About Cornerstone


Cornerstone Theater Company is a multi-ethnic, ensemble-based theater company. We commission and produce new plays, both original works and contemporary adaptations of classics, which combine the artistry of professional and community collaborators. By making theater with and for people of many ages, cultures and levels of theatrical experience, Cornerstone builds bridges between and within diverse communities in our home city of Los Angeles and nationwide.


Nephelie Andonyadis (Co. Manager/Chef) is an ensemble member who first worked with Cornerstone Theater Company as a guest artist in 1995, when she designed the set for Sid Arthur, in collaboration with the community of Watts. Her approach to the design invited the community’s children and seniors directly into the process as they created dozens of paper art works that were integrated into the scenic concept, bringing a unique life into the design. Since then her relationship with Cornerstone has continued to evolve. She has designed the set or costumes for Order My Steps, 3,7,11, Los Illegals, Three Truths and The Unrequited(Between Two Worlds) in various communities throughout Los Angeles. Two of her favorite CTC experiences have been Institute projects, including Boda de Luna Nueva in the Central Valley, for which she designed costumes and Jason in Eureka, for which she designed the set. In addition to her workwith CTC, Nephelie has designed at South Coast Repertory and many other regional theatres for almost 20 years, and is a Professor of Theatre Arts at the University of Redlands. Nephelie also loves to cook (and eat!) and has had a lifelong interest in food: its sources, preparations and meanings. Growing up in a traditional Greek-American family, food was at the center of every event. She is particularly excited about upcoming Hunger Cycle projects and has recently spent time cooking in various venues including a restaurant and an outdoor market food booth, and sourcing her foods from closer and closer to her home. Getting to be a Camp Cook has been one of Nephelie’s life long dreams, so she is delighted to be taking the lead in the kitchen for I-8 this summer.

Amiya Brown (Lighting Designer) grew up in Santa Fe, New Mexico where she studied

Ballet and Modern dance at the Santa Dance Foundation. She received her BA in Drama with a minor in Dance from the University of the Incarnate Word. At UIW she studied acting, dancing, painting, and lighting. After college, she worked as a free lance performer and lighting designer for 5 years. During this time she fell more and more in love with lighting design. She received her MFA in Theatrical Lighting Design at the University of Washington in 2010. As part of her graduate internship she participated as a student and Master Electrician for the Cornerstone I-8, in Eureka, CA. She now works as a freelance lighting designer, collaborating with chorographers, theatre companies, and visual artist. Notable collaborations include Pat Graney, Amelia Reeber, Aiko Kinoshita, Umami, Seattle Dance Project, Book-it Repertory Theatre, Washington Ensemble Theatre, and Austin Shakespeare.

Sage Alia Clemenco (Associate Institute Director) lives in Brooklyn, NY and is currently a graduate student at CUNY studying Applied Theatre. She first came to Cornerstone Theater as an i4 student in Holtville, CA and has since served as Company Manager for two Summer Institutes. She is excited and privileged to be back for another Institute and is looking forward to continuing to grow and learn as an educator and theater artist.

Paula Donnelly (Institute Director) began working with Cornerstone in 1998 as a stage manager and joined Cornerstone’s Ensemble in 1999. Favorite community-collaborations she has stage managed for the company include For Here or To Go?, a city-wide bridge show, at the Mark Taper Forum, Peter Pan in Cleveland, and Crossings at St Vibiana’s Cathedral in downtown Los Angeles. Other favorite SM gigs include Shakespeare Santa Cruz, Milwaukee Rep, and Oregon Shakespeare Festival. As Institute Director for the company, Paula plans and produces the annual Institute Summer Residency and 2-Day Intensives. She’s the only person who has been in residence full-time at every Institute.

Marcenus M.C. Earl (CTC Ensemble Actor/Facilities Manager) first came to Cornerstone as a community member back in 1993 during the company’s Watts Residency when he appeared in Love of a Nightingale and Breaking Plates. Other community collaborations M.C. has appeared in include Broken Hearts, For Here or To Go?, For All Time and the ongoing Beyond the Diagnosis, Cornerstone’s partnership with Gilead Sciences, Inc. to promote HIV/AIDS awareness through theatre. M.C. is a graduate of USIU San Diego’s BFA Acting Program.

Michael John Garcés (Artistic Director) For Cornerstone, has directed Making Paradise by Tom Jacobson, Shishir Kurup and Deborah Wicks La Puma, 3 Truths by Naomi Iizuka, Someday by Julie Marie Myatt, attraction by Page Leong, and The Falls by Jeffrey Hatcher (at the Guthrie Theater). He also wrote Los Illegals, the first play of the Justice Cycle, created in collaboration with communities of day laborers and domestic workers and which was subsequently produced by Teatro Bravo in Phoenix, Arizona. Los Illegals will be published in this summer’s issue of Yale’s THEATER Magazine. Directing credits at other theaters include, most recently, Oedipus El Rey by Luis Alfaro at the Woolly Mammoth Theatre Company, Funnyhouse of a Negro by Adrienne Kennedy at CalArts and the break/s by Marc Bamuthi Joseph, which co-premiered at the Humana Festival (Actors Theatre of Louisville) and the Walker Art Center, and which toured the U.S. to venues such as REDCAT, Under the Radar and The August Wilson Center for African American Culture. Other theatres at which he has directed include A Contemporary Theater, Hartford Stage, New York Theatre Workshop, The Children’s Theatre Company, Second Stage, Huntington Theatre Company, Yale Repertory Theatre, The Cherry Lane, The Atlantic Theater Company and Repertorio Español. He has twice been in residence with a consensus-run collective, Sna Jtz’ibajom, in Chiapas, Mexico, collaborating in the creation of community-engaged work with members of the Mayan community. Michael is on the executive board of the Stage Directors and Choreographers Society. His fulllength plays include THE WEB (needtheatre), points of departure (INTAR Hispanic American Arts Center) and Acts of Mercy (Rattlestick Playwrights Theater); short plays include hymn in three parts (Chalk Rep), in the Zone (Red Fern Theatre Co.), tostitos (Ensemble Studio Theatre Marathon of One-Act Plays) on edge and the ride (Humana Festival, “The Open Road Anthology”), audiovideo (The Directors Project) and sandlot ball (Mile Square). His solo performance piece, agua ardiente, ran Off-Broadway at The American Place Theatre, and he performed in and wrote for “The Borges Project”, which was presented at the Cultural Center of the Philippines for the 31st World Congress of the international Theatre Institute (UNESCO). He collaborated with composer Alexandra Vrebalov on the oratorio Stations, which received its premiere at the Rhode Island Civic Chorale and Orchestra and was also performed at the NOMUS Festival in Novi Sad, Serbia. Michael is a recipient of the Princess Grace Statue, the Alan Schneider Director Award, and a TCG/New Generations Grant. He is a proud alumnus of New Dramatists.

Raquel Gutierrez (Manager of Community Partnerships) comes to Cornerstone after participating in their 2010 summer show It’s All Bueno in Pacoima. She was most recently the Assistant Director at the Center for Feminist Research at the University of Southern California (2005-2010). Raquel has also worked for P.L.A.Y Theater for Youth at the Center Theater Group. Previously, she was also an artist-mentor with Will Power to Youth at The Shakespeare Center Los Angeles and the House Manager at Highways Performance Space (2002-2003). Also a performer and artist, Raquel is one of the cofounding members of the performance ensemble, Butchlalis de Panochtitlan (BdP), a community-based and activist-minded group aimed at creating a visual vernacular around queer Latinidad in Los Angeles. Raquel wrote BdP’s first full-length play, The Barber of East L.A. (directed by Luis Alfaro) which has been staged at various venues nationally, including at the Traveling Jewish Theater in San Francisco and Jump-Start Performance Co. in San Antonio. She has performed nationally and held National Performance Network artist residencies with BdP. A community based performance artist and cultural activist, Raquel is also a writer/journalist whose work has appeared in the LA Weekly, Make/shift, Journal of Chicana/Latina Studies, Izote Vos: Salvadoran American Literary and Visual Art and on AfterEllen.com. Raquel graduated from California State University, Northridge with a B.A. in Journalism and Central American Studies and has an M.A in Performance Studies from New York University.

Peter Howard (CTC Ensemble Actor /Faculty) is a founding member of Cornerstone Theater Company. Born and raised in Massachusetts, he graduated from Harvard College with a degree in English and American Literature and holds a Master of Fine Arts from the Department of Drama of the University of Virginia. With Cornerstone, Peter has performed in, written or otherwise collaborated on scores of productions in Los Angeles and communities around the country. As a playwright, his Cornerstone credits include Zones (an original, audience-interactive play exploring interfaith themes) and an American Muslim adaptation of You Can’t Take It with You (the first adaptation ever approved by the Kaufman and Hart estate). More recently, Peter has also authored rural community-specific adaptations of Garcia Lorca’s Blood Wedding and the Argonaut myth for Cornerstone’s summer Institute. As an actor, his regional theater work includes productions at the Mark Taper Forum, Williamstown Theatre Festival, American Repertory Theatre, Yale Repertory Theatre, Long Wharf, and the Guthrie. Peter has served on staff of the National Conference for Community and Justice (NCCJ), working as a facilitator, playwright and director in a variety of youth arts programs that use theater as a springboard for dialogue on challenging human relations topics, such as immigration, hate crimes and the Native American mascot issue. He has directed the participatory youth script development and performance programs of a number of regional theatres including the Mark Taper Forum (The Speak to Me program) and Shakespeare Festival/LA (Will Power to Youth). Currently, Peter directs the Beyond the Diagnosis program for Cornerstone. This program, a groundbreaking partnership with the pharmaceutical company Gilead Sciences, engages communities in conversation about HIV, and uses live theater to engage and educate about the virus in cities across the United States. As a workshop leader and teacher, Peter’s experience includes: University of Southern California, CalArts, University of Virginia, Davidson College (NC), Fringe Benefits Youth Theatre, Imagination Workshop and Plaza de la Raza. Since 2004, he has served as faculty, lead artist and mentor for the Cornerstone Institute, a training program in Cornerstone’s unique community-based methodology for theatre artists from around the country.

Nikki Hyde (Stage Manager) began her relationship with Cornerstone as a bright-eyed and bushy-tailed LA County intern in 2005 during the Faith Cycle Bridge show, A Long Bridge Over Deep Waters. Shortly after completing a stage management fellowship at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival three years later, she returned to her CTC roots by working on the stage management teams of For All Time, Touch the Water, On Caring for the Beast, and the Justice Cycle Bridge show, 3 Truths. She has had the pleasure of working on Broadway, as well as with Center Theatre Group, Shakespeare Center of Los Angeles, Greenway Court Theatre and Company of Angels, among other LA theatres. She has also worked as a production assistant on Desperate Housewives. A proud Michigan native and a graduate of the University of Southern California, Nikki enjoys volunteering for 826LA and KPFK’s The Global Village when she’s not doing all of the above.

Lynn Jeffries (Scenic & Puppet Designer) is a founding member of Cornerstone, and has designed puppets, sets or costumes for over fifty company productions. Or maybe over sixty. She also works regularly with puppeteer/performance artist Paul Zaloom, with the band The Ditty Bops, and at Oregon Shakespeare Festival.

Geoff Korf (Production Manager) has worked professionally as a freelance lighting designer for the past twenty years. His designs have appeared on Broadway as well as at many regional theatres including The Mark Taper Forum, South Coast Repertory, The Geffen Playhouse, La Jolla Playhouse, The Old Globe, Long Beach Opera, The Minneapolis Children’s Theatre Company, Actor’s Theatre of Louisville, Seattle Repertory Theatre, The Goodman Theatre, and The Kennedy Center in Washington DC. Geoff first came to Cornerstone as the lighting designer for Rushing Waters in 1992. Since then he has designed more than 20 Cornerstone productions including: An Antigone Story, Los Biombos/The Screens,and For Here or To Go? Geoff is the head of the design program at the University of Washington in Seattle, where he teaches lighting design. He is a native of Southern California, and a graduate of California State University, Chico, and the Yale

School of Drama.

Leo Korf (Assistant to Production Manager) was born into a theatre family and has enjoyed all aspects of watching and making theatre since then. This is the third Cornerstone Institute that he has participated in. He performed in Boda de Luna Nueva, and was on the Electrics crew for Jason in Eureka. Leo attends the Grove School in Redlands, where he will be in 10th grade. He loves archery, fencing, blacksmithing,strategy games, cats and books.

Julie Marie Myatt (Playwright)’s play Someday, premiered as part of Cornerstone’s Justice Cycle in 2008. Her play, The Happy Ones recently premiered at South Coast Repertory. Her play, Welcome Home, Jenny Sutter has been playing at small theatres across the country after premiering at Oregon Shakespeare Festival; a tour of that production went to the Kennedy Center as part of the Center’s Fund for New American Plays. Her play, My Wandering Boy premiered at South Coast Repertory in 2007, was part of the Pacific Playwrights Festival and was produced in New York as part of the 2007 Summer Play Festival. Her play, Boats on a River premiered at the Guthrie Theater, was a finalist for the Susan Smith Blackburn Prize, and was recorded for the LA Theatre Works radio play series, “The Play’s The Thing.” Her ten-minute play, Mr. and Mrs. premiered at the 2007 Humana Festival. Her play, The Sex Habits of American Women was produced by the Guthrie Theatre, Signature Theater in Arlington, VA, among others, and premiered at the Magic Theatre in San Francisco. Her work has been developed or seen at Actors Theatre of Louisville, Seattle Rep, Cherry Lane, A.S.K. Theatre Projects, LAByrinth Theater Company, Denver Center Theatre, among others. She received a Walt Disney Studios Screenwriting Fellowship, a Jerome Fellowship at the Playwrights’Centeer, and a McKnight Advancement Grant. She is currently working on commissions for ACT Seattle, Roundabout Theatre, and Yale Repertory. She is a resident member of New Dramatists.

Kimberley Newton (Costume Designer)

Tali Pressman (Faculty) is Cornerstone’s Managing Director. She joined Cornerstone’s staff in summer 2007 after serving as the Special Projects Director at Progressive Jewish Alliance (PJA) where she was responsible for strategic outreach to 20 and 30-somethings, branding and major public programming. In 2003 while at PJA Tali created and secured funding for the Jeremiah Fellowship, a year-long program that educates and trains emerging Jewish social justice leaders, now in its third year. She helped expand the Jeremiah Fellowship to the San Francisco Bay Area in 2006. In June 2007 she was awarded The Mark Meltzer New and Innovative Programming Award from the Jewish Communal Professionals of Southern California for her creation of the Jeremiah Fellowship. She also produced PJA’s annual event Vodka Latka: Festival of Rights that brought together culture and social justice through musical performances and a candle lighting with local activists, politicians and artists. In 2005 Vodka Latka was produced in San Francisco, New York and Boston. Prior to PJA, Tali was the Director of Yiddishkayt Los Angeles where she created and spearheaded the AVADA Initiative, an innovative project to engage people under 35 in Yiddish language and culture. Her 2003 screening of The Dybbuk at Hollywood Forever Cemetery attracted more than 800 people. Tali is a participant of Reboot, a non-profit organization dedicated to exploring contemporary Jewish culture, and previously the Los Angeles coordinator. A graduate of University of California at Santa Cruz, she studied theater and Modern Literature. She has studied writing, acting, and directing for years.

Leslie Tamaribuchi (Faculty) is the Theater School Director of Advancement and Enrollment at the California Institute of the Arts. As a member of the faculty, she leads courses in fundraising, cultural policy and the sustainability seminar with Center for Sustainable Practice in the Arts co-founder Ian Garret. She’s collaborated on the organization of 5 year of annual Arts in the One World convenings. She worked with Cornerstone Theater Company for ten years serving as managing director from 1995 to2001. She produced dozens of experimental, community-engaged, and site-specific theater projects and was responsible for the company’s strategic development. Leslie has worked with not-for-profit arts organizations in Los Angeles and New York as a consultant supporting their efforts to be sustainable, stronger and more deeply engaged with their communities. She currently serves on Cornerstone’s board and on the board of the Watts Village Theater Company. Leslie has worked with not-for-proft arts organizations in Los Angeles and New York as a consultant supporting their efforts to be sustainable, stronger and more deeply engaged with their communities. She worked with the Cambridge Multicultural Arts Center and the New Opera Theater Ensemble in Massachusetts, and studied in Japan at Kyoto University and Kobe University where she collaborated with and learned from shogekijo and butoh practitioners. Leslie earned a master’s degree in public administration from the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. Leslie has served as a panelist for the Creative Work Fund, Doris Duke Charitable Foundation, National Endowment for the Arts, Theatre Communications Group, California Arts Council, Los Angeles County Arts Commission and the City of Los Angeles Cultural Affairs Department.

Ashley Walden (Institute Associate) is an emerging theater producer, manager and administrator. Currently, she is in her final year in the Master of Fine Arts Producing Program at California Institute of the Arts and a 2009/2010 LA Stage Alliance Ovation Fellow. She holds a Bachelor of Arts in Theatre Studies from Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia. Walden has interned at the Virginia Stage Company (Norfolk, Virginia) and Arena Stage (Washington, District of Columbia). Her CalArts credits include the World Premiere of Dice Thrown (Producer), In the Blood (Co-Producer), Adam and Eve (Assistant Producer), Funnyhouse of a Negro (Producer), The Angel of History(Producer), Smoke Lilies and Jade (Assistant Producer), AH! Opera-No-Opera (Associate Producer) presented at REDCAT. Walden was the Director of Audience Development for the ODU theatre department during the 2002/2003 and 2003/2004 season. Other ODU credits include Uplifted (Producer), MacBeth (Stage Manager), Mourning Becomes Electra (Stage Manager). Walden has also worked in Austria with the Elizabeth River Theatre Company on Black Battles with Dogs (Stage Manager).

Laurie Woolery (Director) is the Associate Artistic Director of Cornerstone Theater Company. As a director and playwright, she has collaborated on many new works including Jason in Eureka written by Peter Howard, For All Time written by KJ Sanchez, A Holtville Night’s Dream written by Alison Carey, 3/7/11: A Lincoln Heights Tale written by Jose Cruz Gonzalez and the students of Loreto Elementary, Nightingale Middle School and Lincoln High School as part of Cornerstone’s first Youth Community Collaboration. Recently, Ms. Woolery directed The Language Archive by Julia Cho at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival. She has also directed Amor Eterno – Six Lessons in Love (an anthology by six Latino playwrights) for the grand opening of the Ricardo Montalban Theatre, Bryan Davidson’s Reflecting Back at the Los Angeles Central Library as part of the National Tour of the American Originals exhibit and Richard Coca’s solo piece The Day I Flipped Off Jimmy Carter for SCR’s Hispanic Playwrights Project. As a director, playwright, educator and actor, Laurie has worked at South Coast Repertory (Director of the Theatre Conservatory), Mark Taper Forum, Los Angeles Philharmonic, Inge Center for the Arts, Denver Center, Los Angeles Theatre Center, Ricardo Montalban Theatre, Deaf- West Theatre, fofo Theatre, Highways Performance Space, A Noise Within, Sundance Playwrights Lab as well as the Sundance Children’s Theatre. Cornerstone Theater Company commissioned her solo play Salvadorian Moon/African Sky for its citywide Festival of Faith. Several of her plays Scouting Reality, Bliss, The Hundred Dresses and Orphan Train: The Lost Children have received world premieres at South Coast Repertory. She is a long time artist with the Virginia Avenue Project and former artist-inresidence for Hollygrove Children’s Home. Laurie is on faculty at California Institute of the Arts, Citrus College and California State University at Northridge and serves on the Board of the Latino Producers Action Network (LPAN), Network of Ensemble Theaters (NET) and the Children’s Theatre Foundation of America.


Tom Chou

Tom will be graduating from UC Irvine with a drama degree. He has many interests in the theatrical arts, and so far has been very involved in acting, lighting design and sound design. Tom is greatly looking forward to being part of the Cornerstone team, and is eager to further expand his theatrical experience. He

also cannot wait to begin learning more about community work.

Christopher Dills

I am a graduate student currently pursuing my MFA in scenic design from Boston University. I am from North Carolina and grew up just north of Atlanta Georgia. If I were a type of pen I would be a black, fine tipped, Uniball pen.

Liz Foster-Shaner

Liz is a Phd candidate in Theatre Research at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Her research interests include community-based performance, theatre for social change, and basically anything else that deals with art or people on the margins. Originally from Northern CA, Liz is very excited to return to her native land, even if it is a bit South of her hometown of Jenner, CA.

Melissa Friesen

is Associate Professor of Theatre and Communication at Bluffton University in Bluffton, Ohio, where she teaches theatre courses, directs the plays and musicals, and serves as department chair. When she has time, she enjoys traveling, reading novels, playing Settlers of Catan, and making a valiant effort

at the Wii game Michael Jackson: The Experience. She is looking forward to the Cornerstone Institute, which kicks off a fall semester sabbatical studying models of community-based and devised performance.

Brent Grihalva

My name’s brent grihalva, and I’ve been thinking about changing the “h” back to a “j”. My grandfather changed our family name when immigrating here from Ecuador in the 1950s, so the white statesmen wouldn’t pronounce it “Gr-ee-jawlvah.” I’m interested in getting back 22 years of a lack of “Gr-ee-jawl-vah”.

I’ve never been a big recreational book reader, but I’ve always been an excited and critical recreational people reader.

Amy Hubbard

I am the part time administrator of a small private foundation. In a past lives I was a properties crafts person, a business executive and have served on a number of non-profit boards including the Minnesota Fringe Festival and the Grand Rapids Ballet. I am joining friends in the creation of a new community

based theater in Minneapolis but first I will be off to Petaluma in the fall to apprentice with a furniture maker for a year. I live in Minneapolis, MN with my husband, Geoff; dog, Boo; cat, Felonius and canary, Jake.

Birdie James

Believes in magic. Likes to play.

Angie Kamel

I’m interested in cultural understanding through the arts and more specifically,performance. I feel theatre can educate and challenge as well as entertain. I think it’s just as interesting to watch people who don’t chose this as a profession as those who do. I want art in everyone’s life, every day. I love rehearsal. I live in Seattle, WA and am proud to work at Seattle Repertory Theatre. Before moving to Seattle, I lived in various deserts where the sun always shined. If I could bring the sun, and clearer street signage, to Seattle it would be the perfect city.

Anna Sophia Kunin

I was born into a verb; my initials spell the word “ask.” I constantly ask questions and explore answers because I’m deeply curious about the world; how it is and how we might transform it. Born in L.A., raised in Minneapolis, I’m eager to return to the land of my mother’s stories and continue discovering myself as

an artist, a thinker and a traveler among new communities. I can’t live without chocolate, coffee or a notebook to doodle in.

Siobhan Maycraft

‘I am a community theatre practitioner from London UK. I create theatre with young people, old people, disabled people and anyone else who wants to work with me. I love what I do and am also very excited about furthering my skills at this summers Institute. I’m rarely seen without a smile on my face and I also

love dancing and making as much noise as possible!’

Daniel Penilla

Born and raised in the gritty suburban streets of Anaheim, Orange County. My desire to change the world through art led me east to New York City to study at Circle in the Square Theater Conservatory. I believe that theater can encompass various mediums and that art is a vehicle for activism and social change. I have recently rekindled my childhood love for creamy peanut butter and grape jelly sandwiches.

Sabrina Sikes Thornton

Sabrina is Cornerstone’s Associate Director of Development. At the moment, she is interested in exploring the intersection between Art and Therapy and Art and Education, among other things (her interests fluctuate about every 3 months). She is so excited about the theater-making and learning opportunities that are encompassed in the Institute – and is also excited about the new journey she is

on as a newlywed.

Mary Tilden

My name is Mary Tilden, and I’m a rising senior at the University of South Carolina. Born and raised in South Carolina, I love the South but also am very excited to move away from it in order to gain new perspective. I hope to start a theater company one day that possibly focuses on community engagement.

Denver Vaughn

Denver is a recent graduate of UC Irvine where she achieved Honors in Acting and Directing. She works with several companies in the Northern California region, including The Alternative Arts Collective (or TAAC for short), a small company she began with her friend after graduation, and her mother’s company, Roseville

Theatre Arts Academy, where she has taught workshop programs and performs in their children’s theatre company. Denver is short, energetic, focused, and loves building forts and climbing things. Most of all, Denver looks forward to being a part of a new community of artists and people, growing in the craft of

theatre creation, and meeting tons of exciting and diverse people.

Lily Wolff

Lily hails originally from Cornwall, England and, later, the South of France as the result of two ex-pat American parents. She is a recent graduate of the Theatre program at the University of Texas at Austin with focuses in Acting and Directing and hopes to pursue a career as a director both in the United States and in Europe.


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