List of articles tagged with databox term.

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            "id": "American Pastime (film)",
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            "description": "A 2007 feature film directed by Desmond Nakano that is based on true events that occurred at Topaz, an American concentration camp in Utah which held thousands of Japanese Americans during World War II. The film's story focuses on the Nomura family, whose mother and father are both Issei, and their two Nisei children, Lane and Lyle. Following the signing of Executive Order 9066 in February 1942, the Nomuras, along with over 120,000 other Japanese living on the West Coast, are forced into desolate government camps across the country. To boost the morale of the younger inmates and help build a sense of community, Mr. Nomura, who was once a professional baseball player, forms an in-camp league within the concentration camp, in an attempt to to instill some sense of normality into their lives.",
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                "Sport"
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        {
            "id": "An American Story: World War II Stories of the Tragedy and Triumph of Our Japanese-American Community During Wartime (film)",
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            "description": "Video on the World War II odyssey of Japanese Americans from the Watsonville area based on interviews with survivors of that time. The video was part of a larger project that also included a curriculum guide/lesson plan kit for teachers and an interactive video kiosk available for display by community organizations. The project was sponsored by the Watsonville Public Library and Watsonville-Santa Cruz chapter of the Japanese American Citizens League and funded by a $14,000 grant from the California Civil Liberties Public Education Program. The film's premiere screening took place on August 27, 2011.[1]",
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                "Importance of community"
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            "id": "The Art of Gaman: The Story Behind the Objects (film)",
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            "description": "A short documentary film created by Rick Quan in 2010 to accompany the traveling exhibition, The Art of Gaman: Arts and Crafts from the Japanese American Internment Camps, 1942-1946 which features arts and crafts created by Japanese American internees while living in World War II concentration camps. The film includes stories about the inmates who created the objects included in the exhibition, as told by their children and grandchildren. It also includes an interview with the exhibition's curator, Delphine Hirasuna, who describes The Art of Gaman's purpose of celebrating the unique talents of these camp artists and helping people understand the larger story of the Japanese American mass confinement. The DVD release also includes Voices Long Silent, a 1980 short film by Bob Matsumoto, that was also shown in conjunction with The Art of Gaman exhibition.",
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                "Grades 9-12",
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                "Expression through art",
                "Will to survive"
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            "id": "The Art of Living: Japanese American Creative Experience at Rohwer (exhibition)",
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            "description": "Exhibition of art objects created by Japanese Americans in Rohwer. Mounted in 2011 by the Butler Center for Arkansas Studies, the exhibition was based on the collection of Mabel Rose Jamison Vogel, an art teacher at Rohwer. Vogel bequeathed the objects to McGehee, Arkansas, Mayor Rosalie Santine Gould, who in turn donated the collection to the Butler Center in 2010. The Art of Living included about 125 pieces, ranging from fashion sketches to bird pins to paintings in a wide variety of styles, augmented by photographs of the camp and interview segments with former Rohwer inmates. The project also includes an online version of the exhibition. Among the public programs tied to the exhibition's run were talks by Delphine Hirasuna, author of The Art of Gaman and by Vivienne Schiffer, daughter of Gould and author of the novel Camp Nine, which is set in a Rohwer-like concentration camp.",
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                "Displacement"
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            "id": "The Brighter Side of Dark: Toyo Miyatake, 1895-1979 (film)",
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            "description": "A 1996 short documentary film by Robert Nakamura about the life and career of Los Angeles photographer Toyo Miyatake. Through Miyatake's personal and artistic life (he was very much engaged with other modernists of the 1920s and '30s), the film reveals the vibrant artistic and intellectual milieu of Los Angeles's Little Tokyo district prior to World War II as well as the impact Executive Order 9066 and Miyatake's wartime incarceration had on his artistic career. Using a camera lens that he smuggled into the camp at Manzanar where he was incarcerated, Miyatake reconstructed a camera and eventually became the official camp photographer, producing iconic images of camp life and the landscape of the Eastern Sierras. After the war, Miyatake was able to reconstruct his photography business and resume work at his studio in Little Tokyo. For generations, he was the community's most trusted portrait photographer, enlisted for weddings, graduations, and other celebratory milestones in the lives of Japanese Americans.",
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                "Expression through art",
                "Immigrant experience"
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                "No availability"
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        {
            "id": "Chicago Goes to War, 1941-1945 (exhibition)",
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            "description": "1992–93 exhibition at the Chicago Historical Society on the impact of World War II on Chicago. Among the topics covered in the exhibition is the resettlement in the Chicago area of Japanese Americans from wartime concentration camps. It was one of several major local exhibitions that appeared around the 50th anniversary of World War II and that included aspects of the local Japanese American story.",
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                "Importance of community"
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                "No availability"
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            "id": "Day of Independence (film)",
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            "description": "A 2003 short dramatic film about one Japanese American family's World War II experience in an American concentration camp, told through the narration of a young baseball player, whose life is traumatically altered by the forced removal and his father's decision to expatriate back to Japan. The screenplay is based on the real-life experiences of playwright and executive producer Tim Toyama's family and adapted from a play Toyama wrote entitled \"Independence Day\".",
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                "Coming of age",
                "Family - blessing or curse",
                "Self-reliance"
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                "Available"
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        {
            "id": "A Flicker in Eternity (film)",
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            "description": "A short documentary film from 2013 by Sharon Yamato and Ann Kaneko about the experiences of a young Nisei named Stanley Hayami, based on his diary and letters. A Nisei teenager incarcerated with his family during World War II at Heart Mountain, Hayami kept a diary documenting his life and thoughts in camp and subsequently as a member of the 442nd Regimental Combat Team until his death while in combat in Europe just days before Germany surrendered. Filmmakers Yamato and Kaneko tell the story largely in Hayami's own words, voiced by actor Aaron Yoo, as well as those of his older sister Sach, voiced by Amy Hill. The film includes archival photographs and footage and aspiring artist Hayami's own drawings from his diary, often in animated form. The DVD release of the film included interview footage with Hayami family members including Stanley's sister-in-law Miwako Hayami, niece Dawn Hayami, and nephew Danny Hayami about Stanley and his family's experience during and after the war, and finding his diary in a garage many years later. The title of the film comes from one of Stanley's diary entries. The film was funded in part by the California Civil Liberties Public Education Program.",
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                "Grades 9-12",
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            "rg_theme": [
                "War - glory, necessity, pain, tragedy",
                "Loss of innocence",
                "Coming of age"
            ],
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                "Widely available"
            ]
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        {
            "id": "Forced Out: Internment and the Enduring Damage to California Cities and Towns (film)",
            "doctype": "articles",
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                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/Forced%20Out:%20Internment%20and%20the%20Enduring%20Damage%20to%20California%20Cities%20and%20Towns%20(film)/",
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            "description": "A 2003 documentary film that explores the subject of the Japanese American forced removal and mass incarceration during World War II and its economic impact on California's Japantowns through the stories of merchants and community institutions. Among the stories highlighted are Honnami Taedo, a ceramics shop in San Francisco Japantown; the Rafu Shimpo newspaper, Fugetsudo sweet shop, and the Japanese American National Museum in Los Angeles' Little Tokyo; a San Francisco-based quilt project by Japanese American women that documents the wartime events; and the Asahi Market in Oxnard, which was run for the Japanese American proprietors by a Mexican American family during the war.",
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            "rg_theme": [
                "Injustice",
                "Importance of community",
                "Power of the past"
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                "Limited availability"
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            "id": "Forsaken Fields (film)",
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            "description": "Documentary film on the impact of wartime incarceration on Japanese American farming in California.",
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                "Injustice",
                "Displacement",
                "Necessity of work",
                "Working class struggles"
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        {
            "id": "Hiroshi Honda: Detained (exhibition)",
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            "description": "Exhibition featuring the internment art of Hiroshi Honda at the Honolulu Academy of Art (HAA) which ran from June 21 to September 9, 2012. Hiroshi Honda: Detained, was the HAA's second exhibition of Honda's art, after Reflections of Internment: The Art of Hawaii's Hiroshi Honda in 1994. The exhibition included drawings and watercolors produced during Honda's internment in camps in Hawai'i and in the continental U.S. drawn from the HAA's permanent collection.",
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                "Grades 9-12",
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                "Expression through art",
                "Evils of racism",
                "Displacement"
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            "id": "Hidden Internment: The Art Shibayama Story (film)",
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            "description": "A 2004 documentary film about the life of Art Shibayama, a Japanese Peruvian who was forcibly taken from his home in Peru in 1944 when he was thirteen years old, and interned in a Department of Justice camp in Crystal City, Texas, for the duration of World War II. This film explores the lesser-known history of the Japanese Latin American detention, where over 2,000 Latin Americans were essentially kidnapped from their countries and interned in American government camps, to be used as political pawns between countries. Using first-person narrative and archival footage, the film shows how despite their traumatic experiences and wrongful treatment, Shibayama and other Latin Americans have been denied redress that was awarded to Japanese Americans in 1988 for their loss of civil liberties and forced wartime incarceration. Directed by Casey Peek and produced by Irum Shiekh.",
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                "Injustice"
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                "Available"
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        },
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            "id": "Hotel on the Corner of Bitter and Sweet (book)",
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            "title_sort": "hotelonthecornerofbitterandsweetbook",
            "description": "Bestselling 2009 novel by Jamie Ford about a doomed romance between a young Chinese American boy and a Japanese American girl in 1942 Seattle.",
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                "Grades 9-12",
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            "rg_theme": [
                "Family - blessing or curse",
                "Growing up - pain or pleasure",
                "Evils of racism",
                "Lost love"
            ],
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                "Grades 6-8"
            ],
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            "id": "Hunt for the Bamboo Rat (book)",
            "doctype": "articles",
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            "title_sort": "huntforthebambooratbook",
            "description": "Young adult novel by Graham Salisbury based on the wartime exploits of Richard Sakakida, a Nisei intelligence agent in the Counter Intelligence Corps who was captured by the Japanese in the Philippines.",
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                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
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            "rg_theme": [
                "Facing darkness",
                "Forgiveness",
                "Heroism – real and perceived",
                "Will to survive"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [
                "Grades 6-8"
            ],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Widely available"
            ]
        },
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            "id": "Journey to Topaz: A Story of the Japanese-American Evacuation (book)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
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            "description": "Pioneering 1971 novel by Yoshiko Uchida that was the first book for children on the forced removal and incarceration of Japanese Americans written by a Japanese American. Based in part on Uchida's own family experience, Journey to Topaz was the first of five books the prolific children's book author wrote that focused on the incarceration experience.",
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                "Grades 6-8"
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                "Young Adult"
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                "Displacement",
                "Growing up - pain or pleasure"
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                "Grades 6-8"
            ],
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                "Widely available"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Lasting Beauty: Miss Jamison and the Student Muralists (exhibition)",
            "doctype": "articles",
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            "title_sort": "lastingbeautymissjamisonandthestudentmuralistsexhibition",
            "description": "Exhibition featuring murals painted by Japanese American students at Rohwer High School under the direction of art teacher Mabel Rose Jamison Vogel. Lasting Beauty was one of eight exhibitions mounted in and around Little Rock, Arkansas, as part of the Life Interrupted project in 2004. It was later shown at the Japanese American National Museum in Los Angeles in 2005.",
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        {
            "id": "Living in Color: The Art of Hideo Date (exhibition)",
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            },
            "title_sort": "livingincolortheartofhideodateexhibition",
            "description": "Retrospective exhibition featuring the work of Issei painter Hideo Date at the Japanese American National Museum (JANM) that opened in 2001. Curated by Karin Higa, Living in Color draws on works Date donated to JANM as well as works held by the Los Angeles County Museum of Art and Smithsonian American Art Museum from the 1930s to the 1980s. An established artist by the 1930s, Date was sent to Santa Anita and Heart Mountain during the war, where he taught art and formed an Art Students League at the latter. Best known for his watercolor and gouache painting before the war, he turned to pencil drawings while incarcerated due in part to the difficulty of obtaining painting materials while in camp. The exhibition includes several of these drawings. Unlike artists such as Henry Sugimoto or Estelle Ishigo, Date's wartime drawings do not depict scenes from the concentration camps, most being of cats. An illustrated catalog with a biographical essay by Higa was published by Heyday Books, funded in part by a grant from the California Civil Liberties Public Education Program.",
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                "exhibitions"
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            "mediatype_icon": "fa-university",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 3-5",
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "Art",
                "History"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Expression through art",
                "Injustice",
                "Immigrant experience"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Available"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "One of Many (film)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/One%20of%20Many%20(film)/",
                "json": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/api/1.0/articles/One%20of%20Many%20(film)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "oneofmanyfilm",
            "description": "Short dramatic film written and directed by Byron Yokomi centering on George Miyamoto, a young man at one of the Arkansas concentration camps facing major life decisions brought on by the loyalty questionnaire crisis. Yokomi made the film as an MFA student at Florida State University.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "films"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Films and Video",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-film",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "Drama"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Injustice",
                "Disillusionment and dreams",
                "Patriotism - positive side or complications"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Widely available"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Relocations and Revisions: The Japanese-American Internment Reconsidered (exhibition)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/Relocations%20and%20Revisions:%20The%20Japanese-American%20Internment%20Reconsidered%20(exhibition)/",
                "json": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/api/1.0/articles/Relocations%20and%20Revisions:%20The%20Japanese-American%20Internment%20Reconsidered%20(exhibition)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "relocationsandrevisionsthejapaneseamericaninternmentreconsideredexhibition",
            "description": "Exhibition at the Long Beach Museum of Art featuring work inspired by the wartime expulsion and incarceration by contemporary Japanese American artists, most of whom were too young to experience the concentration camps firsthand. Opening on May 10, 1992, Relocations and Revisions also included a program of videos and well as a catalog with both print and video components.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "exhibitions"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Museum Exhibitions",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-university",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "Art",
                "History"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Expression through art",
                "Displacement",
                "Injustice",
                "Evils of Racism"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Limited availability"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Pilgrimage (film)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/Pilgrimage%20(film)/",
                "json": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/api/1.0/articles/Pilgrimage%20(film)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "pilgrimagefilm",
            "description": "Documentary film that traces the origins of the first Manzanar pilgrimage in 1969 and links it to the 2005 pilgrimage and to efforts to uphold the rights of Arab and Muslim Americans after the 9/11 attacks in 2001. The film includes interviews with many of the organizers of the 1969 pilgrimage and archival footage and photographs of that event and of related events from that time. Directed and edited by Tadashi Nakamura, the film was a production of the Center for EthnoCommunications of the UCLA Asian American Studies Center in 2008. The film is dedicated to the memory of Sue Kunitomi Embrey, who passed away in 2006. It was funded in part by grants from the California Civil Liberties Public Education Fund, the UCLA in LA Center for Community Partnerships, the California Wellness Foundation, and the Center for Asian American Media.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "films"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Films and Video",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-film",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "Documentary"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Power of the past",
                "Fear of other"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Widely available"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Return to the Valley: Japanese American Experience After WWII (film)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/Return%20to%20the%20Valley:%20Japanese%20American%20Experience%20After%20WWII%20(film)/",
                "json": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/api/1.0/articles/Return%20to%20the%20Valley:%20Japanese%20American%20Experience%20After%20WWII%20(film)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "returntothevalleyjapaneseamericanexperienceafterwwiifilm",
            "description": "Documentary film that tells the story of Japanese Americans returning to the Santa Clara, Salinas and Pajaro Valleys and the Central Coast after World War II. Produced by KTEH, a San Jose public television station, Return to the Valley was the first episode of an anthology series titled Voices of the Valley and debuted in 2003. It received a region Emmy Award in 2004 for \"Outstanding Community Program.\"",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "films"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Films and Video",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-film",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "Documentary"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Injustice",
                "Rebirth",
                "Power of the past"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Widely available"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Remembering Manzanar (film)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/Remembering%20Manzanar%20(film)/",
                "json": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/api/1.0/articles/Remembering%20Manzanar%20(film)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "rememberingmanzanarfilm",
            "description": "Introductory video at the Manzanar National Historic Site's Visitor Center. Commissioned by the National Park Service and produced by Signature Communications of Huntingtown, Maryland, in 2004, Remembering Manzanar provides a broad overview of the Japanese American wartime forced removal and incarceration based on interviews with a dozen former inmates, along with residents of the area around Manzanar and a teacher at Manzanar. None of the narrators are identified as they talk and none are pictured onscreen. Visuals consists entirely of archival still and moving images, including clips from newsreels and War Relocation Authority films along with home movies shot by inmates; period cartoons and caricatures; period artifacts; and contemporary footage of the Manzanar site. The 22-minute video is shown every half-hour at the Manzanar Visitor Center. No director, editor, or cinematographer is credited.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "films"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Films and Video",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-film",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "Documentary"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Injustice",
                "Power of the past"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Limited availability"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Undaunted Courage, Proven Loyalty: Japanese American Soldiers in World War II (exhibition)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/Undaunted%20Courage,%20Proven%20Loyalty:%20Japanese%20American%20Soldiers%20in%20World%20War%20II%20(exhibition)/",
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            },
            "title_sort": "undauntedcourageprovenloyaltyjapaneseamericansoldiersinworldwariiexhibition",
            "description": "Exhibition on Japanese Americans in the military during World War II that was organized by the University of Arkansas at Little Rock Public History Program in 2004. Undaunted Courage included the stories of the 100th Infantry Battalion, 442nd Regimental Combat Team, and Military Intelligence Service as well as a kiosk featuring stories of Japanese American veterans collected by the Go For Broke National Education Center. The exhibition was one of eight exhibitions in the Little Rock, Arkansas, area that were part of the Life Interrupted project, a collaboration between the Japanese American National Museum and the University of Arkansas at Little Rock. Three of the exhibitions, all on some aspect of the Japanese American military experience, were displayed at the MacArthur Museum of Arkansas Military History, the other two being Beyond the Call of Duty: Honoring the 24 Japanese American Medal of Honor Recipients and Witness: Our Brothers' Keepers.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "exhibitions"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Museum Exhibitions",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-university",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "History"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Heroism - real and perceived",
                "Patriotism - positive side or complications",
                "War - glory, necessity, pain, tragedy"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "No availability"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "American Fish (film)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/American%20Fish%20(film)/",
                "json": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/api/1.0/articles/American%20Fish%20(film)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "americanfishfilm",
            "description": "Short dramatic film about two Nisei women who run into each other at a grocery store and the dance that ensues when neither can remember who the other is. Humorous at first, the tone shifts when one asks about \"camp\" and other replies that she was in Tule Lake, invoking stereotypes of the camp and its inmates in the other. Directed by Jesse Wine, \"American Fish\" was based on the short story of the same name by R. A. Sasaki. It was screened as part of the Tule Lake Pilgrimage in 1996.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "films"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Films and Video",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-film",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "Short",
                "Drama"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Available"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "American Heroes: Japanese American World War II Nisei Soldiers and the Congressional Gold Medal (exhibition)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/American%20Heroes:%20Japanese%20American%20World%20War%20II%20Nisei%20Soldiers%20and%20the%20Congressional%20Gold%20Medal%20(exhibition)/",
                "json": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/api/1.0/articles/American%20Heroes:%20Japanese%20American%20World%20War%20II%20Nisei%20Soldiers%20and%20the%20Congressional%20Gold%20Medal%20(exhibition)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "americanheroesjapaneseamericanworldwariiniseisoldiersandthecongressionalgoldmedalexhibition",
            "description": "Traveling exhibition developed by the Smithsonian Institution to commemorate the awarding of the Congressional Gold Medal to the 100th Infantry Battalion, 442nd Regimental Combat Team, and Military Intelligence Service in 2011. Created by the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service in partnership with National Veterans Network, National Museum of American History, and Smithsonian Asian Pacific American Center, the exhibition included photo and text panels about the Japanese Americans who served in World War II along with the medal itself.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "exhibitions"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Museum Exhibitions",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-university",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 6-8",
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
                "History"
            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Patriotism - positive side or complications",
                "Heroism - real and perceived"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Limited availability"
            ]
        }
    ],
    "query": {},
    "aggregations": {}
}