List of articles tagged with databox term.

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            "id": "American at Heart (film)",
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            "description": "Film that tells the story of the 100th Infantry Battalion and 442nd Regimental Combat Team through historical footage (including clips from the movie Go for Broke!), still photographs and interview with many Nisei veterans, their white commanders, and others tied to the story. American at Heart covers the origin of the units in Hawai'i and Washington, DC, basic training in Camps McCoy and Shelby, their experiences in combat in Europe, and their return to the Hawai'i and the continental U.S. after the war. The film also contrasts the experience of Japanese Americans in Hawai'i vs. those on the West Coast, outlining the mass forced removal and incarceration of the latter. Among those interviewed are General Mark Clark, the World War II commander of the Fifth Army and 15th Army Group in Europe, who discusses what he calls \"the wrong decision\" to send Japanese Americans to \"concentration camps\" and his attempts to convince General John DeWitt to rescind his decision to do so, as well as his glowing descriptions of the Nisei units in combat; Senators Spark Matsunaga and Daniel Inouye on their experiences as members of the 100th and 442nd respectively; and Shig Doi, who takes part in the rescue of the Lost Battalion, only to hear of \"night riders\" attacking his family upon their return to their farm in California. The film ends with scenes from the exhibition A More Perfect Union at the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of American History.",
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            "id": "Undaunted Courage, Proven Loyalty: Japanese American Soldiers in World War II (exhibition)",
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            "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.",
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            "id": "American Heroes: Japanese American World War II Nisei Soldiers and the Congressional Gold Medal (exhibition)",
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            "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.",
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            "id": "An American Story: The History of California's Nisei Veterans (film)",
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            "description": "Short documentary on California's Nisei veterans produced by photographer Tom Graves. The video was funded by a grant from the California Civil Liberties Public Education Program.",
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            "id": "442: Live with Honor, Die with Dignity (film)",
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            "description": "A 2010 documentary film directed by Japanese filmmaker Junichiro Suzuki that tells the story of the 442nd Regimental Combat Team and other Japanese Americans in the U.S. armed forces during World War II. It is the second film in Suzuki's trilogy of films on the Japanese American World War II experience.",
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            "id": "Journey of Honor (film)",
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            "description": "Documentary film produced and directed by Stuart Yamane centering on a trip by a group of Hawai'i Nisei veterans of the 100th Infantry Battalion and 442nd Regimental Combat Team to Italy some fifty-five years after they fought there during World War II. In documenting the trip, Yamane reconnects with his late and estranged father Masakichi, a World War II veteran, who had served with some of the men on the trip. Led by columnist and military history buff Bob Jones, the trip includes stops at Pietrasanta, where they the men are honored in a Liberation Day ceremony and take part in the unveiling of a statue honoring Sadao Munemori; Mt. Fologorito, where they have a reunion with the Alpini, the Italian Mountain Corps who guided Allied troops; the American Cemetary and Memorial in Nettuno; and, finally, Monte Cassino, a mountain that was the site of one of their most difficult battles. Journey of Honor debuted at the 2001 Hawai'i International Film Festival and was first broadcast of public television station KHET on November 11, 2001. The film later won a regional Emmy Award.",
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            "id": "Legacy of the Nisei Veterans: WWII Stories of the 100th/442nd and Military Intelligence Service (film)",
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            "title_sort": "legacyoftheniseiveteranswwiistoriesofthe100th442ndandmilitaryintelligenceservicefilm",
            "description": "Documentary film made up of interviews with ten Nisei World War II veterans from the San Francisco Bay area. Short segments of the interviews are organized by topic in more or less chronological fashion, with the occasional insertion of still photographs from the period. Segments include the reaction to the attack on Pearl Harbor, the arrest of Issei leaders, Executive Order 9066 and its aftermath, early recruits to the Military Intelligence Service (MIS), the formation of the 442nd and the loyalty questionnaire episode of early 1943, the battlefield experiences of the MIS in the Pacific and the 442nd in Europe, and the role of the MIS in occupation Japan. The film ends with a brief summary of each man's life after the war. One unusual element in the inclusion of Takeshi \"Gish\" Endo's story of being recruited out of Heart Mountain by the British Political Warfare Mission, and doing translation and Japanese broadcasting work out of Denver.",
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                "War – glory, necessity, pain, tragedy",
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                "Role of men"
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                "Limited availability"
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            "id": "What If Heroes Were Not Welcome Home? (exhibition)",
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            "description": "Exhibition on the return of Nisei soldiers to their Hood River, Oregon, home, recounting the chilly reception they received from the local community as well as highlighting those who stood up for them. Curated by Linda Tamura and Marsha Matthews and organized by the Oregon Historical Society (OHS), What If Heroes Were Not Welcome Home? debuted at the OHS in Portland in August 2013 in conjunction with the display of the Congressional Gold Medal awarded to Japanese American veterans of the 442nd Regimental Combat Team, 100th Infantry Battalion, and Military Intelligence Service.",
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                "Isolation"
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            "id": "Witness: Our Brothers' Keepers (exhibition)",
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            "title_sort": "witnessourbrotherskeepersexhibition",
            "description": "Exhibition on Japanese Americans and Jewish Americans in the military during World War II and their participation in the liberation of Nazi extermination camps organized by the Japanese American National Museum (JANM) and the National Museum of American Jewish Military History. Witness debuted in on April 20, 1995, in JANM's Legacy Center Gallery to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the liberation of Dachau. It closed on August 27, 1995.[1]",
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                "War - glory, necessity, pain, tragedy",
                "Heroism - real and perceived"
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            "rg_availability": [
                "No availability"
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        },
        {
            "id": "Fish for Jimmy (book)",
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            "description": "Fish for Jimmy: Inspired by One Family's Experience in a Japanese American Internment Camp, written and illustrated by Katie Yamasaki, is based on the author's great-grandfather's family experience at the Granada camp in Amache, Colorado. This picture book for young readers which expresses in few words an older brother's act of kindness and daring that kept a family strong during their imprisonment.",
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                "Growing up - pain or pleasure",
                "Heroism - real and perceived",
                "Family - blessing or curse"
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                "Grades 3-5"
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        {
            "id": "From Barbed Wire to Battlefields: Japanese American Experiences in WWII (exhibition)",
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            "description": "Exhibition on the Japanese American incarceration and on Japanese Americans in the U.S. armed forces during World War II at the National World War II Museum in New Orleans, Louisiana. Barbed Wire to Battlefields opened in the Joe W. and D. D. Brown Foundation Special Exhibit Gallery on March 15, 2014, and ran through October 12, 2014. The exhibition featured the photographs of Dorothea Lange, Ansel Adams, and Bill Mambo along with objects and video interviews. In conjunction with the exhibition, the museum put on a slate of public programs including book events, lectures, and film screenings, and incorporated curricular material and a webinar aimed at school children. The exhibition was funded in part by the the Annenberg Foundation and the Eugenie and Joseph Jones Family Foundation. The National World War II Museum opened in New Orleans in 2000 at the National D-Day Museum.",
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                "Displacement",
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            "id": "Going for Honor, Going for Broke (film)",
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            "description": "Short 2006 documentary film that gives an overview of the 100th Infantry Battalion and 442nd Regimental Combat Team. Produced, written, directed, narrated & edited by George Toshio Johnston, he film was funded by a grant from the California Civil Liberties Public Education Program.",
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            "id": "Heroes (book)",
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            "description": "Children's picture book by Ken Mochizuki and illustrated by Dom Lee about a young boy facing Asian stereotypes and bullying in the postwar years. Donnie Okada is continually made to play the part of the \"enemy\" in war games with friends, even as he tries to explain that his father and uncles served on the American side. A school visit by Donnie's father and uncle in their uniforms and medals changes the way he and his friends view their histories.",
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            "id": "Medal of Honor (film)",
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            "description": "Short video on the twenty-one Japanese American recipients of the Congressional Medal of Honor, produced by the Go For Broke National Education Center and that features footage from June 21, 2000 ceremony at which twenty of the medals were awarded.",
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            "id": "Out of the Frying Pan: Reflections of a Japanese American (book)",
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            "title_sort": "outofthefryingpanreflectionsofajapaneseamericanbook",
            "description": "A prominent journalist reflects on his life and career, including the difficult years during World War II during which he and his family were incarcerated because of their Japanese ancestry.",
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        {
            "id": "America at its Best: Legacy of Two Nisei Patriots (film)",
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            "title_sort": "americaatitsbestlegacyoftwoniseipatriotsfilm",
            "description": "Documentary film produced and directed by Vince Matsudaira that highlights events honoring the two Medal of Honor recipients from the Seattle area, William Nakamura and James Okubo in 2001. The video was produced by the Nakamura/Okubo Medal of Honor Committee of the Nisei Veterans Committee, Seattle.",
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            "id": "The 442nd: Duty, Honor and Loyalty (film)",
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            },
            "title_sort": "fourfortyseconddutyhonorloyalty",
            "description": "Documentary film on the 442nd Regimental Combat Team. The 442nd: Duty, Honor & Loyalty is a English language version of a 1996 Japanese language documentary produced by Bungei Shunju, Ltd. titled Amerika Dai-442 Hohei Rentai: Nikkei Niseitachi no Dainijin Seikai Taisen. The English language script was by John Dobovan, who also narrated.",
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                "War - glory, necessity, pain, tragedy",
                "Heroism - real and perceived"
            ],
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                "Limited availability"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Legacy of the Nisei: Stories of Japanese American Internment and World War II Veterans (film)",
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            },
            "title_sort": "legacyoftheniseistoriesofjapaneseamericaninternmentandworldwariiveteransfilm",
            "description": "The second video produced by the San Leandro Public Library built around interviews with Japanese American veterans and former concentration camp inmates from the San Francisco Bay area.",
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                "Adult"
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            "rg_genre": [
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            "rg_theme": [
                "War – glory, necessity, pain, tragedy",
                "Heroism - real and perceived",
                "Role of men",
                "Injustice",
                "Evils of racism"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
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            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Beyond the Call of Duty: Honoring the 24 Japanese American Medal of Honor Recipients (exhibition)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
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                "html": "http://resourceguide.densho.org/Beyond%20the%20Call%20of%20Duty:%20Honoring%20the%2024%20Japanese%20American%20Medal%20of%20Honor%20Recipients%20(exhibition)/"
            },
            "title_sort": "beyondthecallofdutyhonoringthe24japaneseamericanmedalofhonorrecipientsexhibition",
            "description": "2004-05 exhibition on Japanese American recipients of the Medal of Honor, the country's highest military decoration organized by the Japanese American National Museum (JANM). Of the twenty-four Japanese American recipients, twenty-one were honored for their service during World War II. Beyond the Call of Duty was one of eight exhibitions in the Little Rock, Arkansas, area that were part of the Life Interrupted project, a collaboration between JANM 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 Witness: Our Brothers' Keepers and Undaunted Courage, Proven Loyalty: Japanese American Soldiers in World War II.",
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            "mediatype_label": "Museum Exhibitions",
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            "rg_interestlevel": [
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                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
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            "rg_genre": [
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            ],
            "rg_theme": [
                "Patriotism - positive side or complications",
                "Heroism - real and perceived"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Limited availability"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "Chikara!: A Sweeping Novel of Japan and America From 1907 to 1983 (book)",
            "doctype": "articles",
            "links": {
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            },
            "title_sort": "chikaraasweepingnovelofjapanandamericafrom1907to1983book",
            "description": "This work of historical fiction traces the tumultuous rise and fall of the Hoshi family, whose scion, Sataro, takes his wife Itoko and eldest son Noboru to California in 1907 to seek his fortune and restore his family's honor. He leaves his second son Hiroshi behind with family, a decision that marks the inauspicious first step of the tragic transpacific drama that unfolds over the course of the novel.",
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            "rg_genre": [
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                "Change versus tradition",
                "Coming of age",
                "Death - inevitable or tragedy",
                "Disillusionment and dreams",
                "Displacement",
                "Emptiness of attaining a false dream",
                "Evils of racism",
                "Facing reality",
                "Family - blessing or curse",
                "Forgiveness",
                "Greed as downfall",
                "Fate and free will",
                "Heartbreak of betrayal",
                "Heroism - real and perceived",
                "Immigrant experience",
                "Individual versus society",
                "Inner versus outer strength",
                "Lost honor",
                "Lost love",
                "Nationalism - complications",
                "Patriotism - positive side or complications",
                "Power of the past",
                "Will to survive"
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        },
        {
            "id": "Going for Broke (film)",
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            },
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            "description": "Documentary film that provides an overview of Japanese Americans who served in the 100th Infantry Battalion, 442nd Regimental Combat Team, and Military Intelligence Service (MIS) during World War II using archival footage, interviews, and contemporary footage of key wartime locations. The film also includes information on the history of Japanese Americans before the war and the wartime incarceration of Japanese Americans and is narrated by George Takei and \"hosted\" by Daniel Inouye. Going for Broke was produced in 2005 by the Go For Broke Educational Foundation, with funding from Farmers' Insurance. The film's tagline is \"They Believed in America, When America No Longer Believed in Them.\"",
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            "mediatype_icon": "fa-film",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
                "Grades 9-12",
                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
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            "rg_theme": [
                "War - glory, necessity, pain, tragedy",
                "Heroism - real and perceived"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
                "Widely available"
            ]
        },
        {
            "id": "The Silent Glory (film)",
            "doctype": "articles",
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            "title_sort": "silentglory",
            "description": "Documentary film on the 442nd Regimental Combat Team. Relying on archival and newsreel footage along with interviews, The Silent Glory begins with the attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941 and the subsequent mass forced removal of West Coast Japanese Americans, continuing with the struggle to restore eligibility to military service for Japanese Americans and the military history of the 442nd, and climaxing with the rescue of the Lost Battalion and the movement to award Congressional Medals of Honor many years later. Among those interviewed are George Katagiri, Kennie Namba, George Oiye, and Al Ouchi, along with Martin Higgins, one of the commanders of the \"Lost Battalion.\" Producer and director Zed Merrill specializes in making films about relatively little known aspects of World War II.",
            "rg_rgmediatype": [
                "films"
            ],
            "mediatype_label": "Films and Video",
            "mediatype_icon": "fa-film",
            "rg_interestlevel": [
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                "Adult"
            ],
            "rg_genre": [
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            "rg_theme": [
                "War - glory, necessity, pain, tragedy",
                "Heroism - real and perceived"
            ],
            "rg_readinglevel": [],
            "rg_availability": [
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