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Best of Oceania
Comment les jeunes femmes d’Oceania définissent-elles leur génération? La meilleure réponse à cette question que vous puissiez trouver se trouve ici ! Venez lire dix histoires phénoménales de cette région qui ont conquis vos cœurs et vos esprits au cours des deux années du projet Imagining Ourselves.

Installez-vous confortablement, relaxez-vous et imprégnez-vous du meilleur du meilleur. Ensuite, élisez un gagnant, connectez-vous, rejoignez la conversation et votez pour choisir vos trois histoires préférées. Votez avant le jeudi 27 décembre et vérifiez au cours du mois si votre favori est en tête. N’oubliez pas d’inviter votre famille, vos amis et vos collaborateurs. Faites-en une affaire personnelle ! Que le meilleur gagne!

Nous annoncerons les résultats le 28 décembre, les gagnants entreront dans l’histoire grâce au Best Of d’Imagining Ourselves et figureront dans les Archives de l’Exposition dès le 1er janvier 2008. Certes, le projet Imagining Ourselves se termine, mais vos histories favorites résonneront pour les jeunes femmes des générations à venir.
Assabah Khan
Welcome to the Best Of Oceania Contest! You have 10 incredible stories to choose from and I know that it will be difficult to decide on your favorite three because this is really an incredible roster of animated films, photography, personal stories, short films and songs.

So register as a member, log in this conversation, and vote for your favorite stories. Tell us why you think they're the best. Why should your favorite story be proclaimed the winner?
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Irina Patkanian
Posted on Tuesday, January 08, 2008 10:14 PM
Thank you IMOW, for trying to change the world one byte at a time; thank you, Voters for showing us that you care, and thank you, dear fellow artists, for creating a vibrant tapestry of words, images and sounds that connect us to each other and show that our differences are not cultural barriers but cultural riches, precious and revealing.
Your effort is crucial for shaking the dust off from concepts that have become dangerously habitual (war, motherhood, self-realization), so that their rediscovered meaning can once again inspire.

Thank you for creating a forum in which we re-cognize ourselves…

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Imagining Ourselves Team
Etats Unis
Posted on Friday, December 28, 2007 11:08 AM
Congratulations to Nina Cullen! Mother Tongue wins Best of Oceania.
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Imagining Ourselves Team
Etats Unis
Posted on Thursday, December 27, 2007 11:26 AM
Thank you all for your votes. Voting is now closed. Please check back on December 28th for the winners.
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Aenea Himbury
Posted on Wednesday, December 26, 2007 8:27 PM
I vote for "the past decade" by Marcela Nievas as the best of Oceania. What an amazing life! and lots still to come . . .
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Maeve O'Malley
Posted on Wednesday, December 26, 2007 2:13 PM
Mother Tongue is a fantastic story, beautifully written. The words and emotions jump off the page.
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nick mattick
Posted on Sunday, December 23, 2007 4:03 AM
i vote for'Mother Tongue' great story
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meghan h
Etats Unis
Posted on Friday, December 21, 2007 12:23 PM
I vote for untitled by Bea--she has done so much for the infertile community.
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andrew wallis
Posted on Friday, December 21, 2007 2:02 AM
'Mother Tongue' a clever, emotionally rich but gentle story on many levels
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Belinda Melzak
Posted on Friday, December 21, 2007 1:29 AM
The Last Decade by Marcela Nievas,a wonderful story about an intense period of life and change!
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Hildegard Cullen
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 8:23 PM
Mother Tongue, by Nina Cullen is of course my favourite, firstly because Nina is my daughter, and I am the subject of the story! I had no idea she was writing the story until it was submitted to the anthology, and I was very proud of her when I read it. I was surprised at how much she had the perception to see that a lot of my daily living was still in connection with my home country, even though I feel very much at home in Australia.
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Birgit cullen
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 8:03 PM
My favourites are:
(1)Mother Tongue, by Nina Cullen. It is beautifully and gently written, and manages to capture the bond and the divide between mothers and daughters, as much an inter-generational difference as a cultural one.
(2) This Is Me, by Marama Davidson, because it celebrates the strengths of her parents and her grandmother so beautifully, and was so positive in its tone, whilst still not glossing over the difficulties faced in the past (and present) simply because you are a Maori.

all the entries are interestting, but these are my favourites!
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Brendan Wallis
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 7:41 PM
'Mother Tongue' for me captured the essence of how it is for migrants to come and live in a strange land. great.
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Michael Baumann
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 2:49 PM
"Mother Tounge" beautifully captured the displacement and hopeful act of will so many migrants undertake in a new homeland. Nina you have painted a picture of two lives that leap off the page into the imagination. Well done. "Ram" was a very clever and wry look at kids and technology, I see my own son reflected here!
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Etats Unis
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 9:35 AM
"Untitled" by Bea is my favourite. She captures the aching and longing for motherhood completely with this film.
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bianca jenkins
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 4:34 AM
pure beauty. i loved it. Nina has a brilliant way of, as well commented by another, making one want to laugh and cry all at once. Excellent work...I'm off to read it again!
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Tanya Coelho
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 2:06 AM
Mother Tongue, by Nina Cullen. Resonant, lyrical, beautiful.
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Michelle Staggs
Royaume Uni
Posted on Thursday, December 20, 2007 1:34 AM
Mother Tongue, by Nina Cullen. The evocative depiction of one woman's journey as a migrant to Australia is beautifully intertwined with her daughter's own experience of place and space. It has that fantastic quality of making you want to both laugh and cry at the very same time. The writing is both emotionally moving and technically brilliant. I loved it.
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cath moore
Posted on Wednesday, December 19, 2007 10:57 PM
Loved mother tongue, very evocative, melancholy story with universal notions of the adult child/mother relationship and the crossing of cultures
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Jude Page
Posted on Wednesday, December 19, 2007 8:34 PM
Mother Tongue by Nina Cullen is brilliantly written. A powerful and very personal story of the layers of cultures
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Vic Mears
Posted on Wednesday, December 19, 2007 6:39 PM
"Mother Tongue" by Nina Cullen, Australia. A lovely story, well told.
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Histoires à thème
"Immigration Plate"
Indigo A. Williams, Australie
"La décennie passée"
Marcela Nievas, Argentine
"J’y étais arrivée"
Cathy Freeman, Australie
"Moi, Marama"
Marama Davidson, Nouvelle Zélande
"Sans Titre (Chanson Acoustique de Blues Country)"
Bea, Australie
"Where Do You Originally Come From?"
Tintin Wulia, Australie
Caroline Ting, Nouvelle Zélande
"Mother Tongue"
Nina Cullen, Australie
"Oh Cerf "
Chungmin Moon, Nouvelle Zélande
"Etude d'une Fille"
Anna Pogossova, Australie
©Copyright 2008 International Museum of Women / Politique de respect de la vie privée et démenti / Traduction : 101translations / Changer de langue