Safely Home

( 117 )

Overview

“Is this the day I die?”
Quan stiffened at the shout behind him. The voice rang with authority. “You meet in the night like the criminals you are. How dare you defy the law? In three minutes we will shoot every man, woman, and child who does not declare himself loyal to the people rather than the gwelios, foreign devils.”

American business executive Ben Fielding has no idea what his brilliant old college roommate is facing in China. But when ...

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Overview

“Is this the day I die?”
Quan stiffened at the shout behind him. The voice rang with authority. “You meet in the night like the criminals you are. How dare you defy the law? In three minutes we will shoot every man, woman, and child who does not declare himself loyal to the people rather than the gwelios, foreign devils.”

American business executive Ben Fielding has no idea what his brilliant old college roommate is facing in China. But when they’re reunited in China after twenty years, the men are shocked at what they discover about each other.

Thrown together in an hour of encroaching darkness, watched by unseen eyes, both must make choices that will determine not only the destinies of two men, but two families, two nations . . . and two worlds.

Special features: Author interview, letters from readers, and discussion questions Tyndale House Publishers

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
After 20 years, two college chums reconnect. Although they have pursued radically different lives half a world away from each other, they now find a common ground: their faith.
Library Journal
Executive Ben Fielding hits upon a perfect plan: he will make his company millions of dollars by using Chinese labor to manufacture its electronic components. To kickstart his plan, he visits China, where he stays with college roommate Li Quan, whom he hasn't seen in over 20 years. From Li, Ben learns that his initial impressions of China from his research and from visits over the years are false, but Ben doesn't believe Li's stories of the persecution of Christians until Li is taken to jail. As Ben rediscovers Jesus through Li's faith, he discovers the truth that God does not promise an easy life on Earth, only eternal happiness after death. Part of this novel appeared as a short story in The Storytellers' Collection (LJ 9/1/00); here, its strength is magnified tenfold. Alcorn (Lord Foulgrin's Letters) lifts readers high with joy and casts them down in immeasurable sorrow as Ben and Li's story unfolds with intense emotional impact that recalls Sylvia Bambola's Refiner's Fire (LJ 6/1/00). Required for all collections. Copyright 2001 Cahners Business Information.
From the Publisher

While a fictional story, this is not art for art’s sake. There’s a strong message in this story of an American businessman who has lost his Christian faith. He travels to China, where he meets his college roommate, who is practicing Christianity in the midst of persecution. The persecution leads the American back to his faith. Steve Sever’s presentation of the Chinese voice is quite good; he captures the speech pattern of someone whose native language is Chinese. His deep voice is always clear and strong. However, this is the voice of a professional radio announcer, not the voice of a storyteller. And the voices from heaven are a bit hokey. 
M.L.C.  2002 Audie Award Finalist - © AudioFile Portland, Maine
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781414348551
  • Publisher: Tyndale House Publishers
  • Publication date: 7/19/2011
  • Edition number: 10
  • Pages: 434
  • Sales rank: 99,537
  • Product dimensions: 5.90 (w) x 9.00 (h) x 1.40 (d)

Meet the Author


Randy Alcorn is the founder of Eternal Perspective Ministries (EPM). He is a bestselling author of over forty books, including Heaven, The Treasure Principle, and the 2002 Gold Medallion winner Safely Home. Visit his website at www.epm.org.
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First Chapter

Chapter 1THREE MEN watched intently as peculiar events occurred, one right after the other, on opposite sides of the globe.

"What's happening?" asked the first, tall and dark skinned.

"I don't know," replied the man with long black hair. "But wheels are turning, aren't they?"

"Things appear synchronized," said the third man, compact and broad shouldered. "A pattern is emerging. Something great seems poised to happen. Something else lurks in the shadows. It seeks to devour the greatness before it is born."

"Two destinies are converging. But neither suspects it."

The tall one pointed toward a great palace in the distance. "He searches to find the right man for the right hour. Is this the hour? Is this the man?"

"And if so, which man? Or both? We see far more clearly than they do. But still our minds are too small to figure it all out."

"The soil was tilled and the seeds planted twenty years ago," the broad-shouldered man said. "No. A hundred years, at least. Now we will see what fruit the vine produces, or whether it will wither and die."

"Hanging in the balance are not just two men," said the longhaired man, "but two families, perhaps two nations."

"Indeed, two worlds."

"The loss could be immense. Or the gain immeasurable." His voice trembled.

"We must watch closely as the tapestry is woven ... or as it unravels."

"We must do more than watch." The tall man reached out one hand to the other two, who grasped it firmly, the muscles of their forearms taut. They now looked like warriors.

"The stakes are high."

"Higher than they can possibly imagine. Higher than we ever dreamed when we walked that world."

v

"Somebody's got to make the tough calls," Ben Fielding muttered. "And I don't see anyone else volunteering."

He picked up the phone from his oversized mahogany desk at the far side of his window office on the thirty-ninth floor of the U.S. Bancorp Tower. It was a bright September morning, and Oregon was the best place in the world to live in the fall, but he had more important things to do than admire the view.

"Doug? We need to talk."

"Sure," said Doug Roberts from his desk in the sales department. "What's up?"

"I have a management team meeting right now. Might take an hour. I'll call you in when it's over. Be sure you're available. I've got a conference call before lunch, and I won't have much time."

"Okay, Ben. But what do you want to talk about?"

"I'll call you when I'm ready." Ben still gripped the phone tightly three seconds after he'd finished talking. Finally he put it down.

Doug was his cousin, his mom's sister's son. They'd grown up on the East Coast, a few hundred miles apart. They'd spent most holidays together, wrestling in the snow or exploring the beach or playing Parcheesi in front of the fire. Those were the days ... when life was simple, and loyalties easily maintained.

Now they both worked in Portland, Oregon, on the opposite seaboard, for Getz International, a leading-edge multinational corporation. As a department head fifteen years ago, Ben had offered Doug a sales job, and he'd jumped at it. They were both young and hungry back then.

Doug had so much potential. Why had he forced his hand? Once he'd been an asset to Ben. Now he'd become a liability.

That Doug was family made it messy. Ben would probably have to skip the holiday gatherings this year. Doug had backed him into a corner. He had to send a clear message to all the employees—Ben Fielding doesn't tolerate insubordination, and he doesn't play favorites.

"Martin's in the boardroom." His secretary's voice over the intercom yanked Ben back to the moment. "They're ready for you."

"On my way."

Ben stopped in front of the mirror on the back side of his office door, ran a comb through his hair, then straightened his Shanghai silk tie. He went to the door of the conference room, took a deep breath, and calculated his entrance. He walked in briskly but not too hurried. He stood tall and smiled pleasantly without grinning, a smile he'd practiced in the mirror. Dressed in a black Armani with a boxy Italian fit, Ben Fielding was a self-made picture of style, poise, and competence. There were eight men in the room, and every eye was on him.

"Hey, Ben," Martin said, "we're talking about that dream you spelled out for us ten years ago—selling one of everything to a country of 1.2 billion people!" Suddenly Martin's broad smile evaporated. "Travis here and a couple of the team have voiced some concerns."

Ben raised his eyebrows and stared at Travis.

"The situation's not stable," Travis said, looking at his Palm Pilot instead of Ben. "I don't trust that government."

"China won't be bullied by anyone," Ben said. "That's what Hong Kong was all about. And Macao. They won't let ‘foreign devils' control their destiny. What's theirs is theirs."

"And what isn't theirs eventually will be," Travis said.

Ben shrugged. "I'll say it again. If one nation dictates everybody's future, it won't be America. It'll be China. The sooner everybody comes to terms with that, the better we can position ourselves."

"One thing's for sure," Martin said; "there's not another semiconductor or microchip company with our access to Beijing and Shanghai. Between Ben and Jeffrey, we've established one major beachhead."

Martin Getz, showing straight white teeth in a smile so big it drew in everyone, was CEO of Getz International. His father had started the company in 1979, just before the computer revolution changed the world.

"Okay, okay, guys. What's the report on the Shanghai factory?"

"All indicators are positive," Jeffrey said. "Production's still going up. With socialism loosening its grip and workers getting more for their labor, there's a new Chinese work ethic. Without all those paranoid safety and antipollution regulations, they get done in a week what takes us a month—and their Q.A. tallies are better."

"I don't want to hear this," Johnny said, his suit lapels flaring as he leaned back, playfully covering his ears. "There are certain things lawyers shouldn't know."

"We can't impose American standards on them," Ben said. It was a mantra he'd repeated at many team meetings. "And even if we could, we don't have the right. But we can demand the highest product standards. And we're getting great results. These people are bright, smart, eager to work. They don't know about unions; they're just grateful to make a living and be able to buy a refrigerator, a TV, maybe even a computer."

Ben's confident voice commanded attention. There was a presence about him. Martin was the boss, but Ben was the brains and energy. Everyone knew it.

"China's still our fastest growing market?" Martin asked.

"In another few years they'll be our biggest customer—period," Ben said. "China has a skyrocketing economy with hundreds of millions of residences that'll add computers and a dozen other electronic devices in the next ten years. Dayton's assembling the network cards in Mexico. They'll ship direct from there to our joint-venture partnerships in-

country and bypass China's trade restrictions. It brings the end product cost down and gets it into more hands. Getz benefits inside China; then we score again when it's shipped back here at a fraction of the cost, and we sell it through traditional distribution channels. Our competitors' heads will be spinning. In the next few years they'll be eating our dust."

"They'll never catch up," Martin said, all teeth again.

"I wish I shared your confidence," Travis said. "Seems to me we're walking on a minefield. It's a shaky economy. Human rights issues, overbuilding in Shanghai ... not to mention Beijing's ability to pull the plug on anyone for any reason."

"It's capitalists and communists scratching each other's backs," Ben said. "Sure, they've got problems. They know the state-owned enterprises are inefficient, banks are folding, and pollution's terrible. There's still a lot of trial and error, but they're learning fast. I've been saying it since

my first trip to Beijing—China's our future, guys. It offers us the most cost-effective partnerships on the planet. And it's a dream market come true."

"Just make sure they keep needing us, Ben," Martin said. "You too, Jeffrey. We don't want them to get any ideas of doing it on their own."

"Oh, they've got the ideas, alright," Ben said. "They're swimming in U.S. and Japanese technology, and they can imitate it like nobody else. Give them a decade, and they'll be improving it. Eventually, they'll be our strongest competitors. We'll be racing to keep up. But meanwhile, we've got the edge. Russia couldn't handle free enterprise, but these people can. Their work ethic gets stronger every day, while ours gets weaker. Another six to eight years, and they'll be putting America to shame."

Martin looked at Ben with undisguised admiration. "Ten years ago when you told us you could bring in millions of dollars if you studied Mandarin on company time, I thought you'd gone crazy. But it worked. Boy, did it work! They trust us—you and Jeffrey, especially. You speak their language, know their culture. That's our edge." Martin stood up. "And I want to shore up that edge. I've been chewing on an idea since that Fortune 500 CEO think tank I attended in Chicago a couple of months ago."

Martin looked around the room the way he always did before announcing an idea he was particularly proud of. Several of the men, including Ben, braced themselves. Nobody ever quite knew what Martin would come up with next.

"I'd like to send Ben or Jeffrey to spend maybe six weeks living among and talking with typical Chinese citizens, the type that might work in our factories and eventually buy our products. Ben, what about that old roommate of yours from college? He lives in China, right? A teacher, isn't he?"

Ben nodded. Li Quan's youthful face invaded his mind and infused it with bittersweet memories. It was just like Martin to spring this on him with everybody watching. As it began to register, it didn't seem a good idea at all. It had been twenty years since he ...

"Getting inside the mind of the typical consumer would help our sales strategy and deepen our reservoir for those Chinese advertising campaigns that marketing's been talking about. And it would be great PR on both sides of the ocean. We'd be the company that sent a Mandarin- speaking VP to live with Chinese nationals to see what they're like, to learn what they need. It's the ‘we care about the common man' angle. It would impress the Chinese, our board, stockholders—everybody. A big image-booster for Getz. The advertising potential is enormous. Ben or Jeffrey could end up in a prime-time commercial sitting next to some Chinese guy grinning at his computer!"

The other members of the management team looked at each other to see which way the wind would blow. Then they all stared at Ben. He hesitated. But when Martin felt this strongly about an idea, it nearly always happened. You might as well go with him and look brilliant and loyal. Everyone nodded.

"Anyway, more on that later," Martin said. "Let's hit the agenda. Our third-quarter profits are going to blow them away. When this hits Wall Street, things are going to fly. Hold on to your hats, boys. Your profit shares could increase ten percent overnight."

An hour later Ben walked out of the conference room, glad-handing his associates and feeling the warm rush of competitive adrenaline. As he came out the door, he saw Doug Roberts standing by a photocopy machine. His stomach churned. He looked at his watch.

Conference call in six minutes. "Doug," he called, "meeting'll have to wait until Monday morning. My office, 7:30."

"Sure. But what are we going to—"

"7:30 Monday. My office. I've got a conference call."

Ben strode past his secretary, Jen, and into his office. He shut the door behind him and flopped down on the plush visitors' couch.

Until their lives took different turns, Doug had been not only family, but a close friend. Ben knew he couldn't afford to think of him that way anymore. And if Doug still considered Ben a friend, well ... he wouldn't much longer.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 117 )
Rating Distribution

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(94)

4 Star

(12)

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(5)

2 Star

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 117 Customer Reviews
  • Posted February 8, 2012

    this book changed my life!!

    A good friend recommended this book to me several years ago, and then I recommended it to everyone else! basically, it gives you heavenly perspective - and the author is so incredibly skilled in describing what it's like to be the VP of a huge semiconductor company in the U.S., but also what it's like to be a Chinese native who has the chance to attend Harvard due to a series of mysterious events and God's grace and intervention. This would be an awesome book for book clubs to discuss, and let me just warn you, that it's a tear-jerker and will forever change your view of heaven, and how relevant considering heaven is to our life on earth... especially the part about how the saints are up there praying for us, and vested in events here on earth. Wow!

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 12, 2012

    Eye Opening

    "Real Gold Fears No Fire." This book was tough to read for me - but in the best way. It was enlightening, eye opening, moving....

    Ben Fielding and Li Quan were roommates at Harvard back in the day. Following Ben's example, Li Quan becomes a Christ follower and eventually returns to China. Ben gets married and has kids, drifts away from God, becomes very successful in business - then gets divorced and is generally disillusioned in life but just can't figure out why.

    Li Quan goes back to China, marries, and has his one 'allowed' child. He continues his relationship with Christ and in fact risks his life and livelihood to participate in the underground church in China. Ben is required to travel on business to China and asks if he can stay with Li Quan and his family, for research. He quickly discovers that after 20 years things are very different than what he expected, and the longer he stays the stronger his convictions that things in China need to change.

    I strongly recommend this book. Especially if you live in the US, your eyes will be opened to the differences and lack of freedoms that many other countries experience.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 25, 2012

    Words Struggle to Contain This Story

    Wealthy American business man Ben reconnects with his Chinese college roommate on a business trip to Shanghai. Twenty years ago at Harvard, they were inseparable. Now, their friendship is being tested in modern China, and bonds forged over study breaks must either snap or become the catalyst for a new way of life.

    I had no expectations picking up this novel; the title is less than descriptive, and the cover summary does not shed the insight one might expect. The writing style is very quiet, preferring to let the characters and events speak for themselves. The setting moves between three distinct worlds. The set of characters is stable, and clearly defined. And the result is a passionate outcry in defense of Christian faith in the face of aggressive persecution.

    Much of the narrative occurs in dialogue format between the two protagonists. And the two discuss everything: linguistics, business, politics, economics, food, culture, history, relationships, commitment, and of course, religion. As the novel progresses, these conversations simultaneously drive, explain, and predict the plot. Reading these passages begs for comparisons to the Book of Job, Pilgrim's Progress, and portions of work by C.S. Lewis; and like these books, the heaviness you hold in your hand is a poor measure of the weight of the subject matter discussed within.

    For me this novel fulfills what fiction is intended to be: the freedom to combine truthful experiences, facts, figures, and words into a fictional context, opening the door to a larger reality than reading the statistics alone would allow. With its truly life changing potential, I would recommend this book to anyone who values asking questions as way to learn. I sincerely hope this book goes on to become a christian classic. It has certainly found space on my book shelf.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 24, 2012

    I have picked this book up on several occasions times at the lib

    I have picked this book up on several occasions times at the library, yet had never read it. Like so many books that "you are simply meant to read", this title has continued to "pop out" from the shelves as I searched for something to read over the past several years, and finally hooked me this past week. What a week it has been! I am a Christian who often struggles to truly live as a Christian in a very materialistic and secular world. This book is an inspiration to me, providing a model in the character of Li Quan of what how Christian is supposed live and act - with courage and conviction. In the face of immense opposition and persecution he remained true to his faith. The novel conveys very well the lengths to which Christians in China must go to practice their faith and the risks they take in staying true to their beliefs. It also serves as great reminder of the gifts we have been given as a society, that these are not "blessings" granted to chosen or favored souls, but, instead, are the treasures of Christ, bestowed upon us with the obligation that we use our wealth and health in the service of Christ, not the endless pursuit of amusement and pleasure. This is a quick read that will spark many moments of reflection about life and faith in the modern world.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 19, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Is this the day, the day I die?

    This story opens with "Is this the day, the day I die?"

    What would you do if your home was taken from you, your spouse swept off to an unknown place - a prison, and you are left to rely on the support of others to live? What if they were sent to jail simply because they were a Christian? And what if situations like this actually existed in the world?

    They do.

    Such a situation is portrayed in Randy Alcorn's book, Safely Home. Persecution is the focus as we see Quan smuggling in Bibles, meeting secretly in the middle of the night for worship services, and risking their very lives to worship Yesu. Ben is at first skeptical to Quan's ways of worship but when tragic events unfold in their lives, Ben is affected personally, and their lives will never be the same.

    Safely Home is an excellent book, masterfully written and compelling as it unfolds. Randy Alcorn brings the reader into the experiences as he combines a life of persecution with the promise of hope and heaven.

    In a day when books in the Christian market are all trying to point consumers to the "secret of prayer" or "steps to true intimacy with God," Safely Home actually shows a portrait of Christians who have already attained intimacy with God through their hope despite persecution. I found myself almost envious.

    The most profound moment of this book was a scene where Ben Fielding has bribed the jailors for a quick moment with Li Chuan. Ben sees the scars from the numerous beatings Li Chuan has endured while in jail. He is amazed as Li Chuan smiles, displays a peaceful coutnenance and reports that he has lead several men in the prison to salvation through Yesu.

    The two mean exchange how they have been praying for the other. Ben Fielding says he prays that his friend suffer no more persecution. Li Chuan says that he prays that Ben Fielding encounters more persecution because it would bring him closer to Yesu, Jesus Christ.

    I wonder to myself as I pray for the persecuted church, if they are not in turn, praying for the persecution of the western church for the same reason.

    Consider asking yourself the question "Is this the day, the day I die?". Embrace the changes in your perspective that follows.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 21, 2006

    A 'Can't Put Down' Story

    This is a book every American who believes in the American dream should read. From a Christian perspective, the author has challenged me to appreciate the freedom of worship we have in the USA and the importance of prioritizing my relationship with God. This is the best book I have read in a long time.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 2, 2005

    Life Changing Power

    For me this has been the richest read of several years. In a brilliantly woven story, the author tells a gripping tale of a self-absorbed business executive transplanted into the heart of an underground church in China. The life-changing power of the Word of God is never more evident than in a place where that Word is suppressed. The unappreciated treasure of almost unlimited choices in translations in western culture, where we choose a Bible for the colour of its cover, then let it gather dust, has rarely been better illustrated than in this book that is both a literary and a spiritual treasure. If any book besides the Bible itself deserves a MUST READ label, this is one I would put that label on without hesitation.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 25, 2013

    This is an amazing book!!!

    I love the points he makes about sin. It really has made me think. And i have a question. Whay do people think it is funny to post stuff on the reviews that has nothing to do with the book? I really dont care about snowkit or whatever kitty got stuck up a tree.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 14, 2012

    I have read this book three times. Each time my faith in God has

    I have read this book three times. Each time my faith in God has been made stronger; I keep learning new truths from the writng of this gifted Godly author. Rarely have I read a novel twice, but this book reached my heart and changed me. I pray differently now. I beg God to let my life honor Him rather than self...all from these pages of skilled story telling.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 14, 2013

    Shatteredlight

    A blue eyed AshClan shecat pads in and pads out.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 13, 2013

    Shadowkit

    Looked at creamwhisp

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 12, 2013

    Sorry to trasnpassing but....

    I am holding a sonic the hedgehog story writing contest at hedgehog res 15 rules and how to enter is also at res 15

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 11, 2013

    Broken and claw

    Make us

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 10, 2013

    Grasskit

    Thanks shadowstar. (Brb)

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 10, 2013

    TO ALL

    Will someone go to sal result 3 to help luckkit he is crying and im locked out

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 9, 2013

    Crystalblue

    Pads in. May i join?

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 7, 2013

    Steeltail

    Hi. Runs there.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 8, 2013

    Spottedstorm

    She leaves angrily

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 8, 2013

    Lostkit

    I just go back from hurch.)))))))))) She grooms her fur.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 10, 2013

    Moonkit

    Can i please join

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