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Calendar - Harmony Day, Department of Immigration, 2004 Reg. No: HT 4792
- Calendar issued by the Department of Immigration, Multicultural and Indigenous Affairs in 2004 as part of the 'Living in Harmony' initiative. The focus of the Living in Harmony initiative is Harmony Day, held each year on 21 March since 1999. The day promotes the notion of Australia as a multicultural society, provides an opportunity for commitment to respect and understanding between Australians of all backgrounds and encourages the rejection of racism.
The Living in Harmony initiative also provided a community grants program and a community partnership program. In 2004 the priority target areas were innovative projects aimed at the genuine and important needs of older Australians, Australians living in rural and regional areas, Australian women, with particular emphasis on Muslim women and Indigenous Australians.
- Foldable calendar card advertising Harmony Day on 21 March. The calendar features a picture of 18 smiling culturally diverse people, each wearing the 'Harmony Day' ribbon, on a mid-blue background. The calendar for 2004 is printed on the reverse. It folds in half to become 'pocket-sized'.
- Acquisition Information:
- Collected from Department of Multicultural and Indigenous Affairs, 2004
|Dimensions:||9.0 cm (Width), 11.0 cm (Length)|
|Tagged with:||immigration, national identity, racism, multiculturalism, nationalism, indigenous issues|
|Themes this item is part of:||Getting In, Immigration Museum Exhibition, 2003-2015|
|Primary Classification:||CULTURAL IDENTITY|
|Secondary Classification:||Ethnicity - Government Policy|
|Tertiary Classification:||promotional materials|
|Inscriptions:||'21 MARCH/ Harmony Day/ 21 March is national Harmony Day. Harmony Day coincides with the United Nations International Day for the elimination of Racial Discrimination...'|
|Issued By:||Department of Immigration and Multicultural and Indigenous Affairs (DIMIA), Canberra, Australian Capital Territory, Australia, 2004|
|Place & Date Used:||Australia, 2004|
This item is part of the following themes: