Chacha Bhatija (1977)

Regular readers here know that by and large I adore Manmohan Desai and his films and can mostly forgive him for anything except Ganga Jamuna Saraswati. It has long been my great sorrow that two of his movies, Shararat and this one, are not available with subtitles. Manmohan Desai’s complicated plotting has always seemed daunting without them and though I have had both films for a long time I never quite had the courage to watch them. So imagine my great joy when I finally sat down with this one and (despite no doubt missing many nuances) could actually follow what was going on. There is a lot going on!

As is usual for him, he sets up the many characters and plot threads masterfully. Creating a web of relationships torn apart by misunderstandings and loss, he carries us along breathlessly rooting for our protagonists to *just stop already* missing each other by mere inches and find their way back to the lives they should be leading. As is also usual for him, the last 45 minutes or so go completely and a tad disappointingly off the rails into Crazy-land, taking the focus away from the pure emotional joy of the reunion(s), but never mind.

I still love this film.

Teja (Rehman=yummy) is a wealthy businessman living with his wife Sita (Indrani Mukherjee=tears ahead) and much younger brother Shankar (who appears to be about ten or so to my not-knowledgeable eyes). Sita has had difficulty conceiving and Teja has confided their sorrow to his business manager Laxmidas (Jeevan=trouble ahead!). At the local temple, Sita regularly prays for a baby; one day as she takes her leave a young woman next to her tries to take poison, and Sita stops her.

The woman’s name is Sonia (Sonia Sahni=more trouble ahead) and she tells Sita that she is unwed and pregnant. Sita has the brilliant idea of taking Sonia’s baby when it is born and passing it off as her own; when Sonia agrees, Sita tells a joyful Teja that she is pregnant. One of the many things I can somehow forgive Manmohan Desai for (and Salim-Javed too, who wrote the script and probably squabbled with him all the way through it) is how he blithely glosses over things like our need to understand how a successful businessman can be fooled for nine whole months by his not-actually-pregnant wife.

Teja goes off on a business trip with Laxmidas at just the perfect moment: Sonia gives birth to a boy and hands him over to Sita.

Teja and Sita enjoy a few brief days of happiness with young Shankar and their new son/nephew, but of course nothing is as it really seems. Sonia, it turns out, is the sister of Laxmidas and wife to the hulking Tony (Dev Kumar=Lurch), who is also of course their son’s father; Laxmidas has contrived an elaborate plot to separate Sita from Teja and insinuate the three of them into Teja’s life and then his fortune.

Sonia calls Sita and tells her she wants the baby back, because his father has returned to her. Sita balks at this naturally enough, and Sonia blackmails her for money instead. She gives Sita the date and place (a hotel) where she is to turn over the cash. Tony, meanwhile, calls Teja and tells him that he has proof of Sita’s infidelity—and gives him the date and place (you guessed it) where he can see it for himself. Sonia dresses in the exact same expensive saree as Sita (again, not sure how she manages this on such short notice, but never mind).

When Sita arrives at his hotel suite, Tony excuses himself and goes into his bedroom, embracing Sonia-as-Sita as an appalled Teja looks on from a rooftop across the street.

They close the blinds after a few minutes, and Tony returns to the sitting room where Sita gives him the money she has brought. Relieved (she thinks), she goes home—to find her husband cleaning his gun.

Oh-oh.

Furious, Teja asks her where she has been and of course she can’t tell him. Accusations fly, tears are shed, and as his anxious brother looks on, Teja kicks Shankar’s beloved bhabhi out of the house—even Shankar’s little poodle can’t stop him.

We all know what a scorned wife must do in this situation if she’s in a Masala Meister movie, and Sita heads for the nearest bridge to kill herself—Laxmidas and Tony trail behind to make sure she does it.

Dutifully, Sita jumps, leaving her brocaded shawl behind for Laxmidas to scoop up. What he doesn’t notice is that a Muslim man, praying nearby, sees Sita go in and jumps in after to save her. Laxmidas takes the shawl home and sorrowfully informs Teja that he is now a widower. But at a nearby hospital, Sita’s rescuer Khan (Anwar Hussain=pyaar, pyaar, pyaar) asks how she is and is told that she is fine—and pregnant! Sita, when she comes to see Khan, is self-pitying until he snaps her out of it by dramatically revealing the sacrifice that he has made in saving her life.

I guffaw inappropriately as Sita screams “Nahiiiiiin!”

Meanwhile, Laxmidas furthers his plan by telling Teja that his baby needs a mother, and then sending lovely Sonia in to finish the job.

I want her saree and the elephant and the scary bunny behind her, but Sonia can keep her baby—and remember, he actually is Sonia’s baby. Laxmidas’s plotting has been meticulous!

Khan is a kind man and marvellously philosophical; he takes the forlorn and pregnant Sita in as a sister and when she bears a son of her own, he is as overjoyed as she is. I am amazed that baby Sunder (so they name him) is not screaming in fright at Anwar’s wig.

When she recovers (from giving birth, not the wig), Sita takes the baby to see Teja—but finds him circling the wedding fire with Sonia and goes away sadly. Young heartbroken Shankar (who also thinks Sita is dead) and his poodle are no happier at the sight.

As it happens, Shankar and the poodle are right to be sad: in short order, Sonia tries to murder Shankar by pushing him off the roof (he is in the way of course, as the next in line to Teja’s fortune). Teja doesn’t believe his little brother when he hears of this, and as the poodle comes to Shankar’s defense Laxmidas shoots it dead. If I weren’t already invested in seeing Laxmidas and Sonia pay for their sins, I am now!

Shankar flees, taking nothing with him and is adopted by a kindly old lady named Mrs. D’Souza (Durga Khote=FABULOUS). Teja does advertise a reward for his return, but Shankar is not about to go back to that home and I don’t blame him.

He finds work to support himself and sweet Mrs. D’Souza selling movie tickets in black, and grows up to become Dharmendra (=hooray!). His partner in crime is the always-drunk Keshto (Keshto Mukherjee) and the two of them frequent a local bar owned by the feisty Mala (Hema Malini=ooh! pret-ty). Mala and Shankar love each other, in a combative kind of way.

The neighborhood where Shankar and company live is under threat by a business owner (hmmm…wonder who that might be?) who wants to raze the basti and develop the land for his own profit (I assume). He sends one of his goons with that message and I am thrilled to see my new pal Hercules again.

Sunder (now Randhir Kapoor=pudgy!) has grown up with Sita and Khan and he loves horses. He meets Pinky Memsaab (Yogeeta Bali=pudgy!) when he rescues her from a particularly frisky horse that she has been goaded into riding by her wannabe-boyfriend Kiran (Roopesh Kumar=nasty).

Pinky is enchanted by her savior and invites him to a party. Also attending: Teja and Sonia, whose “son” it turns out, is Kiran. Teja and Kiran clearly have a somewhat strained relationship (Kiran hilariously snarls at him for a cigarette), but Teja hits it off immediately with Sunder and offers him a job. I know I am in the minority on this, but I have a cushy corner in my dil for Randhir. He has great chemistry in this with both Dharmendra and Rehman (and Yogita, for that matter; not in a dashing hero kind of way, but that isn’t required here).

He seems like fun, and fun is good.

Shankar now decides to give up his life of crime after realizing one day that he is no better than a shopkeeper (Moolchand) who cheats the basti residents out of their rations. He buys a taxi cab on an installment plan to make a life on the straight and narrow. This makes Ma D’Souza very happy (why are Christian women in Indian films always dressed like brides?).

One of his very first passengers is none other than his (as yet unknown) nephew Sunder. I laugh and laugh when Shankar instructs Sunder to sit in the middle of the seat to balance out the weight in the car (I was once the only passenger on a commuter plane, and was told to sit in the back because “we need the weight back there”). They argue about directions and Shankar asks Sunder if he’s come to Bombay to be an actor. But when Shankar discovers that Sunder’s destination is Teja’s house (where he has an appointment for the promised job) he boots him out of the cab, refusing to drive down “Teja Marg.”

This leads to a rather distressing would-be comedy sequence which isn’t nearly as funny as the scene we’ve just had inside the taxi. It culminates in a wedding celebration song for Tun Tun and Keshto, and Shankar and Sunder become fast friends—calling each other “chacha” and “bhatija” (which I assume means nephew?).

And guess what? We are only an hour into the film! Almost two more hours to go! Will Shankar and Sunder discover their true relationship? Or will Sunder’s job with Teja interfere (Teja—at the instigation of Kiran and Laxmidas—is not surprisingly the force behind the basti resettlement)? Will Teja ever reunite with Sita, his brother, and true son? Will Laxmidas, Tony and Sonia get their just desserts? Will Pinky let her father pressure her into marrying Kiran? Will Mala and Shankar stop quarreling long enough to find romance?

There is a LOT OF PLOT still to come. Plus a fabulous faux-pretend drunk song and an equally wonderful Kali-Ma song! And oodles of cracktastic outfits and scenarios. Here are some of my favorites (warning: one of them includes a *minor spoiler*):

Sonia still loves Tony, although he dresses like a pimp.

She doesn’t have much else sartorially to choose from though, between her bhaiyya Laxmidas and Teja, whose outfit makes him look like a piano.

Laxmidas loves his Boxer, and doesn’t shoot him:

although he is later led to believe that Shankar and Sunder (in disguise) have poisoned the poor guy (please to note that the portrait looks quite different from the Boxer above).

I guess he’s just more of a big dog person.

Here is the *minor spoiler*: Shankar is led to believe that Sunder has set the basti on fire and gives him a sound thrashing. Sita rushes in and stops him by slapping him silly. He lets her, stunned to see “dead” Sita again; as she picks up her son and starts to walk off with him, Shankar says “Bhabhi?”—and in that one word is a wealth of longing and love. As I said earlier, Manmohan Desai’s plots tend to careen out of control by the end and it often mars the sentimental payoff for me…but this is SUPER-SWEET.

Dharmendra plays it just right—anyone who thinks he couldn’t act when required should see this scene. I weep.

End minor spoiler.

I weep again later when I see these special effects, but for a different reason.

As collage art they work rather well, though, na?

See—I can forgive Manmohan Desai just about anything. Not Hypothermia Rape. Maybe not this either:

But almost everything else, seriously. Watch Chacha Bhatija: it is exactly why Masala Is Awesome. And somebody, for the love of God, please put subtitles on it. I can’t wait to find out all the jokes I *didn’t* get.

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51 Comments to “Chacha Bhatija (1977)”

  1. saw it many many years back and enjoyed it thoroughly!
    love sitas saree in third screen cap, would have taken it as a curtain if it had a white background.
    and love the EC-TV box in the background. it was our first TV! Had to wait six months after reservation!

    • I think it’s thoroughly entertaining. I suppose when it came out people were getting tired of his same old schtick, but since I have the luxury of spreading them out I love it. And also, I am really proud of myself for understanding as much dialogue and plot as I did! All those spy films are standing me in good stead! :D

  2. Memsaab=brilliant!!! :-)

    This is one of your best reviews in recent months, Greta.
    Thoroughly, thoroughly enjoyed it. :-)

    And you managed to get SO much out of a non-subbed movie? That’s just fantastic! You are now officially bhartiya without beeing a “bhartiya naari”. :-) Looks like Obama’s visit, and his few words of Hindi, have inspired you. :-)

    Love so many things about this review, I don’t know where to start. Things like
    “We all know what a scorned wife must do in this situation if she’s in a Masala Meister movie, and Sita heads for the nearest bridge to kill herself—Laxmidas and Tony trail behind to make sure she does it.”
    and
    “please to note that the portrait looks quite different from the Boxer above).”

    And plenty more.

    Love that EC TV cardboard box. Reminded me of all those TVs in India in the early days, most of them produced by the government in a unit set up in each state. e.g EC TV was from the Andhra Pradesh govt, Dyanora was from Tamil Nadu, Konark from Orissa, Keltron from Kerala. There were other brands too like Weston (Bombay-based) and Crown (Delhi-based) but I think these were private companies. I think West Bengal also had one. Sonata?

    Anyway, enough of digressing on my part.

    Let me just end by saying membsaabstory=pyaar, pyaar, pyaar. :-)

  3. “I know I am in the minority on this, but I have a cushy corner in my dil for Randhir.”

    I like Randhir as well, his innocent jolliness I suppose; but then, speaking of minority, in fact he is the only Kapoor in my book. And yes, bhatija=nephew.
    Cheers

    • You can join me and Banno in our tiny Randhir Kapoor Pyaar Club. Although you know that I cannot leave Shammi out of any discussion of Kapoor love. And thanks for the confirmation :-)

      • Hey, I’m joining that club too. :-)

        I used to like Randhir too, even if he was not quite the macho hero that Dharam or Feroz was. Ive seen almost all his movies of the 70s. I found most of his movies ok, even if they were not hits. And he played a cheerful, fun character in most of them. The only movie in which I remember him playing a sad role (well, from halfway through the movie) was Harjaee (1981).

      • Reading about Randhir Kapoor made me watch the RD Burman Songs Fest – Jawani Diwani with a very young Jaya Bahaduri (guess it was her second movie after Guddi) with a not so rotund but yet chubby Randhir Kapoor.

        Shame shame Shemaroo DVD – obvious jumps indicating scenes that have been cut tho no gaping hole in the story as such.

        Picture quality of the DVD was good with sub titles in the right places (chkd briefly) all the songs were intact with sub titles too (not chopped).

        It was painful to see my beloved Balraj Sahani obviously in discomfort with the wig he had to wear! It totally distracted the viewer from his performance. Some how he seemed ill at ease in this movie. Although I understand that in keeping with the story line they wanted to show a not so old couple I wish they had left his hair style in its natural state !

        For once Nirupa Rai was not a suffering Ma rather a happily married woman. This of course does not mean that there is no “sobbing nirupa rai”!

        Nirupa Roy & Balraj Sahani had a natural ease and chemistry as a jodi in the movie. Ifethekar too for once was not in his usual police inspector garb which I think picked up with Deewar which was after this movie.

        The only ridiculous thing about the movie was Jaya coming to college with a doll in hand!

  4. @memsaab – Back then Manmohan Desai was known as the goose who laid six golden eggs in a row and this movie was probably the first of those! If I am not mistaken, the others were DharamVeer, Amar Akbar Anthony, Parvarish, Suhaag and Naseeb.

    I don’t recollect watching Chacha Bhatija, but I do remember this film, Dharam Veer and AAA releasing within months of each other and going on to be successful. Based on your glowing recommendation, I must make a note to watch this sometime.

    Wait, did the lack of sub titles make you view this with a benign eye? I don’t think so :)

    • I don’t think so either—sometimes it is probably the case, but not here. I think I really “got” most of it, and whatever I missed I think would only make me like it better :) Excellent masala movie :)

    • fyi
      Manmohan Desai wanted to make a mark on the industry and had 4 movies planned release in short span: AMAR AKBAR ANTHONY, PARVARISH, CHACHA BHATIJA and HEERALAL PANNALAL. Well he did make a mark following the releases.

  5. I saw this movie ages ago in a theatre in India and loved it! I am glad you liked it. Like like all the others have said, you have done a great job in capturing the story very well even without subtitles. Chacha = Uncle (father’s brother) and Bhatija = nephew.

    The other uncle/nephew relationship in hindi would be Mama (Mother’s brother) and Bhanja = nephew.

    Audiences had a lot of entertainment from Manmohan Desai movies – not a dull moment for sure.

  6. This one I didnt see, alas. I was okay with Randhir Kapoor too. I was the one who made Jawani Diwani a hit, as I saw it many times. Mind you, in those days you had to see a movie in a cinema hall. It was just before the VHS revolution.

    • I quite like Randhir…I remember seeing him with his brothers and one sister on Koffee With Karan, and they were hilarious. I think you’d like this one, and it’s not hard to find I think—it’s on dvd, just not with subtitles, strangely :(

      • Memsaab, did u see Randhir Kapoor in the recent Honey Irani directed “Armaan” with Priety Zinta and Anil Kapoor?

        Altho Big B had a big role, Randhir did a good job as
        Preity’s Dad

  7. This was one of the four Manmohan Desai hits of 1977. The other three were ‘Dharam Veer’, ‘Amar Akbar Anthony’ and ‘Parvarish’. I think this is the only movie which didn’t star Neetu Singh and Ranjeet.

    This was also the first time Dharam-Randhir starred in the same movie. Not sure why the pairing wasn’t repeated even after the movie was such a hit.

    @Greta – If you haven’t already watched ‘Aa Gale Lag Jaa’ (1973), do watch it. Its not a typical Manmohan Desai movie and has excellent music by Rahul Dev Burman. I am sure you will love it.

  8. Manmohan Desai always made thoroughly enjoyable masala flicks and Chacha Bhatija (Uncle-Nephew) is one of them. Thanks for refreshening memories through a this interesting detailed account of the movie.

  9. I saw this many years back, so didn’t remember very much of it. But your review is so utterly delightful, I’m tempted to put it on my rental queue! I’m not much of a Randhir Kapoor fan (and those SFX make me shudder!), but Dharmendra + Hema + Rehman = worth the watch!

    • Randhir is cute in this—he’s not a good romantic hero, but he’s a lot of fun and isn’t supposed to be really romantic in this. I love his faux drunk song too…

  10. Ha, ha, I’m going to watch this again, after reading your review. Specially since I’m in the minority like you, someone who quite likes Randhir Kapoor, and Dharmendra-Hema Malini, any time, anywhere. :)

  11. Recommendation:(if you haven`t seen this flick)

    How about “Mama bhanja(1977)” directed by Naresh kumar
    starring SHAMMI KAPOOR,Randhir kapoor,” parveen babi,
    asha sachdev,Lalithapawar,Nadira,Zebunnisa,Alka(favourites)”,
    Raj kishore,ram mohan,mulchand,jagadish raj,Hari shivdasani(Babita`s father), randhir

    Regards
    prakash

  12. Will you be surprised if I told you that I have not seen this movie ? In fact I was not aware that it was a Manmohan Desai movie. and in any case, Mammohan Desai movies of 1970s were typically made with Amitabh Bachchan. No Amitabh Bachchan here and so it is difficult for me to remember that it is a Manmohan Desai movie. In fact, movies like “Rampur ka Laxman” and “Shararat” are also Manmohan Desai movie, are they not ?

    Reading this review made me realise that Manmohan Desai movies contains quite complicated plot, even though it may sound simplistic. Lost characters remaining lost , missing each other by inches, people of different religions giving shelter to kids and women of religions different from their own, and adopting them as son/ sister as applicable- all that is quite complicated for those who may not be familiar with Hindi movies. If you could follow so much of the movie without sub titles then I think you deserve to be certified as a qualified non-sub title needing Hindi movie watcher. I and Raja did much worse when we watched “English” movies during our teens. You now seem to do well despite there being so much “room talk” in this movie.

    Your review of this movie is tempting me to watch the movie. Alas, this movie is not there with me in my bunch of VCDs that I have lying with me. It must be fun to watch the movie, armed with the little things contained in the review which otherwise generally go unnoticed by me.

    • Manmohan Desai movies of the 80s were mostly made with Amitabh :) He didn’t use Amitabh until AAA in 1977—before that he made films with Biswajeet, Rajesh Khanna, Jeetendra, Randhir Kapoor (Rampur Ka Lakshman being the other one), Shashi Kapoor and Dharmendra. I think all of them except Shashi starred in at least two of his films (one of Biswajeet’s was 1968’s Kismat)…

      But once he found AB, that was it for everyone else :D

      This one is a lot of fun, and you might like it :) I think it’s pretty easy to find as well…

      • Gangaa Jamunaa Saraswathi

        1985 Mard

        1983/Coolie

        1982 Desh Premee

        1981 Naseeb

        1979 Suhaag

        1977 Parvarish

        1977 Amar Akbar Anthony

        quality wise after naseeb the films of manmohan desai lack good screenplay, good plots ,–infact storylines were repeated and songs were boring,bad music….

        kishore kumar had after all had stopped singing for amitabh and thats the reason there are few hit films of amitabh from 1984-1999…kishore told music directors that he wouldnt sing for amitabh but bappi cajpled him as bappi happens to be kishore’s bhanja , he made him sing for sharaabi.

        1981 Naseeb

        1979 Suhaag –i personally dislike this film too for lack of good musictats all

        1977 Parvarish

        1977 Amar Akbar Anthony

        1977 Chacha Bhatija

        1977 Dharam Veer

        1974 Roti

        1973 Aa Gale Lag Jaa (as Man Mohan Desai)

        1972 Raampur Ka Lakshman

        1972 Bhai Ho To Aisa

        1972 Shararat

        1970 Sachaa Jhutha

        1968 Kismat

        1966 Budtameez

        1963 Bluff Master

        1960 Chhalia —-
        these were real gems especially aa gale lag jaa,amitabh movies till naseeb,rampur ka laxman,roti –they were all maded very well– somehow the movies after 1981 of manmohan’s with amitabh lack something seriously. had it not been for amitabh’s accident i think coolie would hve been thier first flop together

        i think story,screenply,music –all were 100% excellent in 3 of his films the most –aa gale lag jaa, roti and amar akbar anthony

        obviously its an opinion but a fact too

      • Both Dharmendra and Amitabh started their work with Manmohan Desai in the same year – 1977. Don’t know who was first though.

  13. yum dharmendra :-)

  14. memsaab, nice definition – hypothermia rape! needs to be hperlinked.

  15. Your write up makes me think more fondly of this movie than I actually am. But to be fair, the reason I don’t really care for it is because it stars Randhir. Yup. I’m just straight up annoyed the moment I see him. He’s fine in interviews and things but every time he’s onscreen, he reminds me of one of those distant cousins who would pretty much climb over me at random weddings trying to be my new BFF. Very try-hard, you know? It took me years to stop taking it out on Karisma who showed up with the features of TWO people who annoyed me intensely – Babita and Randhir. Poor Karisma. She totally didn’t deserve it.

    • I’ve said this before and I am pretty sure I will say it again, you are cruel woman Amrita, but fair :) To be honest, Karisma annoyed me intensely before I ever had any clue who her parents were. Maybe Randhir doesn’t annoy me as much because I never have people climbing all over me trying to be my new BFF!!! Ha! :)

  16. Chacha Bhatija is an absolute favorite of mine, and I guess DDs too. It used to play very regularly for most of the 90s.

    Almost perfect masala. The cab scene was awesome, and so were the jumping horses :D

  17. Hello, Memsaab. Speaking of this RK, would Jawani Diwani (with Jaya B. and what is up with those stuffed toys?) be on your list? Your blog has prompted trips down memory lane of Sundays with paani puri and 1970s drive-in outings – the other candidates being Aap Aye Bahaar Ayee (objectionable riffs with delirious melodies), Main Sunder Hoon (luscious Leena), Man Mandir (tragic Sanjeev and Waheeda), Uphaar (Jaya), even dreck like Bandhe Haath (which almost sank Amitabh – if only! – for Mumtaz).

    • I’ve seen Jawani Diwani (and was completely disgusted by Jaya’s doll) but didn’t feel like writing it up….Main Sunder Hoon is here, and so is Bandhe Haath I think. Haven’t seen Man Mandir and tragic Sanjeev makes me think I don’t want to! or Aap Aaye Bahaar Aayi either. I have lists of the films I’ve reviewed in chronological or alphabetical order, your preference (see sidebar from the main page) :)

      update: Oops, no Bandhe Haath but it is an awful film, very disappointing fare. I like the early Shammi version (Mujrim) better although it’s not one of his best either :) There you have it, a comment-review if you will :)

  18. r Saw this movie last night and enjoyed it after a long time. managed to get a copy of the DVD which did not have sub titles. The best scene is your first screen cap ie the taxi scene. Randhir sings a song from one of his dad’s movies “Mera Naam Joker – aaey bhai jaara dekh ke chalo – look were you are going. Dharam asks Randhir “O Raj kapoor’s son – are you from Jumri talaya or naya jalna as u r so fond of singing! The joke in the scene is the obvious reference to Randhir being Raj Kapoor’s son and also the fact that during the days of Radio’s popularity in India in the 70s (before TV became widespread) there were repeated requests for hindi film songs from these villages in India!

  19. Saw this one ages ago and loved Randhir’s retort to Yogita when she says she can ride a horse (without lessons) because she has read a book on the subject – he trots back with `But the horse hasn’t read that book.’

    Loved the song `Maa ne kaha tha o beta! Kabhi dil kisi ka na todo’ and these simple lines on relationships in the title song – `Jisne ik rishta toda woh do rishte bhi todega/ tunay kisi ko chhoda hai tujhe bhi koi chhodega…’

    Lovely Indrani Mukherjee and lovely Sonia Sahani too (yes, your observation about Sonia Sahani’s appearance in a movie foreboding future trouble is spot on! I’m thinking Buddha Mil Gaya and various others.)

  20. Isn’t this (Chacha Bhatija) the movie with a fantasy “Phantom” scene, replete with white horse and all?

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