Top 10 Worst Hit Songs of 1978

Ah yes, the late Seventies, where disco thrived and… um… where disco thrived. I usually credit ‘78 as being the starting point of the new wave era, but of course, it didn’t have any effect on the general public right away. We were still getting down to disco, and even though I do like the genre, it doesn’t take a genius to know that disco was getting dangerously overexposed at the time, and that overexposure would climax the following year with the infamous real-life Disco Inferno. The charts of 1978 were honestly a little weaker in the other genres, as a lot of them either tried and failed at incorporating disco elements into their music or were just downright uninteresting. This was by no means a bad year, as it did offer a lot of songs I really like, but I do think it’s one of the weaker years of the decade.

If you remember my rules, I don’t cover crossover hits in the event that they peak lower in the year I’m covering. Surprisingly, yearly crossover hits almost never happened in the olden days. In fact, ‘78 is the only year of the decade where I have to exclude a song, and yes, it’s just one song. That song will be eligible for the 1979 list.

No more waiting, let’s get this list started!

Number Ten!

I’m gonna kick off this list with a surprise. Well, not really. This song is the most obvious entry. But you may be a bit surprised at how low it is on this list.

10. Debby Boone – “You Light Up My Life”

Debby Boone, daughter of Pat Boone, made her infamous entrance into the limelight in 1977 with her smash hit “You Light Up My Life”, which spent ten weeks at the top of the charts despite being a tedious waste of time that I’m pretty sure no one liked, not even back then. Long-running number ones have sort of become the norm nowadays, but back in the day, this almost never happened. Your song would’ve had to have been played on continuous loop if you wanted that level of chart success. Ironic, considering this song is almost nonexistent on oldies stations today.

Now, let’s get this out of the way: this is not a love song. Debby, in her own words, said that this song was directed at the Almighty himself, ‘cause of course it is, she’s a Boone daughter. She also called this song “inspirational”. Now, I know Christian music calls itself positive and encouraging, most likely to trick people into listening to Christian music, but I don’t see what’s so inspirational about a song that is basically a bedside prayer. But apparently, some people do see this as inspirational. AllMusic describes Debby as, and I quote, a “Pop princess responsible for the inspirational 1977 chart-topper ‘You Light Up My Life’”. Okay, “pop princess”? No. Pop princesses dance in school uniforms. They don’t do boring easy listening schlock like this.

You light up my life
You give me hope to carry on
You light up my days and fill my nights with song

What does that even mean? “Fill my nights with music” is dumb enough, but “song”? Yeah, it does fit the rhyme scheme, but if it doesn’t make sense, people are going to know it’s a forced rhyme. I’m reading songwriter Joseph Brooks’s Wikipedia page right now, and it say- okay, just gonna pretend I never read that.

It can’t be wrong when it feels so right

That line doesn’t belong anywhere near this type of song. Are you… are you cheating on someone with God? Maybe the songwriter forgot what he was doing and accidentally slipped in his thoughts about- (*beat*) Not gonna finish that sentence.

It’s clear that this song is way too innocent to be about anything other than God. It’s not about love, it’s not about infatuation, it’s about something you admire. Like a painting. Or your mother. Truth be told, the only reason why I’m putting this song so low on the countdown is because, well, it doesn’t bother me all that much. Look, it is a bad song, but I can’t get mad at something this innocent. Believe me, if this song was any more gushy, it would’ve been a lot higher.

And on that note…!

Number Nine!

I knew I loved you before I met you


Yeah, I’m gonna be bashing schmaltz a lot in these lists, so it might be smart to just take your insulin in advance. I know there are people out there who have good tolerance for or even really love their sappy love ballads, but I’ve never been that kind of person. It’s not because I never believe these songs to be genuinely heartfelt, although that is true most of the time. But on that occasion where I do believe what they’re saying, all I imagine is that they’re way too attached to the person they’re singing to. But while I do hate Air Supply and much of 80s Chicago for this very reason, I will give them credit for staying on the topics of “I love you” and “I love you, please don’t leave me”.

Absolutely don’t go sappy trying to get your girl back.

9. Player – “Baby Come Back”

This was a horrible year for rock music. Sure, we have a lot of classic rock staples on the list, but that doesn’t make up for the other “rock” hits we had that year, most of which coming from the nautically nonsensical trend that is yacht rock. This is a name given to soft rock that has a bit of a smooth, jazzy feel to it, and something about that aesthetic makes its practitioners seem like rich douchebags who dress up like the Skipper. The genre was almost as big as disco this year, introducing artists like Jay Ferguson, Walter Egan, Pablo Cruise- judging by that name, quite possibly the yachtiest yacht rock band ever, and many other people whose songs you might’ve heard and yet never cared about in the slightest. But all of those acts were beaten out by the power of tooth-destroying saccharine in the form of Player’s “Baby Come Back”.

I personally don’t think this song can even be categorized as yacht rock, but I’ve seen it listed as such enough times (one time) for me to drag it into the yacht rock trash bin. I always thought this song was going for a sexier vibe in its instrumentation, but that just makes me interpret the song less as a pathetic plea for forgiveness and more as sexual blackmail. Since I don’t want to get in any fights today, I guess we’ll just go with the safer option and call this “sexy”.

Baby come back, any kind of fool could see
There was something in everything about you

“Something in everything about you”. That’s a line so corny and poorly thought-out that I don’t even know what kind of joke I’m supposed to make.

Well, “something” must be… his penis. Yeah, and the “everything about you” is, um…


You know what, I’m gonna start over. “Something” is-

Bottom line, it’s not something you should say to your ex. You might have better luck trying to pick up a new girl with that line, but as I’ve demonstrated, that could lead to disastrous results. But that’s not even the worst part. See, at the beginning of the song, this guy’s blowing all his money trying to get his ex out of his mind. But after trying to hide the pain of the breakup with a fake smile for so long, he realizes that he just can’t live without her love. Here’s how he expresses his pain.

Baby come back, you could blame it all on me
I was wrong, and I just can’t live without you

Wow, that escalated quickly. I don’t know if the narrator’s talking to this woman directly, but even if he isn’t, the fact that he’s gotten this desperate is not a good thing. You’re trying to take the blame for everything that went wrong in this relationship? Okay. That’s not going to make things better, but that’s fine.

Now that I put it all together
Give me the chance to make you see
Have you used up all the love in your heart?
Nothing left for me, ain’t there nothing left for me

Oh god. Double negative. Bad enough you implied she has no love in her heart, now you have to go and confuse her? You jerk!

Player actually had two hits this year, but since their second hit was too forgettable to mention, they’re basically a one-hit wonder in most people’s eyes. And that one hit they’re famous for is four minutes of a guy begging his ex to come back to him. Too bad they couldn’t beg the American public for a longer career.

Number Eight!

8. Parliament – “Flash Light”

(*rubs temples*) Oh, I’m not going to make a lot of friends with this one. Look, I have nothing against Parliament. I think they’re a little too experimental for my tastes, but that isn’t always a bad thing. But this is just bad. It’s really bad.

Since all of my criticism is directed toward the music this time around, this entry is going to be a shorter one. I mean, the lyrics don’t matter at all. Yes, I know George Clinton was never a lyrical genius, but seriously, what am I supposed to work with here?

Most of all, he needs the funk
Help him find the funk

He already gave up the funk two years ago. Did you forget your biggest song already?

Like most Parliament songs, each lyric is repeated to fill up an entire verse. It makes me wonder why they didn’t just become an instrumental band. You were allowed to have instrumental hits in the Seventies, guys! I mean, there was a song led by a goddamn flugelhorn that year, and it was everywhere. So you see what I mean, right? This song could’ve ridden the charts just as well without the lyrics. I didn’t say it should, however.

If you’re following along with me, you can clearly hear the spacey psychedelic elements in this track, which was a staple of their music for a while. But while each individual element is honestly quite impressive, there’s one big problem that ruins the song: there’s too much going on. There’s a bunch of things going on at once, and they don’t mix well together at all. It’s a complete mess and an unpleasant listen, not at all helped by the vocals.

Ha da da de da ha da ha da da da

This is what Hell sounds like. And that’s where this song belongs.

Everybody’s got a little light
Under the sun!
Under the sun!
Under the sun!
Under the sun!
Under the sun!
Under the sun!
Under the sun!
Under the sun!

Number Seven!

1978 saw the peak of what some may consider (not really) the Fab Four of disco. Their names were Andy, Barry, Maurice, and Robin.

If 1978 was a good year to be a disco musician, it was an even better year to be a Gibb. Between Andy’s solo work and the Bee Gees’ Saturday Night Fever contributions, we have six big hit songs, all of which I really like. And to further prove that these men absolutely dominated the year, we have an additional three songs with the Gibb’s writing credits. But if you asked me, I would stay far away from those tracks.

7. Yvonne Elliman – “If I Can’t Have You”

To be fair, the music isn’t bad. It’s generic disco music with nothing special about it, but there isn’t anything inherently wrong with it. No, the problem with this song is the lyrics.

I will give the song credit for not going the Yandere-chan route by calling this song “If I Can’t Have You, No One Will”, because that might’ve caused some ugly riots in the streets. But with the song title “If I Can’t Have You”, where else is there to go?

Don’t know why I’m surviving every lonely day
When there’s got to be no chance for me
My life would end

(*deadpan*) Oh. Whining. Lovely.

If I can’t have you, I don’t want nobody baby
If I can’t have you, oh oh oh oh

Okay, I take it back. This is worse than the probable killing spree ballad. I’ve never seen Saturday Night Fever, but I’m pretty sure this song wasn’t set to a scene of John Travolta crying berserker tears in his bed. Why are people acting like one breakup is the end of the world? You’re adults. You’ve been through this before. You have no reason to be whining like little ki- wow, this is going to look really hypocritical when I go through my first breakup.

I’ve read reviews of this song saying Yvonne Elliman is dealing with this breakup in a respectful manner, and is simply saying she only has feelings for this one guy. You know what, I don’t buy it. If she were dealing with the situation well, she would not be saying things like this.

Can’t let go, and it doesn’t matter how I try

And it doesn’t matter how I cry
My tears of love are a waste of time

Go crazy is what I will do

Like hell she’s taking it well. Next!

Number Six!

Real talk time. I’ve never been in a situation where I’ve had to comfort a friend in distress. I mean, it has happened to me a few times, but I was never in the comforting side, as far as I can remember. Despite that, I’m well aware of the actions you need to take in order to properly help your friend in need feel better. Most importantly, KNOW WHAT YOU’RE SAYING TO THEM.

6. Chris Rea – “Fool (If You Think It’s Over)”

And we’re back to yacht rock. Thankfully, it doesn’t get much worse than this. Chris Rea is another one of those artists from the UK who, despite having a decent career in his home country, barely made an impression in the States. But oh, what a bad impression it was.

So here’s the lowdown. Chris Rea is comforting a close friend of his who seems to be having trouble getting over a breakup. Let’s see how he decides to send the message.

Fool if you think it’s over
‘Cause you said goodbye
Fool if you think it’s over
I’ll tell you why
New born eyes always cry with pain
At the first look at the morning sun
You’re a fool if you think it’s over
It’s just begun

You idiot. How the hell is calling her a fool supposed to make her feel better? It may not be the worst thing to say to a friend in need, but the fact that he thought it was a good idea in the first place is wrong. Not that the rest of the song makes him look any better.

Miss teenage dream, such a tragic scene
he knocked your crown and ran away
First wound of pride and how you cried and cried

What are you doing?! You’re making it worse! In real life, this would not be taken lightly. If anyone tried to console someone this way, they’d earn themselves a smack in the face. Can’t wait until we get to that part of the song.

Okay, to be fair, he does get better in the bridge. He’s actually nice enough to offer her a nice wine later that night. That’s a comforting ending to a tale of two lovers, right? Well, it would be if that’s who Chris was actually singing to, because in doing my research, I found out that who the girl he’s singing to is supposed to be.

It’s his younger sister. He is saying all this to his sibling.

I don’t think she looks up to big brother the same way from now on. Screw this guy.

Number Five!

5. Eddie Money – “Baby Hold On”

This one hurts. This one hurts a lot, because I know Eddie Money is capable of better material than this.

Okay, I shouldn’t get ahead of myself here. It’s not like Eddie Money’s the greatest or anything. Hell, I’ll be the first one to tell you how awful a performer he’s become in recent years (remember this abomination?). Still, though, he’s made more than a few songs I really like, like “Think I’m in Love” and “Take Me Home Tonight”, the latter being one of my favorite songs of the 80s. But his debut single “Baby Hold On” was total crap, and like Parliament, the instrumentation is entirely to blame for that.

That pre-chorus is the only part of the song remotely resembling music. Everywhere else, all the riffs clash, and it’s even worse in the final chorus, where we add in an piano chord progression that sounds horrifically off-key. But the worst part has always been that synth line. Or, maybe it’s a bass line? Down-tuned guitars? I have no idea what’s making that droning sound in the foreground, I just hate it. It sounds like a baby’s toy running low on batteries.

I don’t know how this happened, but this just song sounds wrong. Like, this song sounds like a regular, normal-sounding song that suddenly got possessed by a demon. It’s the uncanny valley of music. And that’s really all there is to say about this. There’s nothing all that wrong with the lyrics, it’s just the inexplicably awful music. Can we move onto something with a little more flavor now? I’ve already done two of these entries in one list.

Number Four!

Back in high school, I was probably the biggest classic rock snob on the planet. And when I say “snob”, I truly mean it. Any band who got big after 1989 meant absolutely nothing to me. I listened to my local classic rock station and only my local classic rock station, and I bought into everything they played, even if I knew deep down inside that what I was listening to wasn’t good at all.

I think the message here is “we all make bad decisions in high school”.

4. Joe Walsh – “Life’s Been Good”

The weird thing was I knew I didn’t like this song at all the countless times I heard it on the radio, and yet, of course, it somehow found its way onto my iPod. Once that happen, I suddenly realized I hated it. Well, now I’m going to make up for the $1.29 I lost that day. Maybe.

The full version of this song is over eight minutes long, which I do not understand, because this whole song is a lifeless vacuum from beginning to end. I’ve never heard a song that makes me want to fall asleep, but this song comes very close. If this is what hard rock sounds like to Joe Walsh, I’d hate to hear what he thinks soft rock should sound like. I should also mention that this song combines hard rock with reggae fusion, also known as ‘white guy with acoustic guitar” music. And let me make it clear: this song is, without a doubt, a white guy with acoustic guitar song, and it is very evident in the songwriting.

The narrator of this song is telling us about his multiple examples of good fortune as a rock star, but he just shrugs it off, saying “life’s been good to me so far”. Dude, no. You’re a millionaire. You are not allowed to do this. It makes you look like an ungrateful asshole. But no, this is much worse than just ungratefulness.

I have a mansion, forget the price
Ain’t never been there, they tell me it’s nice
I live in hotels, tear out the walls
I have accountants pay for it all

So to explain, this guy has a mansion that he doesn’t even live in, preferring to live in hotels which he trashes and makes his accountants pay for the damages. I want him dead already.

They say I’m lazy, but it takes all my time

You don’t even know lazy. I mean, did you actually listen to this song before you released it?

Also, minor complaint, but I HATE Walsh’s singing. I don’t know how to put it into words, but imagine someone with a singing voice exactly as douchey as the narrator of this song. Actually… I think the singing might be the worst thing about this song. The way he enunciates his words makes him sound so high and mighty, it makes this already infuriating song even worse. There is no way Walsh can make this song any more insufferable than it already is.

So let’s have the background singers do it for him!

Lucky I’m sane after all I’ve been through
[Everybody say I’m cool]
{He’s cool}

Oh, so you have your own posse who does nothing but sing the praises of Joe Walsh. Go to Hell.

I also want to point out, and this doesn’t have that much to do with the music, but in every performance of “Life’s Been Good” I’ve seen, Walsh is acting exactly like the kind of person the narrator of the song is. It honestly amazes me how much douche someone can possess. I find it kind of funny, actually.

Number Three!

I usually prepare for these lists by watching a video version of the selected year’s Year-End Hot 100 list. This way, I can pick out the ones that are obviously bad from first listen. Now, the downside to this method is that the previews I get sometimes don’t match up with the actual quality of the music, so once I listen to one of those terrible songs that slipped under the radar for the first time, I’m in a bit of a rough spot. For example…

3. Foxy – “Get Off”

Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Oooooooooooooh!

Now, I am very confident that no one remembers this song. It’s never on the radio, and it never seems to show up on those 70s compilation CDs, but there may be a good reason for that. What’s this song about?

Music may ease and end all discretion
So we can get off

Getting off of what? Your high horse?

Lookin’ through that dress, that drives me crazy
And makes me get off
Sensuality excites my mind
It makes me get off

What Lonely Island reference? I have no idea what you’re talking about.

If I were you I’d get a good perspective
On how to get off
Love me wild and love me crazy
So we can get off

Okay, for real, this song is disgusting. Sex songs work when they’re subtle, not blatantly sexual. And it’s not just the lyrics that makes this song so punishing. The musical content is even worse. The production team appears to have brought an elevator party into the studio, and they linger in the left channel long enough to drive you insane. In fact, every part of this song is pure sensory abuse. That guitar solo keeps switching between the channels like a bad emulation of Pet Sounds production. Oh, and it doesn’t help that we have to deal with one of the most annoying vocal performances in history.

Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh! Ooh!

It barely even sounds like disco music. In fact, it sounds more like… wait… was this the inspiration for Miami bass? Oh god, that’s what it is. This sounds exactly like the loud and smutty Southern hip hop that would explode fifteen years later.

Thanks, Foxy. We couldn’t have made the future stupid without you.

Number Two!

(*sigh*) Let’s talk about… Greeeeaaaassssse.

Grease is the word, is the word that you heard

No. No, no, no, Frankie. Grease is most certainly not “the word”. Unless the word you’re referring to is “crap”. I couldn’t even watch this movie as a kid, and my feelings have not changed as an adult. Just nothing about it is remotely interesting to me, but apparently the public of 1978 ate this movie right up. Four songs off the Grease soundtrack were hits this year. At best, you get Frankie Valli’s title track which is a million times better than nearly anything else he’s ever done. At worst, you get this.

2. John Travolta & Olivia Newton-John – “Summer Nights”

“Summer Nights” may be the biggest reason why I can’t watch this stupid movie. Make no mistake, this is one of the most obnoxious songs of the Seventies.

The song may not seem so bad at first glance, despite the obvious problem of John Travolta being unable to sing, though at the very least, it’s better than when he actually tries to sing.

I got CHEEEEEEEEELS, they’re multiPLYin’!

Danny Zuko, you have dishonored the good singers of this world. The man sounds like he’s crying, for God’s sake. But even then, he’s more on key on that song than he is on “Summer Nights”. But that’s not why it’s on the list. No, the reason why the song is on this list is because of those goddamn background singers!

[Tell me more, tell me more]

Are you getting annoyed?

{Tell me more, tell me more}

Oh, I’m so overjoyed.

[mmhmm] {uh-huh} [mmhmm] {uh-huh} [mmhmm] {uh-huh}

This is just like the random elevator party from “Get Off”, except this time, the background crowd serves a purpose. But really, did they have to make their voices so ear-scrapingly annoying? It’s already bad enough that they don’t shut up at all, you have to make their voices irritating too?

Oh, and by the way, in the second half of the song, the mixing is just terrible. Half the time, the background voices block out what Danny and Sandy are singing, and other times, the backers who get lines are too quiet. It’s so frustrating when you’re trying to hear both sides of this story, like when Sandy almost drowned at the beach.

[I saved her life she nearly drowned]
{He showed off splashing around}
Summer sun, something’s begun, but oh, oh the summer nights

Actually, wait, why do I even care about this story? It’s just two people bragging about their wonderful summer. The people they’re singing to don’t even seem to be taking them seriously.

{Tell me more, tell me more
‘Cause he sounds like a drag}

I don’t know if anyone else is as deeply annoyed by this song as I am, but if there is, I can sleep happy knowing we can use this song to push people away from this stupid, stupid movie.

Oh the su-hu-mer

(*buries head in arms*) Just go onto the Honorable Mentions already.

Honorable Mentions

The Sweet – “Love Is Like Oxygen”

Yes, these are the same guys who gave us “The Ballroom Blitz” and “Little Willy”. Oh how far the mighty have fallen.

Love is like oxygen
You get too much, you get too high
Not enough and you’re gonna die
Love gets you high

I guess I get what they’re trying to say, but I’ve never heard of an oxygen high before. Metaphor’s ruined.

The Rolling Stones – “Miss You”

(weird ghost-like noises)

This song is embarrassing. The Gibbs may have made a successful transition to disco, but that doesn’t mean every band should do it. It sounds like someone made a grown man cry.

Nick Gilder – “Hot Child in the City”

I’m sorry, I can’t take you seriously as a player when you have a singing voice comparable to Sheryl freaking Crow. Just so we’re clear, that is not a compliment. I’m straight up saying this guy sounds like a woman. Kind of looks like a woman, too.

Walter Egan – “Magnet and Steel”

If I hadn’t made it clear already, I really hate yacht rock. Sometimes it goes in one ear, out the other, but other times, I can’t listen to a single second of it.

LeBlanc & Carr – “Falling”

Oh my god. I thought there was a limit to how precious someone can be, but… ick.

Commodores – “Three Times a Lady”

Guys, I think I’ve found the moment where Lionel Richie found his true path in life.

Wings – “With a Little Luck”

I haven’t really discovered why Wings is so despised yet. My guess is that it’s because most of their discography is an ungodly boring waste of time.

Atlanta Rhythm Section – “Imaginary Lover”

Imaginary lover
You’re mine anytime

I am almost 100% sure he’s talking about his right hand.

That’s it for the honorable mentions. So, what is the worst song of 1978? Let’s find out.

Number One!

I had my eyes set on one song from the beginning. I thought for sure that it would be my number one pick, but I don’t want to come to conclusions right away. After all, I could discover something much worse than what I expected. That’s why I’m doing these lists, I’m giving every song its fair shot. Now that we’re here, I have to say… well, I ended up disliking the song for a completely different reason. But it was still topping this list.

1. Randy Newman – “Short People”

Writing songs from the perspective of a character seems like one of the hardest things to do right. If someone doesn’t take your character’s message the right way, the public is going to come after you, the songwriter, and in my opinion, there isn’t a better representation of that than Randy Newman’s “Short People”. In this song, Newman sings from the point of view of a lunatic who thinks short people have no reason to live and nobody to love. Well gee, Randy, if that’s the premise for yer sawng, Ah’m sure ev’one’ll understand ya!

This song went over as well as you’d expect. People constantly threatened Newman over the song’s message, believing he really thought this way about short people. As if that wasn’t bad enough, someone from the goddamn Maryland legislature tried to ban airplay of the song. I know, it sounds stupid. But when you actually listen to the song, oh boy, you’ll get it.

They got little hands
Little eyes
They walk around
Tellin’ great big lies
They got little noses
And tiny little teeth
They wear platform shoes
On their nasty little feet

Well, I don’t want no Short People
Don’t want no Short People
Don’t want no Short People
`Round here

…Is that it? I thought you were supposed to offend people.

I get why people were disgusted by this song back then, but when I actually pay attention to what he was doing, I just think to myself, “Wow, really? These are the most boring insults I’ve ever heard.” Here’s the thing- I’ve hated this song ever since I was a kid, and over a decade later, I thought the song’s awful message was going to be the reason why I despised it, but it’s not. This is my number one because it completely fails to do what it’s trying to do, and to me, that’s one of the biggest crimes of songwriting. If you intend to piss people off with your music and you don’t deliver, I consider you a failure.

Lyrics aside, nothing about this song works at all. The instrumentation is boring, Newman’s phoning in his performance, and like I said, it completely fails at doing what it was trying to do. Now, if I’m being truthful here, there is one part of the song that I genuinely find offensive: the bridge.

(Short people are just the same as you and I)
A fool such as I
(All men are brothers until the day they die)
It’s a wonderful world

It seems like the narrator’s realizing how much of a bigot he is, and that he’ll change his ways. But nope! He goes right back into bashing short people in the next verse. In hindsight, I think that part might be the reason why people got so mad.

Like I’ve said, I’ve known of this song’s existence since grade school. When I first heard it, I burst into tears because, since I was a naive youngster, I thought he was talking about any person shorter than he is, including children. You made eight-year-old Kitsune cry, Mr. Newman. I hope you’re happy with yourself.

Actually, from what I’ve read, Newman seems to despise the song as well. He never thought people would’ve taken the song seriously when he obviously doesn’t mean a word he says which, yeah, they definitely went overboard in their hatred. But even though I’m no longer offended by the song, I can still acknowledge it as a horrible waste of time that had no reason to exist. Short people got a friend in me, but this song definitely doesn’t.

One thought on “Top 10 Worst Hit Songs of 1978

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