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作者 Tamura, Linda, 1949-
書名 Nisei soldiers break their silence : coming home to Hood River / Linda Tamura
出版項 Seattle : University of Washington Press, c2012
國際標準書號 9780295992099
0295992093
book jacket
館藏地 索書號 處理狀態 OPAC 訊息 條碼
 近史所郭廷以圖書館  940.548173 T159    在架上    30550100537495
 歐美所圖書館3F西文書區  940.54 T1532 2012    在架上  -  30500101478132
說明 xx, 346 p. : ill. ; 23 cm
系列 The Scott and Laurie Oki series in Asian American studies
Scott and Laurie Oki series in Asian American studies
Hood River
附註 Includes bibliographical references and index
Pt. 1. Early Years: Ch. 1. "Growing Up in Two Worlds" Balancing Japanese America -- Ch. 2. "Nice People So Long as They Are in a Minority” The Japanese American Community In Hood River -- Pt. 2. World War II: Ch. 3. "Why Didn't You Tell Us the War Was Coming?" Community Fallout From Pearl Harbor -- Ch. 4. "Fighting for Good Uncle Sam" Nisei Enter The Military -- Ch. 5. "The Two-Sided Sword" Wartime Changes For Japanese American Families -- Ch. 6. "Getting Shot from Ahead of Us and Behind Us" War In The South Pacific -- Ch. 7. “From Somewhere in Europe” War In Europe -- Ch. 8. “Iʼve Got a Lot of Fighting to Do Right Here” Charged With Willful Disobedience -- Ch. 9. “Discard My Uniform for Good” The End Of The War -- Pt. 3. After the War: Ch. 10. “No Japes Wanted in Hood River” The Hood River Situation -- Ch. 11. “Ninety Percent Are Against the Japs!” Veterans And Their Families Return -- Ch. 12. “You Could Feel It” Resettling In The Community And Elsewhere -- Ch. 13. “Time Is a Good Healer” Rebuilding -- Ch. 14. “Guilty of Courage” Discipline Barrack Boysʼ Appeals -- Pt. 4. Today: Ch. 15. “Opening the Closets of History” The Community Today -- Ch. 16. No “Ordinary Soldiers” The Patriot Test
"Nisei Soldiers Break Their Silence is a compelling story of courage, community, endurance, and reparation. It shares the experiences of Japanese Americans (Nisei) who served in the U.S. Army during World War II, fighting on the front lines in Italy and France, serving as linguists in the South Pacific, and working as cooks and medics. The soldiers were from Hood River, Oregon, where their families were landowners and fruit growers. Town leaders, including veterans' groups, attempted to prevent their return after the war and stripped their names from the local war memorial. All of the soldiers were American citizens, but their parents were Japanese immigrants and had been imprisoned in camps as a consequence of Executive Order 9066. The racist homecoming that the Hood River Japanese American soldiers received was decried across the nation." -- Amazon.com
主題 World War, 1939-1945 -- Participation, Japanese American
World War, 1939-1945 -- Japanese Americans
Hood River (Or.) -- Ethnic relations -- History -- 20th century
Japanese American soldiers -- Oregon -- Hood River -- History -- 20th century
Japanese American soldiers -- Oregon -- Hood River -- Biography
Alt Title Coming home to Hood River
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