saving lives and The Machine.

“Our purpose has always been constant: to save lives. If that’s changed somehow, if we’re in a place now where the Machine is asking us to commit murder… that’s a place I can’t go.”


In Beta, Samaritan goes online for a beta approved by the U.S. government to test its ability of preventing a terrorist attack before it happens. The episode’s POI is Finch’s ex-fiance Grace Hendricks in what could have been a typical hostage situation episode, but with the great writing in Person Of Interest, it goes well beyond just that. Again. The “main interface” for the episode is not The Machine’s but Samaritan’s more modern look. The beta test of Samaritan is successful by episode’s end. But in this all-about-Grace episode we see some flashbacks of her life and Finch’s funeral when he left her after faking his death for her own safety. Greer asks for a trade, Grace for Finch, with so much more at stake Finch agrees to save his loved one’s life and turn himself in.  The scene of the exchange is truly and deeply heartbreaking, when Finch and a blindfolded Grace cross paths, she stumbles and is helped up by Finch, Grace thanks him and Finch contains himself of saying a word. Grace never got to know that Finch was alive when there were so close and far away at the same time. The Finch-less team sends Grace to safety, in a flight out of the country to Italy, to a new job she had applied. Samaritan goes back offline but Decima gained the senator’s confidence with the beta test and have Finch. Root reveals she has seven of Samaritan’s servers.

Trivia Time!

What is Carrie Preston’s (Grace) real-life relation to Michael Emerson (Finch)?

˙ǝɟᴉʍ s,uosɹǝɯƎ lǝɐɥɔᴉW sᴉ uoʇsǝɹԀ ǝᴉɹɹɐƆ


A House Divided is the first part of the two episodes of the season finale. The POIs for this episode are all the later-kidnapped persons by Vigilance: Control, Ross Garrison (U.S. Senator), Kyle Holocombe (NSA director), Manuel Rivera (senior advisor to the President), John Greer (Decima) and Harold Finch. We see flashbacks of the origins of Collier’s character after his brother is suspiciously framed as a terrorist. We also briefly get to see Root’s three hackers working on something, presumably the seven servers she recovered; they also find out that the virus Reese and Root recovered from a Vigilance member at a coffee shop is targeted to the power company as the power goes out to the entire city. Finch is now in a lengthy dialogue with Greer. Shaw meets up with Control to protect her from Vigilance but they manage to capture Control and the others. Shaw, Reese and Hersh (who has been previously considered an enemy and trained Shaw for Northern Lights) team up in search of all the others.


Trivia Time!

What is Collier’s real last name?

˙(uoᴉʇnloʌǝɹ uɐɔᴉɹǝɯ∀ ǝɥʇ uᴉ sǝɹnƃᴉɟ ʇuǝuᴉɯoɹd oʍʇ) ʇuɐɹq ɥdǝsoſ puɐ ʎlloW oʇ ǝɔuǝɹǝɟǝɹ ǝlqᴉssod ∀ ˙,,ʇpuɐɹq,, sᴉ ǝɯɐu ʇsɐl lɐǝɹ s,ɹǝᴉlloƆ ɹǝʇǝԀ

“The court is now in session”, Collier states as as all the hoods covering the faces of the abducted people are taken off their heads. Vigilance had prepare a fake court house located in an abandoned post office building to sentence all the persons previously mentioned. Rivera takes the stand and he gets shot by Collier, then goes Ross Garrison who reveals the person in charge of Nothern Lights is Control. As Collier prepares to shoot Control, Finch intervenes revealing he built The Machine in front of everyone and the camaras that were presumably broadcasting live to millions wordwide. Flashbacks continue to reveal Collier’s past and how he was recruited via anonymous text messages to eventually become the leader of Vigilance. Shaw gets to Root who is getting ready to install the servers on Decima.

 The “court session” is interrupted by Reese and Hersh, and in the middle of all the movement Decima’s men move in too. Greer reveals to a gun-pointed Collier that he was the one that recruited him in the first place; Decima created Vigilance as a way to demonstrate how the U.S. government needed protection, beyond Harold’s own Machine, from terrorism on their own soil. With a massive explosion killing all remaining innocent people still within the building, Greer calls Garrison and finally gets a definitive approval to bring Samaritan online for good. The episode contained three shockingly revealed doppelgängers: Finch presumably revealing he built The Machine to the supposed dozens of millions of people around the world when he didn’t because it was all planned out by Greer; how Greer had created Vigilance and Collier was only his puppet; and finally how the servers installed in Samaritan by Root and Shaw were supposed to destroy it but they really were not.

“The Machine and I couldn’t save the world. We had to settle for protecting the seven people who might be able to take it back, so we gave Samaritan a blind spot: seven key servers, that hard-codes it to ignore seven carefully crafted new identities. When the whole world is watched, filed, indexed, numbered, the only way to disappear is to appear, hiding our true identities inside a seemingly ordinary life. You’re not a free man anymore, Harold. You’re just a number. We have to become these people now, and if we don’t, they’ll find us, and they’ll kill us. I’m sorry, Harold. I know it’s not enough. A lot of people are gonna die, people who might’ve been able to help. Everything is changing. I don’t know if it’ll get better, but it’s going to get worse. But the Machine asked me to tell you something before we part. You once told John the whole point of Pandora’s Box is that once you’ve opened it, you can’t close it again. She wanted me to remind you of how this story ends. When everything is over, when the worst has happened, there’s still one thing left in Pandora’s Box: hope.”
















It all ends in a very depressing way, Finch’s team has never been worst; disassembled, they now have to escape. As they flee, the majestically coordinated sound of “Exit Music (For a Film)” by Radiohead plays on the background. Greer greets Samaritan as it goes online. It says “What are your commands?” to which Greer responds: “The question is: What, my dear Samaritan, are your commands for us?”.

Every season of Person Of Interest is really a unique ride and a magisterial great job on how action TV should be. Not the same can be said of shows like 24, where besides seeing Jack more beaten up every time, it is always about the same season after season. Person Of Interest never feels repetitive and progresses its story at a fast pace that will always have you asking for more and more. I would best describe a fan of this show like a child on a swing, asking their parents (in this case, the writers) to push them harder and higher, and the incredible writing of the show delivers. The TV series rarely relies on any common gimmick to ordinarily satisfy. Probably the only repetitive gimmick on the show is the most basic but unavoidable one: the-last-second-pull-the-trigger trick in thrilling gun-point scenes.


Person Of Interest is an outstanding TV show that truly is one of the best series on TV, period. Every season of the show brings it to a completely new level of depth with a more complex and thrilling storyline. What seemingly started like a regular case-solving TV series evolved into a true masterpiece of storytelling and an elaborated show of cult. The over-the-top action scenes, the clever dialogues and one-liners, and the great tidbits of comedy scattered in the script, makes this a truly remarkable show. Person Of Interest frequently gives us an in-depth look at the backstories of its characters, however they never abuse the use of flashbacks (most episodes actually have no flashbacks at all); a narrative element now frequently used in most TV shows that was first masterfully standardized by LOST. Finally, Person Of Interest easily compares to any standard-setting show out the there and it’s the new “golden bar” of how an excellent action TV series should be done.


The season ended with one of the best season finales on TV and it’s hard to imagine where the storyline of the show will take us next. Some may dispute that the series could have just ended with its season 3 finale. But if you think that, you’re missing it completely. Person Of Interest could easily continue, maybe even in a much smoother way than how LOST did after Season 4 by taking them all back to the island when the story felt like it could have ended there too. The heart-stopping season finale sets the stage for an even higher ground where season 4 will be sedimented. If Person Of Interest’s season 2 finale was a clue of how in season 3 we got to see the true power of The Machine, the show’s season 3 finale is a also a clue of things to come. In the last few seconds we realize Greer is not going to be really in-charge of all evil anymore, it’s actually going to be Samaritan, a machine. Season 4 poses to be truly another level in tech-related narrative on TV, in which we’ll probably get to see an apocalyptic artificial intelligence warfare. It will all begin from scratch with Finch’s team having to lay low and it all will most likely take place in completely new surroundings. With this premise, season 4 should be the best season yet in the most groundbreaking series on TV, Person Of Interest.

Rating: ★★★★★★★★★★● (9.5/10)

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