I was brought up in a small town where I knew the shame and dishonor of race hatred.
doribato.com/wp-content/51.php I grew to despise it because it threatened the happiness of you and you and you. Denver, Co. Boulder, Colorado: Pruett Publishing, Co. Carr Amache, Co. Boulder, Co.
It's definitely not for a person with a general interest in the internment itself. Your history sent a business that this city could as Thank. In addition, during World War II, the general public was caught up in wartime hysteria and as a result, many people today may have long-held beliefs about the justification for internment. What are we processing to See satire; it? Ansel Adams. They are sad and angry about the injustice and attribute a number of negative consequences in their own lives to their parents' internment.
Side by Side: Japanese Americans and Colorado, - Concentration Camps U. Persistence of Ethnicity: The Japanese of Colorado.
Lincoln, Neb. John Modell.
Urbana: University of Illinois Press, Thesis, Japanese Relocation in Colorado, New York: Plenum Press, National Archives and Records Authority. Schwartz, Dean A. Spicer, Edward H. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, Series Descriptions Speeches and Messages This series includes inaugural addresses; biennial messages to the General Assembly; veto messages; and other public speeches.
Correspondence The correspondence series is a combination of correspondence and subject files. It is organized alphabetically by correspondent, subject, or agency. There are some personal papers included under this series as well as a newsclipping scrapbook and institutional movement of population reports which may specifically list the persons moved at various State institutions.
These facilities are also documented elsewhere in the correspondence. Other major subject areas include the Japanese internment camps; the Colorado Council of Defense; the penitentiary; pardons and extraditions; legislative matters; proclamations; appointments; a Rocky Mountain Arsenal hunting and fishing privileges map; correspondence concerning the Dolores Refining Company an early uranium company ; and water resources and conservation documentation including correspondence regarding the Republican River Basin Compact. Executive Record The Executive Record contains executive orders; appointments; legislative messages; pardons; extraditions and requests; honorary citations; and proclamations which were issued by Governor Carr during his term from - Reports Governor Carr kept a number of bound and unbound reports concerning Colorado agriculture; public buildings; government reorganization; the judicial consequences of the Kansas vs.
Colorado water rights case; and other subjects. Within the correspondence series there are also institutional movement of population reports as described above.
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To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Legacy of Injustice , please sign up. I'm a grad student and this book seems like it falls perfectly into my area of study, but when I've been trying to find this book online, it's always really, really expensive. See 1 question about Legacy of Injustice…. Lists with This Book.
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Jan 15, Sarah Crawford rated it really liked it. Donna K. Nagata, The author discusses what terms to use and prefers the use of the word "concentration camp" and explains why she feels that term is appropriate. The first chapter of the book is a condensed history of the internment process.
The second chapter deals with the "consequences of injustice," starting with economic losses. Then the book goes into the legal maneuvers that happened, then examines the social and psychological effects of all of this on the Issei and the Nisei.
The next Donna K. The next chapter is about the details of doing a cross-generational study with such sections as "Methodological Issues in evaluating the Cross-Generational Effects of Trauma. The next chapter deals with details of how the Sansei talked with their parents about the camp experience, comparing numerous factors relating to when the Sansei found out from their parents they had been interned and differences between one-parent and two-parent families and others.
The next chapter continues with the survey studies, dealing with people's attitudes about a possible future internment and notes that the Sansei say, in general, that they would actively resist any such move. The next three chapters cover other details of various surveys and studies. Chapter 11 goes into the redress movement, again tying that in with more studies of attitudes and behaviors among the Sansei. A couple more chapters follow and then the survey itself is reproduced, to be followed by an appendix and references. I know it's important that science find out as much as it can about how things affect people, but I also feel that it, at times, can take a very important, emotionally-challenging event and reduce it to a nice series of numbers and equations, and I think that is what this book does.
It's definitely not for a person with a general interest in the internment itself. Thornee rated it liked it Aug 10, Aishe marked it as to-read Mar 14, Tori marked it as to-read Jul 01, Kamm marked it as to-read Nov 25, Drucilla marked it as to-read Feb 02, Leonard marked it as to-read Mar 16, Jean marked it as to-read Jan 22,