Select your Top Menu from wp menus
For 11 years I have been researching, photographing and interviewing the subject…

For 11 years I have been researching, photographing and interviewing the subject…


For 11 years I have been researching, photographing and interviewing the subjects of the War Relocation Authority photographers, Dorothea Lange, Clem Albers and Tom Parker were some who documented the forced removal of 120,000 ethnic Japanese Americans, 2/3 who were American citizens from the west coast of the United States during WWII.

After the war, the family settled in Bridgeport, Connecticut, where Anna’s father was a carpenter and her mother worked as a tailor. Anna Nakada now lives in the New York metropolitan area, where she’s an ikebana master.
We should be careful not to incarcerate whole groups of people, as they did,” said Nakada, now 76. “We need to be very wary of that.

My traveling exhibition is “Gambatte! Legacy of an Enduring Spirit: Triumphing over Adversity Japanese American WWII Incarceration Reflections, Then and Now”

#japaneseinternment #japaneseinternmentcamp
#۴x5film
#۴x5polaroid
#sanfrancisco
#wwii
#gambatte 
#gambatte 
#tuscondesertartmuseum
@paulkitagaki
#paulkitagaki
paulkitagaki
www.kitagakiphoto.com
#executiveorder9066
#warrelocationauthority
#warrelocationauthorityphotographers
#warrelocationauthorityphoto
#dorothealange
#anselAdams
#clemalbers
#tomparker
#Gambatte!LegacyofanEnduringSpirit
#JapaneseAmericanIncarceration #executiveorder9066



Source


Related posts



There are no comments yet