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Camp Harmony : Seattle's Japanese Americans and the Puyallup Assembly Center

Densho,

DESCRIZIONE

xvi, 210 pages : 24 cm,His book is the first full portrait of a single assembly center--located at the Western Washington fairgrounds at Puyallup, outside Seattle--that held Japanese Americans for four months prior to their transfer to a relocation center during World War II. Gathering archival evidence and eyewitness accounts, Louis Fiset reconstructs the events leading up to the incarceration as they unfolded on a local level: arrests of Issei leaders, Nikkei response to the war dynamics, debates within the white community, and the forced evacuation of the Nikkei community from Bainbridge Island. The book explores the daily lives of the more than seven thousand inmates at "Camp Harmony," detailing how they worked, played, ate, and occasionally fought with each other and with their captors. Fiset also examines the inmates' community life, health care, and religious activities. He includes details on how army surveyors selected the center's site, oversaw its construction, and managed the transfer of inmates to the more permanent Minidoka Relocation Center in Idaho,Includes bibliographical references (pages 195-203) and index,Prewar Japantown -- War comes to Japantown -- Preparing for exile -- Puyallup Assembly Center -- Exile -- Settling in -- Early departures and a new community -- Dissension -- Leaving Camp Harmony

DETTAGLI

LINGUA : inglese
LICENZA : Licenza sconosciuta
ARGOMENTI : # in Scienze umane / Storia / Storia militare / Seconda Guerra Mondiale
TAG : tag: Evacuation and relocation of Japanese Americans (United States : 1942-1945) , Japanese Americans , Integration , Migrationspolitik
FONTE : Urbana : University of Illinois Press