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Best of North America
¿Cómo definen su generación las mujeres de North America? ¡La mejor respuesta que podrían obtener está aquí! Pasen y vean diez historias fenomenales de esta región que capturaron sus corazones y mentes durante estos dos años de Imagining Ourselves.

Siéntense, relájense y sumérjanse en lo mejor de lo mejor. Luego, voten un ganador ingresando con sus usuarios, uniéndose a la conversación y poniendo sus tres historias favoritas. Voten hasta el jueves 27 de diciembre y vuelvan para ver si su favorito es el líder. No se olviden de invitar a sus familias, amigos y compañeros de trabajo. ¡Hagan de esto algo personal! ¡Y que gane el mejor!

El 28 de diciembre, anunciaremos los ganadores, que pasarán a la historia como lo Mejor de Imagining Ourselves en el archivo de la muestra que lanzaremos el 1 de enero de 2008. Imaginig Ourselves puede estar terminando, pero sus historias favoritas resonarán en las jóvenes mujeres de las generaciones futuras.
Lisa Russell
MODERADOR
Estados Unidos
Americans from the United States might play ignorant to the role their country plays in today's social and cultural injustices but you won't find that here.

Ten American artists use palettes of words, visuals and sounds to wax commentary about contemporary struggles for justice and equality. Some artists have chosen to do so head-on by tackling major global inequalities such as access to safe drinking water and healthcare for women. Others have favored a more inward approach by exploring how American culture has sabotaged the development of their own identity. For these U.S. artists, their work is personal but it has global significance.

Follow along Karen Lum's spoken word rant on her "ethnic make up" that questions how the beauty industry has sabotaged her people's connection to their ancestoral heritage.

Or Shalini Kantayya's film that explores the water crisis between the haves and the have-nots through a musical portrait of two women's stories in India and America. Jolivette Mecena's article "One is Not the Lonliest Number" questions why American culture shuns single women who embrace solo time by eating alone.

Come explore the vast talent and perspective these North American artists bring to the global dialogue. Compare their work with artists from other regions. Then vote for your favorite. We promise, it will be a "fair election."
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b. c. vanselous
Estados Unidos
Posted on Thursday, December 13, 2007 2:36 PM
Fantastic photo - a new life within one's own body -- only a female can do it!
Lily Pads should be #1.
B.C. VanSelous
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Yvonne Luksza
Estados Unidos
Posted on Wednesday, December 12, 2007 10:20 PM
I believe most mother's will have a soft spot for "Lily Pads". Therefore, "Lily Pads" will be my selection for #1. I congradulate all the artists.
Yvonne Luksza
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laura calaway
Estados Unidos
Posted on Wednesday, December 12, 2007 6:34 PM
Lily Pads has my vote. What a wonderful option among beautiful choices!
Laura Calaway
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Shawn Cooke
Estados Unidos
Posted on Wednesday, December 12, 2007 1:27 PM
"Lily Pads" is the #1 picture. A mother's belly is so beautiful. I love the black and white, the positioning of the bellies couldn't be better! Great Job Christine!! Love It!
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Christine Luksza-Paravicini
Estados Unidos
Posted on Tuesday, December 11, 2007 11:39 PM
Great Job, Christine! "Lily Pads" is a phenomenal picture - the best for sure!
Rosemary
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Christine Luksza-Paravicini
Estados Unidos
Posted on Tuesday, December 11, 2007 5:06 PM
Congratulations Christine! Your "Lily Pads" has my vote.

Chilena
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guy gullion
Líbano
Posted on Tuesday, December 11, 2007 4:07 PM
Lily pads is #1 - simple and all encompassing.
Poetry of Kashmir was #2. Hopeful and haunting.
One is not the lonliest Number is my #3. tO SIT WITH OURSELVES, AND TO CULTIVATE A SENSE OF THAT as OK, or even just fine, is key to avoiding all sorts of insanity. I look forward to the author's return to her country, California. Written in Point Reyes, California.
They were all exsquisite. All of the entries. Our heats and our uniqeness explodes all competition. Peace.
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Susan Bono
Estados Unidos
Posted on Monday, December 10, 2007 3:11 PM
Each woman's story moved me and added richness to my day, but if I must choose:
#1. "Lily Pads": The dreamlike quality of the repeated image created a series of stepping stones into my own past and linked me to women past, present and future.
#2. "Any Day Now" was so straightforward and unaffected. It made me believe that genuine self-acceptance is possible for every woman--that one day it will be as natural as breathing.
#3. "Slip of the Tongue": This one surprised me. I liked the way a male voice was incorporated to reveal the strength of the young woman who sets him straight.
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Tim C
Posted on Sunday, December 09, 2007 8:49 PM
#1 Lily Pads is the most visually arresting and thought-provoking of the pieces from North America. The monochromatic homogeneity of the subjects, arrayed in a kind of path of swollen bellies to the horizon, evokes the near-universal female experience of continuous, even inevitable, renewal of life.
#2 Natural Connections
#3 Poetry of Kashmir
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Nina Pirtskhalava
Georgia
Posted on Sunday, December 09, 2007 3:19 AM
1.Slip of the tongue
2.Lily pads
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Lee Shimmin
Posted on Saturday, December 08, 2007 6:31 PM
Love, Labor, Loss is clearly the most penetrating piece. It's deadly!
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Lee Shimmin
Posted on Saturday, December 08, 2007 6:30 PM
Any Day Now is enchanting. But it's the spiritual growth/ you gotta do it message that I found most moving.
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Lee Shimmin
Posted on Saturday, December 08, 2007 6:26 PM
Lily Pads is tops with me. It celebrates the most precious thing.
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Carol Goodman
Irlanda
Posted on Saturday, December 08, 2007 4:53 PM
I love the image "Lily Pads." There's such a intriguing tension between the gravity of pregnancy and the lightness of floating on water. It evokes a sense of joy.
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Scott Calisti
Estados Unidos
Posted on Friday, December 07, 2007 6:45 PM
My vote is for lily pads...I like that it is done in black and white, the way the women are arranged and the big smile on one of the women's face demonstrating that she is really enjoying showing the beauty of her form.
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Imagining Ourselves Team
Estados Unidos
Posted on Friday, December 07, 2007 10:09 AM
Remember, you have until December 27 to vote on the Best of North America!

Here is how to vote:
1. If you are not already registered, visit this link to join: http://imaginingourselves.imow.org/pb/CreateProfile.aspx?lang=1
2. Make sure you are logged in and then post your favorite three in this conversation.
3. Check back frequently to see who is in the lead!
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Kirsten Lee
Reino Unido
Posted on Tuesday, December 04, 2007 10:53 AM
1. Slip of the Tongue
2. The poetry of Kashmir
3. Girls and Women
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Imagining Ourselves Team
Estados Unidos
Posted on Tuesday, December 04, 2007 10:35 AM
After you've finished voting for Best Of North America, take a moment to submit your photo to the Answers Gallery!

The Answers Gallery features photos of women and men around the world holding their answers to Imagining Ourselves' main question: What Defines Your Generation?

To learn how you can submit a photo to the Answers Gallery, click here: http://imaginingourselves.imow.org/pb/Story.aspx?id=1662〈=1&g=0
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Katrina Pagoulatou
Grecia
Posted on Tuesday, December 04, 2007 9:34 AM
Oh, my! this is tough. It's a tie between "Any Day Now" and "Slip of the Tongue!" They're both such wonderful films!
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Lisa Russell
MODERADOR
Estados Unidos
Posted on Monday, December 03, 2007 12:58 PM
To vote, log in and in this conversation and post your favorite three stories.

Vote by Thursday, December 27 and check back throughout the month to see if your favorite is in the lead.
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Artículos destacados
"Una lucha"
Shalini Kantayya, Estados Unidos
"La nación espera"
Caitlin Sislin, Estados Unidos
"One is Not the Loneliest Number"
Jolivette N Mecenas, Estados Unidos
"Niñas y mujeres"
Sarah Jones , Estados Unidos
"Conexión natural"
Tiffany Shlain, Estados Unidos
"La poesía de Cachemira"
Ami Vitale , Estados Unidos
"Uno de estos días"
Corina M. Peila, Estados Unidos
"Slip of the Tongue "
Karen Lum, Estados Unidos
"Amor, Parto, Pérdida"
Lisa Russell, Estados Unidos
"Hojas de Nenúfares"
Christine Luksza-Paravicini, Estados Unidos
©Derechos Reservados 2008 International Museum of Women / Política de Privacidad y Descargo de Responsabilidad / Traducido por 101 Translations / Cambiar Idioma