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    "id": "Makapuu Bay (short story)",
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    "description": "Short story by Wakako Yamauchi about a divorced middle-aged Japanese American writer who goes to a literary conference in Honolulu where she runs into an old boyfriend from the war years. In flashback, we learn that Sachiko—nicknamed \"Pinky\" while incarcerated in Poston with her father—had met Mitch Ochiai at the camp swimming hole, where she asked him to teach her to swim. They become a couple and continue to see each other when she resettles in Chicago while he attends the Military Intelligence Service Language School in Minnesota. But her father's illness—and eventual death—forces her to return to Poston, while Mitch heads off to war, and they lose touch. Sachiko ends up marrying Joe Noda, her block manager, and settling in Los Angeles. Though Sachiko is divorced and Mitch has never married, a rekindling of the romance in Hawai'i is not to be.",
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        "Disillusionment and dreams",
        "Facing reality",
        "Lost love",
        "Names – power and significance",
        "Reunion"
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    "authors": [
        {
            "title": "Brian Niiya",
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    "title": "Makapuu Bay (short story)",
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    "modified": "2018-03-01T06:10:28",
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            "title": [
                "Makapuu Bay"
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            "author": [
                "Wakako Yamauchi"
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            "doi": [],
            "pubdate": [
                "1978"
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                "Poston (Colorado River) [2] - Parker, Arizona"
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            "creators": [
                "Wakako Yamauchi"
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                "short stories"
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            "title": [
                "Makapuu Bay"
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            "geography": [
                "Chicago, Illinois",
                "Los Angeles, California",
                "Honolulu, Hawai'i"
            ],
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                "Concentration camps-Social and recreational activities [195]",
                "Military service-Military Intelligence Service [91]",
                "Leaving camp-“Resettlement” [104]"
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                "told from perspective of Nisei woman"
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    "body": "<br/>\n<div class=\"rgonly\">\n <div id=\"rgdatabox-Core\" style=\"display:none;\">\n  <p>\n   RGMediaType:short stories;\nTitle:Makapuu Bay;\nCreators:Wakako Yamauchi;\nInterestLevel:Grades 9-12; Adult;\nReadingLevel:;\nGuidedReadingLevel:;\nLexile:;\nTheme:Disillusionment and dreams; Facing reality; Lost love; Names – power and significance; Reunion;\nGenre:Fiction;\nPoV:told from perspective of Nisei woman;\nRelatedEvents:;\nAvailability:Widely available;\nFreeWebVersion:No;\nPrimarySecondary:;\nHasTeachingAids:No;\nWarnings:;\nDenshoTopic:Concentration camps-Social and recreational activities [195]; Military service-Military Intelligence Service [91]; Leaving camp-“Resettlement” [104];\nGeography:Chicago, Illinois; Los Angeles, California; Honolulu, Hawai'i;\nChronology:1940s to 1970s;\nFacility:Poston (Colorado River) [2] - Parker, Arizona;\n  </p>\n </div>\n</div>\n<div id=\"databox-Articles\" style=\"display:none;\">\n <p>\n  Author:Wakako Yamauchi;\nTitle:Makapuu Bay;\nPubName:;\nPubDate:1978;\nPubDetails:;\nDOI:;\nWebsite:;\n </p>\n</div>\n<p>\n Short story by\n <a class=\"encyc notrg\" href=\"https://encyclopedia.densho.org/wiki/Wakako_Yamauchi\" title=\"Wakako Yamauchi\">\n  Wakako Yamauchi\n </a>\n about a divorced middle-aged Japanese American writer who goes to a literary conference in Honolulu where she runs into an old boyfriend from the war years. In flashback, we learn that Sachiko—nicknamed \"Pinky\" while incarcerated in\n <a class=\"encyc notrg\" href=\"https://encyclopedia.densho.org/wiki/Poston_(Colorado_River)\" title=\"Poston (Colorado River)\">\n  Poston\n </a>\n with her father—had met Mitch Ochiai at the camp swimming hole, where she asked him to teach her to swim. They become a couple and continue to see each other when she resettles in Chicago while he attends the\n <a class=\"encyc notrg\" href=\"https://encyclopedia.densho.org/wiki/Military_Intelligence_Service_Language_School\" title=\"Military Intelligence Service Language School\">\n  Military Intelligence Service Language School\n </a>\n in Minnesota. But her father's illness—and eventual death—forces her to return to Poston, while Mitch heads off to war, and they lose touch. Sachiko ends up marrying Joe Noda, her block manager, and settling in Los Angeles. Though Sachiko is divorced and Mitch has never married, a rekindling of the romance in Hawai'i is not to be.\n</p>\n<p>\n Originally published in the 1978\n <i>\n  <a class=\"encyc notrg\" href=\"https://encyclopedia.densho.org/wiki/Rafu_Shimpo_(newspaper)\" title=\"Rafu Shimpo (newspaper)\">\n   Rafu Shimpo\n  </a>\n </i>\n holiday edition, \"Makapuu Bay\" was reprinted in\n <i>\n  Bamboo Ridge\n </i>\n and in Yamauchi's 1994 collection\n <i>\n  Songs My Mother Taught Me: Stories, Plays, and Memoir\n </i>\n .\n</p>\n<div id=\"authorByline\">\n <b>\n  Authored by\n  <a class=\"encyc notrg\" href=\"https://encyclopedia.densho.org/wiki/Brian_Niiya\" title=\"Brian Niiya\">\n   Brian Niiya\n  </a>\n  , Densho\n </b>\n</div>\n<div id=\"citationAuthor\" style=\"display:none;\">\n Niiya, Brian\n</div>\n<p>\n Might also like \"\n <a class=\"encyc rg\" href=\"/wiki/Reunion (short story)\" title=\"Reunion (short story)\">\n  Reunion\n </a>\n \" by Hisaye Yamamoto; \"\n <a class=\"encyc rg\" href=\"/wiki/Shirley Temple, Hotcha-cha (short story)\" title=\"Shirley Temple, Hotcha-cha (short story)\">\n  Shirley Temple, Hotcha-cha\n </a>\n \" by Wakako Yamauchi; \"\n <a class=\"encyc rg\" href=\"/wiki/The Loom (short story)\" title=\"The Loom (short story)\">\n  The Loom\n </a>\n \" by R.A. Sasaki\n</p>\n",
    "moreinfo": "<div class=\"section\" id=\"For_More_Information\">\n <h2>\n  <span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"For_More_Information\">\n   For More Information\n  </span>\n </h2>\n <div class=\"section_content\">\n  <p>\n   Yamauchi, Wakako. \"Makapuu Bay.\"\n   <i>\n    Rafu Shimpo\n   </i>\n   , Holiday Edition, Dec. 21, 1978, 9, 24–26. Reprinted in\n   <i>\n    Bamboo Ridge\n   </i>\n   3 (1979): 2–11;\n   <i>\n    Making Waves: An Anthology of Writings By and About Asian American Women\n   </i>\n   , ed. Asian Women United of California (Boston: Beacon Press, 1989): 251–60; Wakako Yamauchi,\n   <i>\n    Songs My Mother Taught Me: Stories, Plays, and Memoir\n   </i>\n   , edited and with an introduction by Garrett Hongo, afterword by Valerie Milner (New York: Feminist Press at the City University of New York, 1994): 211–18.\n  </p>\n  <p>\n   McDonald, Dorothy Ritsuko, and Katharine Newman. \"Relocation and Dislocation: The Writings of Hisaye Yamamoto and Wakako Yamauchi.\"\n   <i>\n    MELUS\n   </i>\n   7.3 (Fall 1980): 116-25.\n  </p>\n  <!-- \nNewPP limit report\nCPU time usage: 0.108 seconds\nReal time usage: 0.112 seconds\nPreprocessor visited node count: 223/1000000\nPreprocessor generated node count: 1467/1000000\nPost‐expand include size: 5488/2097152 bytes\nTemplate argument size: 1533/2097152 bytes\nHighest expansion depth: 3/40\nExpensive parser function count: 0/100\nExtLoops count: 0/100\n-->\n  <!-- Saved in parser cache with key mediawiki:pcache:idhash:3537-0!*!0!*!*!5!* and timestamp 20180309151004 and revision id 28548\n -->\n </div>\n</div>",
    "reviews": null,
    "footnotes": null,
    "related": null
}