Manual Commandos de Légende: 1954-2011 (HISTOIRE) (French Edition)

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  1. (DOC) bilderberg participants database for jozomibola.tk | Aleksander Zielinski - jozomibola.tk
  2. Battle of Sadras
  3. Interwar period

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If a boy mucked up in our class, Frank would take his hand and very rapidly tap it twenty or thirty times with a ruler while all the time talking about what it meant to be a man. The message was simple. Play the game. Fight well. And above all manners maketh the man. He wrote these words across the top of the blackboard in his classroom. You will all have your own personal feelings. Thanks to Bruce Tie for sorting out the lemonade at lunch. Our years here at Wellington College were dominated by change. Of course, there was the physical change around us with the demolition of the old Memorial Hall and the start of construction on the Tower Block, an unfortunate addition of Soviet era architecture to the campus.

But the physical changes were dwarfed by the larger social and cultural changes going on at the time. Caps disappeared; long pants and jackets were added to the day uniform for upper classmen; and women teachers appeared as members of staff for the first time since WWII. By our fourth form year, we listened to tracks from The White Album, discussing their musical structure and lyrics, with oblique references to sex and drugs and a world almost beyond our comprehension. Furthermore, the new music teacher, Mr. Smalley, had a hair style that would not have been permitted on a student.

Wellington College did not exactly embrace change in our day. In fact, change was seen as a threat to the fabric of the school. But attitudes gradually softened, as you can see by comparing hair in our 7th form and 3rd form class photos, and the school got on with the business of educating its students. Now I can barely imagine a day without some form of exercise. Wellington College played a small part in that transformation. When the Headmaster summed up the sporting year at But not everyone shared these positive learning the prize-giving, those other XIs, Hockey experiences.

Academic success was narrowly and Soccer, although both winning National defined, and available to the few rather than Championships, were mentioned only as the many. The College offered much opportunity in the sporting arena, less so in the cultural one. The notion that the body, as well as the mind, must be nourished was clearly part of the message. The Wellington College that served the class of with mixed results, has evolved beautifully, and is clearly thriving.

Wellington College is in good hands. So, Roger, when the Class of meets here in , their Wellington College experiences will be as important and formative to them as ours are to us. Please charge your glasses. It is my great pleasure to propose a toast to Wellington College. This is a special day and we have rekindled old friendships — but we cannot forget those who could not and would not make it today.

They were all part of the experience and the experience had a huge part to play, in who we are today. If my maths is correct — we were the st year in the life of this College.

(DOC) bilderberg participants database for jozomibola.tk | Aleksander Zielinski - jozomibola.tk

It is wonderful to see you all here now. Baker all have more face to wash and less hair to comb. But 40 years ago they were pretty boys with flowing locks. Roger mentioned this morning that we were one of those cohorts who were educated on a demolition site and a building site.

Seddon Hill came back from WWII, having been a prisoner of war and many of his teachers were that vintage also — they saw hierarchy, structure and discipline as fundamental to learning and development. I am so delighted that education and development here now is so different, so inclusive — every young man finds a niche and is recognised for that contribution. What I would like to do now is to paint some images that I and a few others recall of our school life.

Remember, I arrived here from Auckland for the fifth form and missed the delights of being one of those eleven who got sent down at mid year from 3A to 3 Shell A — to pass those on promotion going the other direction in the hallway. The great majority of you started as yearolds here. Pete Gear and Dave Galler were already shaving and successfully managed to have impressive sideboards to pull Wellington East girls. The canes were arrayed in the cupboard to the flank. Those war comics were so useful as padding. Ah, bless him. And our lovely Ted Clayton whether at French or supervising a school trip — he just loved to socialise and a drink was always the order of the day or night.

Ted cracked the greatest scientific discovery of his generation by working out that if he drank to excess on the overnight ship, Rangitira to Lyttleton he would counter balance the rolling effect of the ocean. The jury is still out on that one. Nothing got past Jack Waymouth and Percy Holmes at the other end was poetry in motion.

We were really good at all of them. This tall skinny red-head just went through our team — like the wind. Dave Galler, batting at eight went in just wishing he was dead. George Simpson, on the long off boundary wore burnt orange socks that could be seen from hundreds of metres away. As the destroyer thundered in ready to bruise another victim, Dave recalls that his eyes were distracted focusing anew on those socks. Galler never even saw the ball that skittled him middle and leg. He was saved from painful. Mickey Michael stating that there was nothing more satisfying as a good hate and trash talking the opposition fullback from the sanctity of the deadball line.

We were experientialists — we tried our hands at all sorts of things — Crown and Anchor, we questioned authority. We loved it. Many thanks to my old friend, Roger Moses who continues to lead this school with great faith, dignity and challenge to everyone who walks through or past his door. Thanks also to the fabulous staff who want to work here and to the Prefects who by their conversation and example have reinforced for us today why this is without doubt a great College — we may not have all loved our experience here, we may not all have been academic sporting, musical or cultural successes here, but we do love the association with this place.

Superior performance today gives us reflected glory. And what about the Chorale outstanding. We saw a side of Laurie Gardiner that was light and whimsical but the show was cancelled. We will be happy to show you, perhaps later, that the tunes and lyrics are still in here. Jock McGillivray from Aberdeen and his organic chemistry class — he lobbing chalk into the mouths of students, just because he could.

Horse Bradley — his love for Basketball. He really fought inside himself. We, having returned from 20 on 20 basketball in the Quad at lunchtime, Horse would open. Our generation was different. Onslow College and Erskine College had revolutionary reputations - albeit for different reasons.

What started at Onslow quickly spread to us.

Battle of Sadras

We all grew our hair. We generally did not take ourselves too seriously. Come to the th in It will be a blast. It is my pleasure, a real pleasure, to propose a toast to Wellington College. On a lovely spring day, the morning formalities began with an Assembly, lead by Headmaster Roger Moses. Along with the traditional hymn, and reading given by David Egley Head Prefect, , Roger spoke of the highlights of the College, which was then followed by morning tea and cohort photos.

Our Prefects then escorted our Old Boys around the College, concluding their expedition at the newly-established Archives. The evening formalities began with welcome drinks before our Chorale gave an outstanding minute rendition of their awardwinning performance just two weeks earlier. The Reunion was a auspicious event for the College and our Old Boys and no doubt there have been many friendships reacquainted. Five of our recent Presidents of the Association left the College in , and None of these gentlemen would have taken on the job unless they had a deep affection for their old school - it indicates the strength of the school spirit in the s.

We used to operate independently outside of the College. This move added immense strength to our Association. We have been very fortunate since that move to have the utmost support from Harvey Rees-Thomas, and currently Roger Moses, as Headmasters - and what a jewel we have in Stephanie Kane, as our wonderful Executive Officer, and also our new Development Manager, Tony Robinson. In proposing the Toast to Wellington College, and applying a bit of the iambic pentameter taught to me in third form English by Mr E.

Fanny Flaws, I thought I would write a poem. Athletics was great for Brian Hastings, as he re-wrote the school record-book, And later he plundered the bowling, with on-drive, back-cut, and leg-hook! In time we came to respect them, looking back they moulded our life. We apologise for giving them so much cheek, from teens so hell-bent on strife. Wellington College the school that we went to, fifty - plus years did since pass, From the days of the mighty quadrangle, or games of scrag on the grass.

We do now look back with great pleasure, on days played out in the sun, Whether academic or culture or drama, we certainly enjoyed all the fun. That halcyon period of carefree days, each year from Feb to December. Our proudest days as teenagers, yeah - Lumen accipe et imperti! As a side point, in The passing of Sam Grubi was undoubtedly a Edward Norman, Hamish Brown periods between spouting quotable shock to us all, and a colossal waste of life.

Kua loving every minute of it. Upon being contacted regarding the possibility It has also been made clear that we were of writing this piece for The Lampstand, it took indeed very fortunate to go to a school which Japan is never far from my mind though. While academia is not always experiences, one thing from my time in Japan black and yellow. Upon introspection, I found for all, hindsight offers the clarity to see rings more profoundly and prominently than that my many memories from College times that ours was and is a school for all seasons, any other.

In experiencing the great Tohoku have gotten brighter in fondness, but inevitably indeed for all students. The qualities instilled, earthquake, among the cacophony of emotions have lost some of their detail in the haze of a such as loyalty and camaraderie, passion and one message resounded above the others; bygone decade.

We have journalists in Egypt and Hemingway said the world is a beautiful place, Climate Change advocates in the Pacific. We Upon leaving College, I was no more sure of and worth fighting for. I wholeheartedly have professional sports players in the UK and my intended direction than many a school agree — so as we each continue to forge our professional viola players in Germany. Writers, leaver. Unfortunately having many passions own paths into the future, I would offer you historians, car salesmen, professors.

We have has resulted in a highly schizophrenic career these sentiments. I ended up studying at Victoria bustling clamour of progress to appreciate the elbows with the GC cast members and hip hop University, pursuing my duel loves for science superstars alike. For it is in the creation, appreciation, international English teacher. This, too, was not and sharing of these occasions that our lives and Nick Gordon has reached the top 20 in the without its moments of soul searching, with efforts find their true meaning. German version of the X-Factor recently!

Starting work I leave you once more with the thoughts from Pacific Nations affected by climate change, and as a Fisheries Science Officer not one week Max Ehrmann I once paraphrased badly at his internationally televised throwing out of a after my final exams, I stayed for four years, our 7th form Prizegiving.

As through the past United Nations Climate Change conference due eschewing my previous plans for further study, decade we have migrated fully into adulthood, to peaceful protest. My comfort zone, however, was to be well and I cannot, of course, do justice to all the stories truly shattered, as in I was lucky enough to shared with me in recounting them in their receive a year-long scholarship to train in global Be at peace with your God, whatever you may conceive him to be.

And for all its faults and entirety, but it was amazing to hear people fisheries and aquaculture in Japan. This year misgivings, remember that it is still a beautiful relate such a vibrant and diverse range of greatly influenced my outlook on the future, world. Be careful. Strive to be happy. Indeed I think the best part of this and filled my kete to the brim with knowledge, journey for me has been the opportunity to hear fond memories and friendships.

Katene mpi. Email Matt at: mattyprosser gmail. Stephanie Kane had done her usual superb job with the invitations and had arranged for Headmaster, Roger Moses and Development Manager, Tony Robinson to be guest speakers. Held once again at Daniels in the Park on a lovely sunny day, the Old Boys met to reminisce over a drink before sitting down for the meal.

It was started with all Old Boys stating their names and years at College and in some cases to recall special memories of their time there. A fine lunch of roast pork, bread crumbed red cod, roast vegetables accompanied by wines followed by strawberries and pavlova was provided by Daniels. The day was cool and calm for the 25 Old Boys and their wives and partners attending. After bluffing us right, left and centre, it was Janet herself who fronted up to put her head or rather her secateur — wielding hand onto the block of the guillotine.

This was just as well. Lynn Morrison — 61 then proposed the toast to the College which was responded to with enthusiasm. Tony Robinson spoke of his important development role which seeks to ensure the College is able to meet the future needs of its students. Headmaster Roger Moses then addressed the Old Boys in his usual enthusiastic style. Old Boys continue to be impressed by the various strengths of the College and the amazing achievements of its students.

All present hoped Roger would continue in his important role for many more years. The luncheon concluded with the rousing singing of Forty Years On. Over 40 apologies were received and it is hoped that many of these Old Boys will be able to attend in future years. Barry Ward - 52 barry. However we could see that there is much positivity going on as people begin to rebuild and restore their homes. We also heard from many in attendance of the personal tragedies faced, and we particularly thank those Old Boys who were able to attend while still dealing with their own difficulties.

Roger and Tony addressed the group, with news from the College which was well received and our Old Boys were heartened to know that Wellington College remains as one of the successful all-round educational institutes. Again a good number turned out, despite the dismal weather with many attending both the rugby and the function. We were also pleased that a number of out-of-towners could also come along, having made the journey to watch the College play at Tournament.

Despite Roger suffering a debilitating ailment, he still managed to briefly attend and greet everyone before he retired for the evening. We were also joined by a number of our 1st XV and both young and old enjoyed talking about the final, scheduled for the following day and about their extracurricular involvement at school. I wish to extend my personal thanks to Peter and Jan for hosting these two events and for their warm hospitality in accommodating Roger and myself. Tel: 03 or email him at frontdesk theclassicvilla. Following the service, there will be lunch for those who wish to stay on.

If you wish to attend, please contact the WCOBA Office for a formal invitation to be issued, and so we can accommodate you for the service and lunch. No payment is required until the formal invitation is issued. We are trying to locate an number of Old Boys from the Class of Cohort. Form 3 through to Form 7 plus those from the Cohort who stayed on for a further year. If you know where one or many may reside, please let us know so we can send them details of their Reunion.

Invitations will be issued shortly to those Old Boys from the Class of for whom we have addresses for. Invitations will be issued early to those Old Boys from the Class of for whom we have addresses for. Former world champions Peter and Storm had spent six years working toward gold but Peter said the result of bronze was still awesome.

Unfinished business meant he would probably still be rowing come Rio in I feel like there's still more to give in rowing and that rowing hasn't seen the best of me yet. There's more I want to achieve and I'm looking forward towards Rio but we'll just see over the next few months when I do get into the boat. Peter reckoned the season was the best he had ever rowed and felt there was still room for improvement. It was likely Peter and Storm would take some time out as a pairing on the water and experiment with different combinations during the next two years before potentially reuniting ahead of Rio.

Like the Danish double who won gold in our event, they took two years out of the boat together and then came back for the last two years to achieve that result. So it's achievable, we'll see what Storm's up to and what the Rowing NZ selectors feel is best use of my abilities. Success was breeding success at Rowing NZ and Peter said that competitive, healthy environment was too attractive to walk away from. Peter said sharing his bronze medal with his brothers, sisters and parents in London was special.

It's nice to return home now and spend some time with my family and just relax and share what this has brought to us. Townsville Hospital doctors Brett Hoggard [right] and Peter Aitken [left] were among 24 medical, nursing and other health professionals who were deployed to Christchurch following the earthquake in February last year. Brett said: that it was three months of interesting times for him, after just returning from London.

He was also involved in the Brisbane flood response, Cyclone Yasi, coordinating the evacuation of Cairns Base Hospital and on the first helicopter into cyclone area to evacuate critical patients. The team set up and managed a bed medical facility in the grounds at a stadium in east Christchurch, an area which had been severely.

Since his return from an overseas work assignment in Alan has been the mainstay behind the local Port Nicholson Poneke Cycling Club in Wellington. The team treated patients in the seven days the clinic was open, as aftershocks continued to shake the town. They assisted the CDHB to ensure the city's health services could meet demand, despite being hampered by sewerage, water and electricity problems.

Surgeons, anaesthetists and intensive care specialists provided support to colleagues at the Christchurch Hospital, with emergency physicians and nurses performing shifts to help with the workload. Queensland Health director general, Dr Tony O'Connell said the work this team undertook in the face of very confronting scenes was remarkable, and the award showed how much their help meant to their colleagues and Christchurch residents. Richard has held a number of governance positions in infrastructure, health, the arts, sport and education in both Canterbury and Auckland.

The final, played in front of an estimated ten thousand people and broadcast live on radio, saw Wellington at their very best, scoring seven tries in a crushing victory. Despite the 1st XV for some years being coached by Sam Meads, cousin of the great Pinetree, success was hard to come by. Obviously the consequences of the war had an adverse effect, but so did the departure of veteran coaches Tibby Brodie and Tom Beard. Fortunately, in Frank Crist arrived! A Wellington representative forward, Frank inherited the 1st XV in Over the next ten seasons he would help revive a struggling team.

Crist was an austere and firm coach. A run to the top of Mount Victoria was not uncommon and the need for ruthless rucking was drummed in relentlessly too! In , Frank even placed a ball in a sack and requested the forwards to ruck it out! More famously though he had the apparent audacity to not select Ken Gray, who later became one of the greatest All Black props, for the 1st XV.

Ed Young scored a try in the first five minutes to set the tone! Wellington had failed to win the Quadrangular outright since , a shared victory in their best result in the past 17 seasons, which included twelve appearances in the playoff for third and fourth! From the start of each game the ball had to be passed along the backline to the wing without any player taking more than two or three strides, and with every player backing up the ball carrier. No back was allowed an inside break in the first twenty minutes of the game. In addition the fullback was encouraged to come into the backline outside the wing.

This meant the games were played in an open manner that was enjoyed by players and spectators alike. The final was referred by New Zealand rugby and cricket international Eric Tindall. For Wellington it was their biggest win against Wanganui Collegiate up to that point and would remain so until !

The last Wellington team to win the Quadrangular in the South Island prior to this match was in The team had a strong chance of breaking the drought though. In a tense but free-flowing game the teams were scoreless at halftime. In the second spell, Richard Ronald scored a try and David Heather kicked a penalty as Wellington, through tough defence and a superior lineout, at last beat Nelson and won the Quadrangular again.

The crowd of over 5, were given a bonus minutes but with the speed of the game the players were almost exhausted by the finish. Tournament rules stipulate 35 minute spells and at the end of normal time the scoreboard showed Wellington 23 - Nelson However, the Nelson College clock stopped at 4. The referee was obviously going by the school clock rather than his watch and the second spell ran for a full minutes.

In , Robertson returned to his old college to officially open the Jubilee Pavilion. Wellington, with characteristic speed and flair, ran out convincing winners, scoring seven tries. Wingers Lance Lekis and Felix Wendt scored two tries each and were outstanding. Bruce Heather, a member of the team, recalls however that they had to work a lot longer than expected for their victory:.

Since , Wellington had failed to beat Silverstream in nine games, with six of the defeats suffered by less than five points! This clash was extremely controversial! Though the heavier Wellington forwards showed greater mobility and quickness to the loose ball, Silverstream appeared to have a legitimate goal disallowed, denying them victory. The Evening Post account of Kevin Miles said:. Though Frank had little direct association with the Hastings 1st XV through coaching, he was their most avid supporter and it is little surprise that Hastings enjoyed some memorable moments during his tenure as Headmaster.

Miles kicked what appeared to be a fine penalty goal early in the first spell only to have it ruled not over by the referee. The two linesmen, both teams and almost every spectator considered that the ball had travelled clearly between the posts. Patrick Wikstrom try and Alistair Young penalty scored points for Wellington. In , the 1st XV won the Hastings U23 competition. In , Frank retired as Headmaster but remained active in the community. Frank is now completely retired but still going strong at 92 years of age.

Postscript: I did invite Frank to participate in an interview for this story, however owing to ill heath at the time he was unable to speak. However Frank has read the story and approves of its content. I would like to thank Greta Crist for her assistance. Frank Crist, at the Firth House Reunion no doubt recalling a momentous rugby moment. The pack was tightly knit and the backs provided spirited support. Nelson, with their fastpaced backline, at many times looked like they could break through, but the defence was too strong to bridge.

Their story is told in a scintillating series of vignettes which vividly portray their actions and emotions in the different theatres of conflict. Each vignette stems from a deep and grounded knowledge of the characters involved, what they did, who they were and where the action took place. Colm understands the internal dramas his characters deal with as they face action in the field and by a singular blend of imagination and expertise he has enfolded history in the dialogue of these young men. The interplay is real, tangible and pure. This is a New Zealand story — authentically told at that critical point in time when New Zealanders stepped up, and stepped onto the world stage — thereby discovering that which made them different not only from their forebears, but from all other nations.

These men discovered the essence of their identity becoming A Brotherhood So Splendid. John Plimmer as a Director of the Wellington and Manawatu Railway was a driving force in the establishment of this private railway company connecting Wellington to Palmerston North. The railway line opened the West Coast of the lower North Island to expansion with Family and friends of the graduating cadets, New Zealand Defence Force staff and overseas dignitaries attended the graduation ceremony at Waiouru Army camp. Prior to joining the Army, Second Lieutenant Stanley 26 had a diverse employment background, working in various retail and banking roles, while concurrently completing a Health Sciences Degree from the University of Auckland.

The biggest learning that 2Lt Stanley will take away from OCS is 'striving to be better and always setting high standards - as that is what your soldiers expect of you'. However, one particularly difficult exercise challenged him. We had an informal SAS brief prior to the exercise. We learnt about two types of people. Those who work hard when they are being watched, and those who work hard consistently. As part of his posting, he will spend time training with the Signals Corps. He is looking forward to a long career with the NZ Army, and aspires to reach the senior ranks.

Also on the horizon are overseas postings. If you really want to test and challenge yourself. A career in the NZDF will definitely deliver on that. It therefore seemed miraculous when Bob Wood , aged 97, [pictured right] rang to tell me that he knew my father. Bob has lived and worked in Australia for over 50 years and is now in Sawtell, on the NSW north coast.

We met there in February Bob had already had a couple of lucky escapes, including just before VE Day when a mortar struck a bag of shirts on his back. The shirts were casualties. Dad backed what he called the wrong horse and,was transported with hundreds of others to a prison camp at Weinsberg, near Stuttgart, where he remained until liberation at Moosburg. Bob Wood was prepared to leave with two others, but the plan was postponed.

Interwar period

The next day he and a friend, Sandy Wilkinson, decided to take to the roof. They climbed the downpipe at the rear of their building and lifted tiles to find a space above the rafters where they stored some food and water. When the roll was called they returned to the roof. Next morning it was clear that a move to Germany was imminent.

They lay low on the rafters for a day in terrific heat with the Germans below. He too wrote and illustrated a diary. Then, on the night of 15 September, they spotted a cut wire atop the wall at the rear of their hut. With a tin of bully beef, some chocolate and cigarettes, they scrambled over the high wall and with machine gunfire uncomfortably close, detoured around Modena, finding a maize patch some 10 kms south in which to sleep. Unlike many escapees who were recaptured, they avoided the many small towns and villages.

Tomatoes and grapes were often for the taking. They spent many nights in barns, often perilously close to the rears of livestock and often even more perilously close to German troops. They crossed many rivers and often moved by night in the cold and mud. Sometimes they helped farmers with harvesting or gathered acorns for pigs and chestnuts for themselves. On 19 September crossing the Appenines, they met up with fellow escapees from Modena, swapped notes and separated.

In early October they were sheltering near Gubbio in the mountains when a high-smelling object soaked to the skin and wearing sandals appeared. Around them the Germans were evacuating a number of villages, sending the inhabitants to a concentration camp at Chieti. Old Boy. Bob returned to the 22nd Battalion in Italy as a Major in He saw further action at Forli Faenza, Lamone and many nasty river crossings, one of a very few who rejoined the service after escape.

He and his wife Lyn visited Italy in and the remains of Campo PG 47 and meet with the Ricci family who had, at great personal risk, helped the escapees for so many weeks just behind the lines. He advised them to return Tel: 04 to New Zealand. By 15 December they were back at Bari, then. Continued from page 36 House from possibly up to it being destroyed by fire in April The Plimmer family may not have lived permanently in Plimmerton House as Isaac is listed as being schooled at the Clyde Quay School before attending Wellington College.

Isaac is also listed as passing the Junior Civil Servants exams in and trained in engineering as he is listed as a mechanical engineer in the electoral rolls. In Isaac Harold Plimmer is listed as purchasing 99 Boulcott Street but it is doubtful that Isaac lived at the house as he moved to Gisborne soon after its purchase.

A later owner renamed the house Plimmer House. Service records noted that at the time of enlisting he was a Marine Engineer in Poverty Bay. The 2nd Battery was In case it is more At 4. It was during the first phases after one little chance one has, and one has to make fierce fighting that the Wellington Battalion the most of it. The letter be writing any farewell letters other than this. Dad will fix my affairs. I would like him, however, On 9 October , two gunners, Isaac Harold to arrange what I possess to be divided equally Plimmer and Albert Harold Griffiths were between, himself, mother, Girlie and Mollie.

It is possible that both died as a result of a Good Bye. Alan Dodson, agcdodson xtra. As long as New Zealand has had courts, David's family has provided the lawyers. David, 24, was admitted to the bar in the High Court at Wellington earlier this year, after graduating from Victoria University — the sixth generation in his family to join the legal profession. His mother, Wendy Cooper, acted as her In , George Cooper was appointed private son's moving counsel during the ceremony to secretary to Governor Robert Fitzroy, who support his admission to the bar.

Jeremy said terms and a Crown prosecutor. He later moved he was proud of his grandson, and not to Wellington where he specialised in patent law altogether surprised he had followed in the and became a District Court judge in David said it had been helpful having generations of legal knowledge on hand when he needed help studying. He was even able to borrow robes from his mum's work for the ceremony. Both of David's great-great-greatgrandfathers were lawyers — on his mother's side, George Sisson Cooper arrived in New Zealand from Ireland in , the same year the country's first governor, William Hobson, was appointed.

He was a colourful character, also a Crown prosecutor, and president of the Manawatu Law Society. He was also President of the Wellington Law Society. David is not likely to be the last lawyer in the family — his younger brother George has just completed his LLB. The Dominion Post. Pippin Barr , until recently spent his days discussing video games, and making them, at the University of Copenhagen in Denmark, where he lectured on videogame design and programming.

Despite the in-depth work he has conducted on video games as part of his doctoral. I suppose I'd characterise myself as a fairly ordinary game player through childhood and my teens playing at the arcade, renting SEGA games from the video stores and buying a PlayStation when it first came out. It really wasn't until I was starting my PhD and trying to figure out what I could do three years' research on that video games took a front seat in my life. Continued on next page. He taught at secondary schools in New Zealand, Australia and England, then taught English for two years at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, and completed military service in the Israel Defence Forces.

He was assistant professor of Education at McGill University , and assistant professor of Linguistics at Indiana University On retirement in , he was appointed Professor Emeritus. He is currently writing a book on language management. Rick, of University of Canterbury was recognised for achievements in diffraction and reconstruction algorithms for biophysical imaging. He has made important contributions to imaging and image reconstruction in biological and medical imaging.

His work in the area of phase retrieval was especially pioneering when, in , he made fundamental connections between classical phase retrieval techniques in crystallography and those in optics. In addition, he has contributed to the theory and algorithms for using x-ray diffraction. His accomplishments include establishing methods for image analysis of diffraction patterns, derivation of rigorous metrics for assessing the precision of results, and developing Bayesian methods for optimal reconstruction. Most recently, Rick extended his work into image analysis of disordered biological arrays in muscle and the retina and image reconstruction for optical diffusion tomography.

Rick is a vital member of the greater optics community, especially as a senior member of IEEE and a fellow of the Optical Society of America. He has served on the technical. He has contributed greatly to SPIE, beginning in , as a presenter, session chair, and conference chair.

However, the combination worked well for him, eventually leading to computer game research at the suggestion of a colleague. I was having coffee with my academic mentor, and she just happened to raise the idea that I could study video games for my PhD. Martha girl Martha chica could also mean kill the girl — Here it is the camps, the soldiers come in to hit people and kill the boys and girls — they killed a girl by punching and kicking her — we refugees have difficulty because the soldiers surround the camp and we cannot leave the camp because they may be killed.

Brownstone could not find the child again on his subsequent trip, and he fears that he was killed. Today, their own research includes a fascinating series of recent interviews with the creators of the drawings from 30 years ago whom they were able to track down, and who recall, like the survivors of Alberni Residential School, the circumstances in which they drew. In Honduras, as in the Spanish shelters of the s, the artistic productions from the camps came in part from the need to keep the children busy and eventually to educate them in precarious circumstances, a constructive and long-term undertaking that concorded with the principles of Oxfam.

For humanitarians, like photographer Jean Mohr and Director Meyer Brownstone, the drawing were not only a portrayal of hope, but also a proof that these communities had the capacity to help themselves. More optimistic and less shocking, these drawings participated in a work of international solidarity between workers in the same occupation, similar to what Oxfam Canada was undertaking at the time with fishermen, nurses, and farmers.

The images brought back by Brownstone are now popular amongst members of the Salvadorian diaspora of Canada, who use his archives to understand their past. To summarize, understood from the perspective of the cases examined here, the drawings rescued from the worst situations have multiple roles to play for the history of childhood expression and that of the humanitarian sector.

At the time of their production, they served to procure for afflicted children, or those in a situation of profound inequality, avenues of protection, understanding of the world, play, expression or self-respect, and participation in public life and transnational exchanges. Once presented to a humanitarian audience, images produced by children continue to offer opportunities of communication, recognition, and remedy for injustices. In a post-colonial context, reappropriated by their original communities, they can build bridges for the transmisison of memories and the reinforcement of cultures.

Finally, as artistic expressions, they present material for a critical reflection on neglected aspects of modern art and its frontiers. I hope that this voyage through a corpus of drawings produced in humanitarian contexts will help you take the time to look at the next delivery of the genre with interest, and that these documents have become a little more eloquent, beyond the cynicism, horror, or wonderment they rarely fail to provoke. During the repatriation ceremony, she was handed the original.

However, owing to the fragility of all original works, other survivors were also given copies for their personal use. Studied by anthropologists, exhibited throughout the country, and discussed among intergenerational members of aboriginal communities, such drawings belong to a vast undertaking of legal action, truth, reconciliation, and commemoration.

Collected in one of the Republican refuges for displaced children or war victims, these artistic expressions — as hundreds of others executed during the Spanish Civil War — must have helped refugee children to cope with their ordeal. Meyer Brownstone, an Oxfam Canada Humanitarian visitor in Honduran camps in the early s, has kept the drawings of a child he befriended and never found again. These vivid pictorial and written descriptions of the brutal handling and killing of civilians taken out of their homes by dark soldiers continue to move him.

They serve as both keepsakes and testimonies, and they are now in his fonds at Carleton University Library Archives and Research Collections, where descendants, humanitarian workers, and historians consult them alongside pictures and reports of his visits. Karen J. Toronto, 30 min. Les propos de Mohr proviennent du film de David Monti, dir. I Never Saw Another Butterfly Francesca M. Wilson, In the Margins of Chaos. Il utilise avantageusement les concepts du philosophe du langage J.

Patricia A. Save the Children International Union, 63 p.

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Betty Nickerson, dir. Voir par exemple Awet Andemicael, Positive Energy. They Still Draw Pictures! La citation provient de la page 8. Ana Wasilewski, dir. Unless otherwise indicated, all websites were verified in February Gina Laing, a former resident and young artist of Alberni, also presented her current works there. Student and travel companion of painter Arthur Lismer, and a Manitoban established in Port Alberni, Robert Aller had adopted an open pedagogy fostering individual creation. In , Aller gave a speech on Aboriginal art to the United Nations.

In its guidelines for rehabilitation of youth traumatized by war through art, UNICEF insists on the respect of local cultures. The equivalent study in the English language is the work of R. Ellen Handler-Spitz, for her part, found pictorial representations of horrors next to those of memories of peaceful times. His remark concerns Algerian children of the colonial war. Stories by Pierre de Panafieu.

Thirty of these drawings were part of an exhibit in