Next Page, Please!


A research about the Tipping Point for changes. New website coming soon!

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Pecha Kucha Night

18:55 Luciana Correia 0 Comments

Can you visualize your research into pictures? Can you show your ideas and thoughts in the “20 images x 20 seconds” format? Can you tell  your research in 400 seconds?
I don't know you, but I'll try that. It's time to present a bit of The Next Page, please!  at Pecha Kucha Night Auckland vol.49 as part of Urbanesia // ‘South Style’ // Thursday 19 November 2015 // Metro Theatre, 362 Massey Road, Mangere East // start 7.30pm, doors open 7.00pm // $5 cash door sales only

Tentative list of presenters:
  • Vea Mafile’o & Jerry Tauamiti // Malosi Pictures // Filming Digital Fananga 3 x Pasifika Legends in Tonga. The organic nature of filming with a small crew & the challenges and rewards of filming in the Pacific.
  • Sarah Murphy // train rider and writer // Chasing dreams down the southern line
  • Vinesh Kumaran // Freelance photographer // A Portrait A Day // instagram @vkumaran
  • Charles and Janine Williams // artists // Why the Birds? //
  • Raymond Sagapolutele // photographer // “Trying to be an orator without using words” //
  • Luciana Correia // Next Page, Please! – A research about the tipping point for changes //
  • SOUL - Save Our Unique Landscape // about the future in Ihumātao //


The presentation format is based on a simple idea: 20 images displayed for 20 seconds each whilst the presenter talks you through it. It is a format that makes presentations concise, and keeps things interesting. It forces people to reduce, to clear their minds and think about what is relevant. It is amazing how much you can put across in 6 minutes and 40 seconds.

PechaKucha drags you into a live situation with atmosphere, energy and real human interaction. The speakers will inspire you as they share their passions, their creativity, their achievements, just about anything really…
PechaKucha Night was devised in Tokyo in 2003 by Klein Dytham Architecture. It draws its name from the Japanese term for the sound of “chit chat”. It was started as an event for young designers to meet, network, and show their work in public. It has however, turned into a massive celebration, with events happening in hundreds of cities around the world, inspiring people worldwide.

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