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MLB off season thread  Rating:  Rating
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 Posted: Wed Nov 13th, 2013 11:11 pm
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lobo316



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Los Angeles Dodgers[size= left-hander]Clayton Kershaw and Detroit Tigers right-hander Max Scherzer are the 2013 Cy Young Award winners.

Kershaw finished 16-9 with an MLB-best 1.83 ERA and received all but one of the 30 first-place votes. Scherzer, who finished 21-3 with a 2.90 ERA in 32 starts, received 28 of 30 first-place votes in the AL.

Kershaw won his first Cy Young in 2011.

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 Posted: Wed Nov 13th, 2013 11:13 pm
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lobo316



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ORLANDO, Fla. -- Detroit Tigers pitcher Max Scherzer, the 2013 American League Cy Young Award winner, is eligible for free agency at the end of next season. But his options aren't necessarily limited to getting traded or leaving town.

Agent Scott Boras, who is typically not known for negotiating contract extensions with high-profile players on the cusp of free agency, said Wednesday that Scherzer will keep an open mind if the Tigers approach him with a multiyear contract offer over the coming months.

"They know Max likes it there," Boras told ESPN.com. "We would have to sit down and talk about their plans for the future. But when you have a player who likes playing where he's playing and an ownership that has been what Mike Ilitch has been in Detroit, it's certainly something we would listen to."

Scherzer, 29, went 21-3 with a 2.90 ERA this season to make his first All-Star team and join Justin Verlander as the second Cy Young Award winner on the Detroit staff. As an arbitration-eligible player, Scherzer is in line for a substantial increase from the $6.725 million he earned last season.

Although Boras is better known for negotiating nine-figure free-agent deals than extensions for players who have yet to reach free agency, there have been some noteworthy exceptions to the rule. Outfielder Carlos Gonzalez signed an $80 million extension with the Colorado Rockies in January 2011, and pitcher Jered Weaver agreed to an $85 million deal with the Los Angeles Angels later that year. In April, the Texas Rangers signed shortstop Elvis Andrus to a $120 million extension.

Boras has also had a productive history of negotiations with Ilitch, the Tigers' owner since 1992. Boras clients Ivan Rodriguez, Magglio Ordonez and Kenny Rogers all played in Detroit, and the Tigers signed Prince Fielder to a nine-year, $214 million contract in January 2012.

Scherzer has been mentioned as a potential trade candidate this offseason by several media outlets that have speculated the Tigers would rather get a haul of young talent in return for him now rather than allow him to walk next winter. Fielder, Verlander ($180 million), Miguel Cabrera ($152.3 million) and Anibal Sanchez ($80 million) are all signed to lucrative multiyear deals, and a longterm investment in Scherzer would add even more heft to a Detroit payroll that was fifth highest among the 30 MLB teams at $149 million last season.

During an interview Tuesday at the general managers' meetings, Detroit GM David Dombrowski declined to address the recent trade rumors surrounding Scherzer or any other speculation over the pitcher's future with the team.

"We like Max and he likes Detroit," Dombrowski said. "We'll see what happens."

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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 11:10 am
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Famous Mortimer



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I find it bizarre that people are reporting Boras' words about major league payroll as if he's a disinterested outsider - what, the guy with a huge financial stake in wages going up wants wages to go up?

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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 02:15 pm
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The Yankees had conversations with Brian Wilson's agent, and when he said that Wilson would not conform to the Yankees facial hair policy by shaving his famous beard, Cashman said they're no longer considering him. This organization has become so fucking clueless.



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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 06:16 pm
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lobo316



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Alex Rodriguez was busted in a testosterone-charged tryst in the ladies’ room of a Miami hotel, the New York Daily News reports.

The troubled Yankee third baseman — currently facing suspension for using performance enhancing drugs — wasn’t alone. A-Rod was apparently canoodling with a “mystery brunette” who definitely was not his girlfriend, Torrie Wilson.

According to the Daily News, the lothario of the long ball had been eating at UMI Sushi & Sake Bar in South Beach with a posse when he was spotted making out with the brunette in the lobby of the Delano Hotel.

Sources told the paper that Rodriguez and his newfound paramour slipped into the ladies’ room for at least 20 minutes until their toilet escapades were interrupted by another guest.

The disgraced Yankee has been linked to former Playboy model Wilson for nearly two years. She was in the on-deck circle waiting for his relationship with actress Cameron Diaz to implode.

The Delano played dumb and his poor, overworked rep did not return calls to the Daily News.

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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 06:40 pm
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lobo316



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Ray Davis was unanimously approved by Major League Baseball owners as the "control person" for the Texas Rangers on Thursday.

It means that Davis will represent the ownership group and the club as various meetings throughout the year. That was the role that Nolan Ryan handled until he resigned as CEO on Oct. 31.

Davis, who is co-chairman of the board of the Rangers, said last month that he would handle representation of the club at meetings for a few years and then Bob Simpson, also co-chairman, would do it for a few years.

Davis and Simpson were the two biggest financial backers when the club was purchased at auction in 2010 by a group put together by Chuck Greenberg. Ryan was also the public face of that ownership group and served as CEO until deciding to leave the organization – and sell his stake – last month.




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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 07:29 pm
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srossi

 

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lobo316 wrote:
Alex Rodriguez was busted in a testosterone-charged tryst in the ladies’ room of a Miami hotel, the New York Daily News reports.

The troubled Yankee third baseman — currently facing suspension for using performance enhancing drugs — wasn’t alone. A-Rod was apparently canoodling with a “mystery brunette” who definitely was not his girlfriend, Torrie Wilson.

According to the Daily News, the lothario of the long ball had been eating at UMI Sushi & Sake Bar in South Beach with a posse when he was spotted making out with the brunette in the lobby of the Delano Hotel.

Sources told the paper that Rodriguez and his newfound paramour slipped into the ladies’ room for at least 20 minutes until their toilet escapades were interrupted by another guest.

The disgraced Yankee has been linked to former Playboy model Wilson for nearly two years. She was in the on-deck circle waiting for his relationship with actress Cameron Diaz to implode.

The Delano played dumb and his poor, overworked rep did not return calls to the Daily News.


He was apparently under the mistaken impression that he could divest himself of Primobolan through a discharge of semen.



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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 07:57 pm
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ORLANDO, Fla. -- Major League Baseball is withdrawing its proposal for a new bidding system with Japan, making it uncertain whether prized pitcher Masahiro Tanaka will be on the market this offseason.

MLB chief operating officer Rob Manfred said Japanese officials had not acted quickly enough on MLB's proposal for a new agreement and that a new proposal will be forwarded.

"We warned them, told them if this sat too long, there could be shifting winds out there, and suffice it to say there are shifting winds," Manfred said.

Under the so-called "posting system," agreed to in December 1998, more than a dozen Japanese players have moved to MLB before the nine years of service time they would have needed to become a free agent. Under the system, MLB clubs submit bids, and the highest bidder has 30 days to reach an agreement with the player.

Boston obtained pitcher Daisuke Matsuzaka from the Seibu Lions before the 2007 season for $51.1 million, and Texas got pitcher Yu Darvish from the Hokkaido Nippon-Ham Fighters before the 2012 season for $51.7 million. Those figures don't include the players' contracts with the new teams.

"I think the concerns with the system was it was a blind bidding process that led to inflated numbers," Manfred said, "and that those inflated numbers make that market unavailable to a broad cross-section of our teams."

Tanaka, a 25-year-old right-hander, went a 24-0 with a 1.27 ERA during the regular season for the Rakuten Golden Eagles of Japan's Pacific League.

Without an agreement, Japanese players would not be able to sign with MLB until they had nine years of service time.

"If that's the way we get Japanese professionals, I think that the 30 major league clubs are prepared to live with that result," Manfred said.

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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 10:43 pm
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NEW YORK -- Detroit Tigers slugger Miguel Cabrera has won the American League Most Valuable Player Award for the second straight year.

Cabrera won by a comfortable margin Thursday, getting 23 of 30 first-place votes from members of the Baseball Writers' Association of America. Angels outfielder Mike Trout was second -- again -- and Baltimore star Chris Davis finished third.

Cabrera became the first player to win two consecutive AL MVPs since Frank Thomas for the White Sox in 1993 and 1994. Albert Pujols won the NL MVP in 2008 and 2009.

Cabrera led the majors in hitting at .348 and took his third AL batting title in a row. The Venezuelan third baseman hit 44 home runs and had 137 RBIs, both second in baseball to Davis.

The 30-year-old Cabrera also topped the majors in on-base percentage and slugging.

Cabrera easily captured the AL MVP last year when he won the Triple Crown while hitting .330 with 44 homers and 139 RBIs.

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 Posted: Thu Nov 14th, 2013 11:30 pm
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tystates



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Pittsburgh Pirates' Andrew McCutchen is named the National League MVP.



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 Posted: Fri Nov 15th, 2013 11:53 am
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freebirdsforever2001
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Mike Trout got ripped off again. Better player then Cabrera and had a better season.



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 Posted: Fri Nov 15th, 2013 01:03 pm
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The Texas Rangers have agreed to terms with infielder Adam Rosales on a one-year deal worth $750,000 for the 2014 season.

The 30-year-old was arbitration eligible.

Rosales split last season with the Rangers and Oakland Athletics, batting .190 with five doubles, five homers and 12 RBIs in 68 games. Rosales was designated for assignment four times in a span of 34 days from July 8 through Aug. 10, three times by Oakland.

He was claimed on waivers by the Rangers a final time on Aug. 12 and stayed with Texas for the remainder of the season. He gives the Rangers a utility infield option in that he has played all four infield positions in his career (and played at least parts of two games at all four spots in 2013).

The Rangers also announced the signings of left-hander Aaron Poreda and outfielder Brad Snyder to minor league contracts with invitations to major league spring training.

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 Posted: Fri Nov 15th, 2013 04:04 pm
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clawmaster
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freebirdsforever2001 wrote: Mike Trout got ripped off again. Better player then Cabrera and had a better season.
Cabrera's team actually made the playoffs. The Angels were 78-84. Trout's production did not equate to wins on the field. Cabrera's did.



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 Posted: Fri Nov 15th, 2013 05:26 pm
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tystates wrote:
Pittsburgh Pirates' Andrew McCutchen is named the National League MVP.
Voo must be celebrating... Hurdle and McCutchen taking home hardware.



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 Posted: Fri Nov 15th, 2013 08:38 pm
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clawmaster
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clawmaster wrote: freebirdsforever2001 wrote: Mike Trout got ripped off again. Better player then Cabrera and had a better season.
Cabrera's team actually made the playoffs. The Angels were 78-84. Trout's production did not equate to wins on the field. Cabrera's did.

http://aldengonzalez.mlblogs.com/2013/11/15/voters-chime-in-on-their-al-mvp-ballots/

Voters chime in on their AL MVP ballots …

MLB.com reached out to the 30 members of the Baseball Writers’ Association of America regarding their ballots for the AL MVP Award, which saw Mike Trout finish a distant second to Miguel Cabrera for a second straight year. Below were their explanations for why they sided where they did in the seemingly-never-ending Trout vs. Miggy debate (their full ballots can be seen here; * denotes those who voted on the AL MVP a second straight time) …

Evan Grant* (Dallas Morning News): 1 Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Josh Donaldson

My feeling was that Cabrera and Trout stood above the field. Cabrera changed the way opponents approached entire games. Trout was a great offensive player, the better defender and the better fielder. In the end, after looking more at advanced stats than at traditional ones, I was left with two guys who I thought were pretty dead-even as I believed Cabrera’s offensive game-changing ability made up for what he lacked on defense and on the bases. And, so, I could consider WAR and take the formula’s word for it that Trout theoretically meant more to the Angels than Cabrera did to the Tigers or I could look at the standings and see actual wins and losses. So, yes, in that regard, I guess some folks could say I penalized Trout for playing for a bad team. I prefer to look at this way: In a close race, I rewarded Cabrera for helping his team realize its goals.

Ken Rosenthal (FOX Sports): 1. Trout, 2. Cabrera, 3. Donaldson

I’m just wondering, what is it going to take for Trout to win an MVP? Another writer said it well — he is this generation’s Mantle. I generally prefer my MVP to come from a contender, but why should Trout be held responsible for the failings of his owner, general manager, manager and teammates? I love Cabrera, but Trout is far superior as an all-around player and, when you put it all together, more valuable.

Tim Brown (Yahoo! Sports): 1. Trout, 2. Cabrera, 3. Donaldson

In its simplest terms, my first-place vote went to the most complete player in the game. While Mike Trout did not necessarily hit with Miguel Cabrera, he was so far superior outside the batter’s box that I believed it more than covered that ground. The issue of “value” continues to be kicked around. My view is this: The best player carries the most value.

Bob Dutton* (Kansas City Star): 1. Trout, 2. Cabrera, 3. Donaldson

Tough choice — just like last year when I voted for Cabrera. I cover the Royals and few people punish them on a regular basis like Cabrera, but I saw him a lot down the stretch, and he just wasn’t the same. I know he finished with great numbers, maybe better overall than last year, but Trout does so many other things. It came down to this: If we were picking teams based solely on this season, and I had the first pick, who would I pick? For me, the answer was Trout.

Jeff Wilson* (Fort Worth Star-Telegram): 1. Cabrera, 2. Chris Davis, 3. Trout

Mike Trout can do things on a baseball field that Miguel Cabrera can’t. I’m not that blind. But for a second straight year, Cabrera posted fabulous offensive numbers, ones that please the traditional baseball crowd and ones that even Sabermatricians agree are pretty impressive. And he did so for a contender. I recognize that Trout wasn’t the least bit responsible for the Angels’ lousy season. Injuries, questionable signings and an owner who doesn’t get it doomed them. But he also didn’t play in meaningful games for all but a week or two in May. Cabrera’s Tigers won the AL Central, and he hit more homers and drove in more runs against their main rival, Cleveland, than any other team. I also believe, as do many baseball people, that Cabrera isn’t the defensive lump at third base that he’s perceived to be. Add it all up, and Cabrera was my MVP. The man who kept him from a second straight Triple Crown, Chris Davis, also played meaningful games all season and was my second pick. I had Trout third, though not without considerable thought of placing him higher.

Susan Slusser* (San Francisco Chronicle): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Donaldson

Cabrera was again the best hitter in the league and helped get his team to the postseason while playing through a significant injury. Despite the injury (later revealed to be a sports hernia that required surgery), Cabrera won the batting title again and topped the league in OPS. Trout is the best all-around player in the league, I agree — but I weigh offensive output higher than defensive metrics for MVP candidates, and Cabrera remains the better hitter. I do always consider how teams finish as a factor, too. It’s not always the deciding factor, but it’s a big consideration.

Phil Rogers (MLB.com): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Donaldson

You wouldn’t think somebody could be better than they were during a Triple Crown season but Miguel Cabrera found a way to raise his game, maybe because he had a little more help in the Detroit lineup. He was an easy choice over Mike Trout for me, in large because I think that the MVP should come from a playoff team, especially now that we’re in an era in which one of every three teams goes to the playoffs. Winning matters but records being equal I still probably would have taken Cabrera over Trout. You can’t replace a guy who hits day in and day out like this guy, even if he does have some rough edges.

Joe Posnanski (NBC Sports): 1. Trout, 2. Cabrera, 3. Donaldson

I voted for Mike Trout first, Miguel Cabrera second. I should say that, in my opinion, the MVP should be player who had the best season so other factors — such as how well the team played, which team was in contention, who played in more important games in September — do not factor into my decision. Cabrera had a fantastic offensive season and led the league in batting average, on-base percentage and slugging percentage for the first time. I think he’s the best hitter in the game. But you know, Trout is an amazing hitter himself. And when you take into account the rest — defense, baserunning, the various contextual differences of their ballparks — it seemed pretty clear to me that Trout had the better season.

Jeff Fletcher (Orange County Register): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Davis

I was a supporter of Trout over Cabrera last year, but this year I felt like the offensive gap was even wider, too big for Trout to overcome with his advantages defensively and on the bases. Also, I was impressed by Cabrera’s 1.311 OPS with runners in scoring position. (Trout’s was .993.) Regardless of the different number of opportunities each had, that’s a big gap in production at the times when games are won. While I don’t believe “clutch performance” is a skill or predictive, the MVP is about what you did, not what you can do again.

Jon Morosi (FOX Sports): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Davis

I’m very sympathetic toward the argument that Trout shouldn’t be penalized for the fact that his team had a losing record. But I don’t see this vote as penalizing Trout, so to speak. This is more rewarding Cabrera for what he did. He put together one of the best offensive seasons we’ve seen in generations, he did it while playing hurt for the past two months, and he was the difference in his team winning the division. To me, that’s what “most valuable” means.

John Hickey (Oakland Tribune): 1. Donaldson, 2. Cabrera, 3. Davis (Trout 4th)

To me, the key part of the award is “Valuable.” It’s not Most Outstanding Player, it’s not Player of the Year, in which case(s) Trout and Cabrera would dead heat. Both were terrific. As good as Trout was, the Angels finished 18 games out. There’s not much value in finishing third. Cabrera’s value was that the Tigers won their division. My first place vote went to the A’s Josh Donaldson, even over Cabrera, because Cabrera was surrounded by a much superior lineup than was Donaldson. Such was Donaldson’s value, in my mind, that without him Oakland would have been a middle-of-the-road finisher. Donaldson wasn’t the best player. He was the most valuable.

Wallace Matthews (ESPNNewYork.com): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Max Scherzer

As long as the word “valuable” remains in the name of the award, I’m always going to factor in how well a player’s team performed and how integral the player was to that performance. Both Cabrera and Trout had outstanding seasons, but you could make the argument that the Angels could just as easily have finished 18 games out without Trout in the lineup. Cabrera, on the other hand, played for a divison winner that relies heavily on his offensive contributions. And even if you want to go strictly by the numbers, with the value factor removed, Cabrera had better numbers in just about every category with the exception of runs and walks. So really, it wasn’t that tough a call for me.

Chad Jennings (Journal News): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Davis

Oddly enough, I think I would have voted for Trout last year. This year, I was simply overwhelmed by Cabrera’s offensive production. In my mind, the most important thing a position player does is hit, and Cabrera is the game’s best hitter coming off a remarkably productive year. Whether his hitting outweighs his lack of speed and his defensive struggles is hard to say. I believe it does. I also put less emphasis on his defense because he’s clearly playing out of position, and doing so strictly because it makes the Tigers better. The fact he played hurt and helped keep the Tigers in the division lead played some part in my decision, but a relatively small part. Ultimately, I’m glad my vote isn’t the only one that counts. I can’t pretend I have this figured out. I simply have an opinion. I’m skeptical of defensive metrics, and although I give the WAR stat significant consideration, I think it’s flawed and can’t be the end of the discussion. I guess the decision of Cabrera vs. Trout depends on what you value and how you view the award. I don’t think there’s a slam-dunk choice one way or the other.

Jose de Jesus Ortiz (Houston Chronicle): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Donaldson

I weighed the stats and seriously considered Trout at the top of my ballot. I used analytics for the first time since I’ve voted, but I also added extra points for playing on a playoff team. In that process, Cabrera barely edged out Trout on my ballot.

Tom Verducci (SI.com): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Davis

Mike Trout had such an amazing season it took another historic one to be considered a bit better. Miguel Cabrera’s overall and clutch hitting numbers were too good to deny. He became the first right-handed hitter to win the MLB slash triple crown (batting, on base, slugging) since World War II.

Bill Ballou (Worcester Telegram & Gazette): 1. Davis, 2. Cabrera, 3. Donaldson (Trout 7th)

I am a strict constructionist re: “valuable”. If the award were Player of the Year, Trout would get my vote. I’m of the school that in order to have “value” you have to help your team be good, at least to the point of contending. The Angels didn’t truly contend. To fully develop that logic, players from non-contenders should not be listed on the  ballot at all, but the BBWAA insists that we fill out all 10 slots, so I did, even though I did not think there were 10 worthy candidates from contending teams.

Lynn Henning (Detroit News): 1. Cabrera, 2. Trout, 3. Davis

My choice was weighted by the division title, and 93 victories, and by Cabrera’s unswerving importance to a team’s playoff presence. He is the best hitter in baseball. He plays a critical position. But the transcendent value of his bat makes him, for me, the MVP. Trout is the best player in the league. Cabrera was, in 2013, in my view, the most valuable player.



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"We are the priests
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Our great computers
Fill the hollowed halls
We are the priests
Of the temples of syrinx
All the gifts of life
Are held within our walls" 2112 By Rush!!
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