Eggplant Involtini

cooked involtini

On the fussiness scale, this recipe is up there. I hate to start on such a negative note, especially when these little ricotta-stuffed rolls turned out to be so stinking good, but I’ve become really lazy in the kitchen. When I see recipes that call for salting and draining and blotting dry, or for deep frying, or for assembling little parcels — as adorable as they may be — I tend to shy away.

But I’ve had this recipe bookmarked since last Christmas when I first opened Tartine Bread. And with eggplant season peaking and with my homemade tomato sauce and ricotta cheese obsession persisting, the timing seemed right. And right it was. Oh boy. Somehow the flavors of lemon and thyme in the ricotta cheese pervade the eggplant shells, all of which meld together with the fresh tomato and cream sauce base, a perfect combination in this early fall dish.

Seriously, please don’t let the opening of this post deter you from this recipe. Try to remember that I’m lazy, you’re not. I have to admit, too, that the dish came together much faster than I had anticipated. And while I begrudgingly trudged through each step of the recipe, I ultimately found myself enjoying the stuffing and the rolling and the assembling of the eggplant packages. I know you will, too.

Oh, one last thought. Are you thinking about baking this weekend? Perhaps with plums? If so, I recommend you take a look at these posts, one from The Garden of Eden and the other from House to Haus. I made the zwetschgentorte today actually — delicious! — and I can’t stop thinking about Darcy’s Plum crumble. Hoping to get around to it this weekend as well. Yum yum yum yum yum.

cooked involtini

lemon & thyme

fried eggplant

assembled involtini in dishes

involtini, rolled

Involtini

Adapted from Tartine Bread
Serves 2

Notes:
• I made a half recipe.
• The book offers a recipe for tomato sauce, which I’m sure is delicious, but I have been hooked on this one since discovering it.
• I used these fabulous mini gratin dishes, but feel free to use a standard sized baking dish.

Involtini

1 eggplant
kosher salt
olive oil for frying (I used canola oil)
tomato sauce, this is the one I adore, but feel free to use your favorite store-bought
heavy cream
freshly grated Asiago cheese or Parmigiano Reggiano (I used parm)

Stuffing

bread crumbs, about 1/2 cup, made from about 3 slices day-old bread*
1 cup whole milk ricotta, homemade is easy and delicious
grated zest of 1 lemon
juice of 1/2 lemon
1 tsp. fresh thyme leaves, minced
1/4 tsp. kosher salt

1. Trim the stem end of each eggplant. Using a mandoline, cut the eggplant lenthwise into 1/4-inch thick slices. You should have about 12 slices. Sprinkle the eggplant on both sides with kosher salt, layer them in a colander, and let stand for 1 hour. (I was impatient and only let them drain for about a half hour… worked out just fine.) Press the moisture from the eggplant and blot them dry with paper towels. Pour olive (or canola) oil to a depth of 1 inch in a deep, heavy saucepan or large skillet (I used a cast iron pan) and heat to 360ºF on a deep-frying thermometer. (I did not use a thermometer — just watched the oil and tested when I thought it was ready.) Place 3 to 4 eggplant slices in the hot oil and cook until the slices take on some color, 3 to 4 minutes. Using tongs, transfer the slices to a colander (or paper-towel lined plate) to drain. Repeat with remaining slices.

2. Meanwhile, make the stuffing. In a bowl, stir together the bread crumbs, ricotta, lemon zest, juice, thyme and salt.

3. Preheat the oven to 425ºF. Spoon tomato sauce into a medium-sized baking dish (or individual gratin dishes) till bottom of dish is covered in a thin layer. Place a spoonful of filling at one end of each of the eggplant slices. Roll the slice around the filling and place it seam-side down in the dish on top of the tomato sauce. Spoon a tablespoon of cream (or less) over each roll to moisten. Bake until the edges of sauce around the sides of the dish are dark and the rolls are nicely caramelized, 20 to 25 minutes. Garnish with the Asiago (or parm) before serving.

* After burning a batch of homemade bread crumbs, I decided to go with Panko. If you want to make homemade, do something like this:

Homemade Bread Crumbs

3 slices day-old bread*, each 1-inch thick, torn into 1 1/2-inch chunks
2 T. olive oil
kosher salt
1/2 tsp. herbes de provence** (optional)

1. Preheat the oven to 400ºF. In a bowl, toss the torn bread with the olive oil and a pinch of salt. Add the herbes if using. Spread the bread evenly on a baking sheet and bake until golden brown and crisp, about 15 minutes. Midway through baking, redistribute the croutons if they are coloring unevenly. Once cooled, place croutons in a ziplock bag and using a rolling pin or your hands, crumble them more finely.

involtini, one down

Comments

    • says

      Well, I wondered about that, too. The thing is is that the frying makes the eggplant really pliable. Do you think roasting would do the same? That would be an awesome alternative. I worried that roasting might not make them as malleable, which would make rolling difficult. I would love to know your thoughts!

    • says

      Hi Cathy — I did not fry the panko in olive oil Just added it right in. Truthfully, you can barely taste the bread crumbs, which makes me wonder if they’re even necessary? Perhaps they add some body? I looked up a similar recipe in a Mario Batali cookbook, and Batali uses no bread crumbs. Now, that said, if I had fried the panko in olive oil, it probably would have had a little more body and crunch, which might have been more detectable. Let me know if you make any discoveries!

  1. Dee G says

    Regarding other methods for making the eggplant pliable: I have a grill recipe for a stuffed eggplant and they have you just blanch the sliced eggplant for about 30-60 seconds in boiling water. Has worked perfectly for me so you might give that a try…Not too long or it falls apart. It’s fast enough that I generally do one slice at a time which eliminates the stress factor. I have the Tartine book and will have to look much more closely…I primarily use it for the bread recipes but this looks divine. Thanks.

    • says

      Thanks for your thoughts, Dee. I love the idea of blanching vs. frying. Frying always feels like such an effort to me. And I hate having all of that leftover oil. I have one more eggplant on hand — might have to give this method a try tonight. THanks!

  2. Jani says

    This dish looks fabulous.

    I bake eggplant slices all the time – I love eggplant – and have found I really don’t need to do the salt-and-wait step, and I never fry eggplant anymore. When I bake the slices (usually cut round and thicker than these, sometimes peeled, sometimes not), I preheat the oven to about 425 to 450, then pour 2-4 tablespoons olive oil on on a cookie sheet or flat pan, depending on the amount of eggplant I’m cooking. Then I dip each slice of eggplant in the oil on the pan, turn it over so the other side gets a bit of oil, and slide it to the edge, filling up the cookie sheet this way. Bake for 10 minutes, turn the slices over and bake for 8-10 more minutes – and eat when cool with a sprinkling of Kosher salt and some lemon juice squeezed over the top. This method works great, and uses less oil. When I try this recipe, which will be soon, I intend to bake the eggplant, for about 5 minutes per side instead of 10, or until they brown slightly.

    Can’t wait.

    • says

      Jani — thank you for this! I have a recipe from a Cooks Illustrated book for eggplant parm, and I think they bake the eggplant just as you describe. I love this idea. It sounds so light and delicious and not fussy at all! Just my style.

  3. Chris says

    I’ve done this with zucchini and I think the recipe may have originated in ANTIPASTI: The Little Dishes of Italy by Julia della Croce. I haven’t revisited it in years, but it was always very popular when I served it. Thanks for reminding me and for the idea of using eggplant, too.

    Chris

  4. says

    First, I love those dishes – too stinking cute. Next, what a beautiful dinner that is! Like the other commenters, I never fry eggplant either. So much effort and mess. I also find that, at this time of year when eggplants are gorgeous and not bitter, the salting and waiting step is not necessary. I usually either dry bake my slices until they are golden or I brush each slice individually with olive oil. I love Jani’s tip for dipping them in olive oil!

    • says

      Thanks Dana! It’s so nice to read so many comments about baking vs. frying. I don’t think i’ll ever fry again. Too much work, and it seems unnecessary. And I don’t think I’ll ever salt eggplant again — waste of time. Eggplant is all of a sudden becoming not such a fussy vegetable afterall!

  5. Kirsten says

    I made this last night. It was so delicious, my fiance told me I could sell it for a lot of money :-) Thanks for such a great recipe! I brushed the eggplant with oil and baked for ~ 15 minutes, it worked out great. The homemade ricotta is definitely worth it! I usually don’t even like ricotta. Beautiful pictures!

  6. Liz says

    I made this recipe by baking the eggplant and skipped the bread crumbs and cream. It turned out really well and everyone loved it. Thanks for a great recipe.

    • says

      Liz — so good to know that you can bake the eggplant and skip the breadcrumbs and cream. I sort of felt the bread crumbs were superfluous. And the cream is perhaps unnecessary, too. Thanks!

  7. Jenna says

    I love this recipe. I shortened my prep time (considerably) the second time I made these by broiling the eggplant. I sliced them .25″ thick, brushed them on both sides with olive oil, salt, and pepper and then put them on a baking sheet and in the oven (broil on high). I put this in the oven for about 8 minutes (keep an eye on them, this time prob. isn’t exact). They rolled just as well as when they were fried, if not easier! Probably healthier, too.

    • says

      Jenna, thank you for this! I hate frying! Seriously, that’s the only thing that keeps me from making this recipe more often. I will definitely try your broiling method next time. Thanks!

  8. keri lynn says

    most delicious thing EVER! the homemade ricotta cheese makes it! baked the slices of eggplant and didnt salt them (much easier)– i will be dreaming about this….

    • says

      Keri — This makes me so happy. I bake the eggplant slices now, too, thanks to suggestions from commenters. You are right — so much easier! Makes it not such a fussy dish overall.

  9. laura says

    I pinned this recipe (and link it right back to you!), and it’s the most popular thing I’ve ever pinned. I love your blog, and the photography!

  10. says

    This looks fabulous! I saw this over at Sally’s site and know that I won’t be able to resist NOT making this! Love eggplant and eggplant and cheese – WOW! Great recipe!

  11. Kristine says

    Love this dish!!! I agree that it comes together much more quickly than it looks. I steamed and chopped spinach (because I just put spinach everywhere I can) and some fresh nutmeg in the stuffing. The lemon zest and juice add a wonderful freshness! I will also try to broil next time. Thank you for sharing!

  12. Usha says

    I am so happy to see this receipe, because I used to shallw fry the eggplant, but now with baking technique it should work wonders. thanks for the tip.

  13. LindaR says

    … I must have bad luck. Everytime I buy an eggplant … and don’t salt it… it’s bitter.
    Is there a trick to picking out eggplant ? variety ? male or female ?

    • says

      LindaR — Gosh, I am not an eggplant aficionado by any means, but I always have the best luck with eggplant when 1.) they are in-season, so in the late summer especially but also early fall 2.) when they are on the smaller size and 3.) when they are from the farmer’s market. I rarely make it to my farmers’ market, but I do get a ton of them in my CSA (vegetable share) at the end of the summer. Hope that helps some. Wish I could offer you more guidance.

  14. Lucille says

    I make this all the time I never fry my eggplant, if I make parmigiana I bake the eggplant but when I roll it as in this recipe I just put the slices the microwave and nuke them, let them cool before I roll them with the ricotta. I tried it once a long time ago when I was dieting and it worked so well I never fry them anymore. You can do it with zucchini too.

  15. Courtney J says

    Is it possible to make this a day in advance? Maybe make the rolls ahead of time and then put them in the pan with the sauce right before baking?

  16. says

    Courtney — I don’t see why not. I would maybe place the rolls in the fridge on a dish all wrapped in plastic wrap so that they don’t dry out. I haven’t made them in advance, but I have been meaning to because this is sort of a hard dish to assemble all at the last minute. I have about 2 pounds of eggplant from my CSA that I need to experiment with, so if I get to this before you, I will let you know.

  17. says

    Last time my boyfriend made eggplant, a pigeon went in through the window, threw the eggplant on the floor, and nested itself on the plate.

    I think the pigeon might approve of this more than the last one, and let us eat it :D .

  18. Diana says

    Made this dish for dinner. All I got to say is that I ate more than I should’ve. The eggplant was so velvetty and delicate. Loved it!

  19. Caz Gentles says

    I made this last night using goats cheese and basil instead of ricotta and thyme, and then omitted the cream and put breadcrumbs mixed with blue cheese on top..AMAZING!

    • says

      Darin — I think frying does help make the eggplant pliable, but that said, there definitely are other ways to achieve the same consistency — baking, broiling, boiling, grilling, microwaving. A couple of other commenters have left some tips:

      DeeG says: Regarding other methods for making the eggplant pliable: I have a grill recipe for a stuffed eggplant and they have you just blanch the sliced eggplant for about 30-60 seconds in boiling water. Has worked perfectly for me so you might give that a try…Not too long or it falls apart. It’s fast enough that I generally do one slice at a time which eliminates the stress factor. I have the Tartine book and will have to look much more closely…I primarily use it for the bread recipes but this looks divine. Thanks.

      Jani says: I bake eggplant slices all the time – I love eggplant – and have found I really don’t need to do the salt-and-wait step, and I never fry eggplant anymore. When I bake the slices (usually cut round and thicker than these, sometimes peeled, sometimes not), I preheat the oven to about 425 to 450, then pour 2-4 tablespoons olive oil on on a cookie sheet or flat pan, depending on the amount of eggplant I’m cooking. Then I dip each slice of eggplant in the oil on the pan, turn it over so the other side gets a bit of oil, and slide it to the edge, filling up the cookie sheet this way. Bake for 10 minutes, turn the slices over and bake for 8-10 more minutes – and eat when cool with a sprinkling of Kosher salt and some lemon juice squeezed over the top. This method works great, and uses less oil. When I try this recipe, which will be soon, I intend to bake the eggplant, for about 5 minutes per side instead of 10, or until they brown slightly.

      Lucille says: I make this all the time I never fry my eggplant, if I make parmigiana I bake the eggplant but when I roll it as in this recipe I just put the slices the microwave and nuke them, let them cool before I roll them with the ricotta. I tried it once a long time ago when I was dieting and it worked so well I never fry them anymore. You can do it with zucchini too.

      Jenna says: I love this recipe. I shortened my prep time (considerably) the second time I made these by broiling the eggplant. I sliced them .25″ thick, brushed them on both sides with olive oil, salt, and pepper and then put them on a baking sheet and in the oven (broil on high). I put this in the oven for about 8 minutes (keep an eye on them, this time prob. isn’t exact). They rolled just as well as when they were fried, if not easier! Probably healthier, too.

      Hope that helps!

  20. Tina Broome says

    Lovely recipe, but after I skipped the salt&drain and did an oil&broil on the eggplant (unpeeled), all that was left was to open a jar of Rao’s Homemade tomato sauce, a box of panko, and a container of ricotta. After toasting the crumbs, I splashed in lemon juice and grated in a little rind, stripped off some thyme leaves, then rolled as pictured and baked. It took about 20 mins to put together and another 20 to cook. Glad I didn’t heed the opening remarks!

  21. Tina Broome says

    Thanks! and I just wanted you to know I put this together again this afternoon and realized my one eggplant wasn’t enough, so I subbed in some zucchini – it was *fantastic*. I used Lydia’s marinara instead of Rao’s as it’s $3 less/jar and is just as tasty to me. I thought of you while making it!

    • says

      Tina — Love these updates. Funny you mention zucchini — I had just been thinking how fantastic this recipe would be with zucchini subbed in for eggplant. And what a wonderful way to use up all of those extra zucchinis in the summer! Thanks for the tips on sauce brands too — it’s always nice to have good sauce on hand. Hope you had a wonderful Thanksgiving!

  22. Kelly says

    I am a newbie cook and I still mess up most items. But this one…..fussy or no, I so want to try. I also want to graduate to the awesome baking pans you have there. Wish me luck. I hope I can learn to do stuff like your bloggers have done; love the goat cheese idea. :)

  23. lily says

    This was absolutely delicious, the best eggplant dish I have ever made- that said, I did do it *slightly* differently though I give you all the credit. I am just lazier and had two crazy kids running around and got a late start. So what I did was sweated and rinsed the eggplant as usual, after slicing it VERY thinly- probably 1/8th inch. I used a simple mix of just shredded mozzarella and ricotta (whole milk). I had some leftover homemade sausage marinara that I added one pureed can of tomatoes (and salt) to to thin it out. I put the raw eggplant rolls directly on top of that sauce in the pan, drizzled them in cream and olive oil and put oiled panko on top. Cooked about 40 min at 425. It was really incredibly good! thanks!

    • says

      Lily — SO happy to hear this. And I totally hear you on the two kids running around. I think when I first made this I only had one :). Love your adaptation of the recipe. Seriously, it’s always nice when things can be simplified, and it doesn’t sound as though any flavor was compromised…if anything it was likely improved — homemade sausage marinara?! Amazing!

  24. Kristen says

    This was delicious! I blanched my eggplant and added an egg and 1/4 cup parmesan cheese to the ricotta mixture. My 8 year old stepdaughter even asked to take the leftovers to school for lunch. Fantastic and so easy!

    • says

      Samantha — just enough to make a nice thin layer in the bottom of the pan — the quantity will vary depending on the size of the dish. Also, if you like a lot of tomato sauce, go for it!

    • says

      Emily — I think a green salad of some sort — maybe with arugula, fennel, oranges, endive … something wintry — is always nice with a dish like this. It probably is filling enough on its own, but I think some sort of vegetable or salad side dish is recommended. Hope you like it!

  25. April Palin says

    I’ve never been an eggplant fan, but I got one in my CSA this week so I thought I’d give this recipe a try. It totally changed my mind!! This is going on my favorites list. Love love love.

  26. chloe says

    I am trying this asap but was wondering what kind of all clad pans are u using have not
    Been able to find them. H elp :-)

  27. Sara says

    I pinned this recipe months ago and have been dreaming about it ever since. This week I remembered to get all of the ingredients from the store…and I ate the entire thing by myself between last night’s dinner and today’s lunch (my husband hates eggplant). It was SO worth the effort. I added in some salty cheese instead of the salt and crushed garlic to the cheese filling and it was truly truly divine. Thank you for sharing!!

  28. Desiree Fourie says

    This is one of my all time favourite dishes – Melanzane – not exactly the same but the incredients are. Def for not frying the brinjal or salting to get rid of excess water. Grilling as is with a little olive oil, loads of garlic and fresh sweet basil a MUST. parmesan cheese and of course to top mozarella. Delish

  29. says

    I made this tonight. I added too much salt to the eggplant. Otherwise, it was great. If I make this again I think I will go with the blanching method.
    Thanks,
    Laurie

    • says

      Glad to hear this, Laurie. I know, the salting of the eggplant is kind of a pain. Many of the commenters have offered other suggestions for preparing the eggplant, which I have greatly appreciated.

  30. Kathleen says

    This was so good! Little too much lemon for my taste (I think my lemon was super juicy), but it was still delicious especially on a cold “spring” evening (it is snowing again today). I roasted the eggplant on a little olive oil in the oven for 5 minutes per side and it was nice and pliable, so thank you to everyone for that tip!
    Also, thank you for your cinnamon roll recipe (Molly W one), I make it for holidays and they get gobbled up every time! Delish!

    • says

      Kathleen — wonderful to hear this, and glad to hear that roasting the eggplant worked well for you — frying is a pain. And I’m so happy you like the Molly W cinnamon rolls — those are an entertaining staple for us as well!

  31. Hannah says

    Just finished eating this for dinner and it was a huge hit! Today was my day off so I salted & drained the eggplant in the morning, assembled it in the afternoon, then threw it in the oven while I put together a salad. It was much easier to put together than I anticipated and my kids and hubby were licking their plates clean. One alteration I made was that I discovered I was really low on olive oil, so I simply pan-fried the eggplant instead of deep-frying it. I like all the different takes on it – zucchini, goat cheese, oil-and-broil – and I run the risk of being disowned by my family if I don’t make it again soon! Thanks for the great recipe!

    • says

      Hannah — haha, I love it. I know, it’s nice to know that the eggplant adapts well to different preparations. I can’t wait to try this with zucchini this summer, though it’s hard to not make it with eggplant every time — people always go crazy for it. Thanks for writing in!

  32. Sue says

    Liked this recipes, but it was a bit too lemony. I would eliminate the lemon juice and add some more Italian spices to the ricotta stuffing

    • says

      Ashleigh – ive actually made it with zucchini, and I loved it. You can either lightly sauté the zucchini strips or lightly roast them till they at pliable. Then proceed with the recipe as usual. Good luck with it!

  33. Jesse says

    I served this tonight to my 2yr old son and hubby who doesn’t like zucchini at all! (similar texture) … well my son at it if i cut it small enough on his plate that it hid in the delicious tomato/cheese sauce…and my husband ate 3 rolls and said “it’s good” and that I could make it again…i’m shocked and pleased. My variation was to just pan fry the salted slices as well, then roll a filling of bread crumbs, cottage cheese, garlic, oregano…very good!

  34. says

    I’ve had this pinned for a while now (and I keep admiring the photo on my recipe board)… it is finally eggplant season! I just finished reading Michael Pollan’s Cooked where he mentioned Tartine Bread. Didn’t realize there would be more recipes than just sour dough bread. I’ll have to get the book!

    • says

      I love Tartine Bread! But, and this is kind of ridiculous, but I have never made the actual bread recipe. It seems so complicated. One day I’ll get to it. But the book is a beauty for all of the other recipes as well as the beautiful photos.

  35. Laura says

    Just made this for valentines day and I thought it was actually very easy! And we both thought it was SO DELICIOUS!
    I would have laid off a little bit on the lemon – it was a tad overpowering. But otherwise an amazing dish. Thanks!

  36. Alex says

    This made for a very enjoyable vegetarian weekday dinner — at once comforting and light.

    As much as fried aubergine is delicious, I couldn’t bear the fuss (and unhealthiness) that this step would bring to the dish, so I grilled it instead and thought that the slightly charred aubergine added a nice flavour dimension to the dish.

    Also, I didn’t make a tomato sauce especially for this: I just poured passata straight into the dish that I was going to serve from (to minimise washing up!) and added a little minced garlic, some salt, pepper and olive oil. This is something I picked up from the Smitten Kitchen Cookbook where she makes a quick ratatouille by layering up thin slices of vegetables on this super-lazy tomato sauce and I have found it to work just fine for these kinds of dishes.

    Finally, the ricotta filling for the aubergine was a great one and came together in minutes. I liked it with the full amount of lemon by the way!

    Thanks for another great recipe Alexandra — I’m yet to be let down by any! In fact, many of them have gone into the ‘must cook again’ category; but, unfortunately (or fortunately — however way you want to look at it), every single time that I visit your site, I get so tempted by all of the other delicious looking things here that there haven’t been any repeat performances yet!

    • says

      Wonderful to hear all of this, Alex. Love the idea of grilling the eggplant for both of the reasons you mention: ease and health. I find that step so annoying/fussy, and will definitely try grilling soon. And I love the idea of using the passata — how have I never heard of that term?! Question: did you make the passata or did you buy it? I would love to have something like this in the pantry. That quick ratatouille sounds divine. Must try that this summer. And thank you for your kind kind words. It means so much to me. Really.

      • Alex says

        Hmm, not sure — perhaps it’s because we’re in different countries. :) It’s an uncooked tomato purée that’s been sieved so that it has no skin or seeds. I imagine you could easily make it, but I must admit I find it a useful convenience item to buy and store in the cupboard.

        As for the ratatouille recipe, it’s not as fabulous as a properly made ratatouille; however, since that takes the best part of two hours, I find Smitten Kitchen’s quick version great for weekday meals (well, it’s quick as long as you have a mandolin!). Even better is her ratatouille tart: get a square of puff pastry, score a 1cm border and part-bake. Then spread with tomato purée and top with alternating rows of very thinly sliced aubergine, courgette (or zucchini, as you say in the US!), red onion and red pepper. Drizzle with olive oil, sprinkle with oregano (dried or fresh) and season, then return it to the oven. If you have it, it’s very nice with feta crumbled on top once it’s out of the oven.

        • says

          Ok, cool, thanks so much for the info! We have a Pomi brand over hear that I really like that I think is the same thing you are talking about. That ratatouille tart sounds amazing! And so pretty, too. Love that kind of thing this time of year. Thanks again for your nice comments!

  37. ShabbygoBOOM says

    AH! Your print option doesn’t really work! Too bad, cause this looks yummy and I’d really like to try it!

  38. says

    Your photos are stunning, and are how I found this recipe. I recently made Eggplant Involtini from my Cooks Illustrated magazine, and it was delicious. The difference between their recipe and yours would fit right in with being somewhat lazy…you bake the eggplant, rather than frying, and you don’t have to pre-salt it. Also, you make your sauce, then cook the eggplant in the same pan as the sauce, which makes for fewer dishes to wash. :) What a delicious dish…I’ll be making it again.

    • says

      Yum! Eggplant involtini is about my favorite food to eat this time of year. And I need to try the baking method for preparing the eggplant, because standing at the stove is just too much like hard work. Thanks for writing in!

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