Looking Like the Enemy: My Story of Imprisonment in Japanese American Internment Camps download epub
by Mary Matsuda Gruenewald
Looking Like the Enemy book. The author at 16 years old was evacuated with her family to an internment camp for Japanese Americans, along with 110,000 other people of Japanese ancestry living on the West Coast.
Looking Like the Enemy book. She faced an indefinite sentence behind barbed wire in crowded, primitive camps. She struggled for survival and dignity, and endured psychological scarring that has lasted a lifetime.
Mary Matsuda Gruenewald lives in Seattle, Washington. She will be 80 years old in 2005 when this book is published
Mary Matsuda Gruenewald lives in Seattle, Washington. She will be 80 years old in 2005 when this book is published. This is her first book and of considerable significance for her generation and as a Nissei. She will be breaking the silence of telling her story, in-depth, about her years imprisoned for being Japanese in America. Heartbreaking and insightful, "Looking Like the Enemy" is a book that deserves to be read by every American so that the crime that was committed during World War II might not be committed again. It should be included on every High School reading list.
They were sent to California's Tule Lake Internment Camp.
By Mary Matsuda Gruenewald. How to cite this paper: Cheung, F. (2014). American Internment Camps. By Mary Matsuda Gruenewald. xi-227 pp. Advances in Literary Study, 2, 93-94. Looking Like the Enemy: My Story of. Imprisonment in Japanese American.
Mary Matsuda Gruenewald’s book, published in 2005, deviates from this trend. on the 442nd Regimental Combat Team; her own training as a nurse; and her family’s eventual return to Vashon Island.
The author at 16 years old was evacuated with her family to an internment camp for Japanese Americans, along with 110,000 other people of Japanese ancestry living on the West Coast.
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In 1941, Mary Matsuda Gruenewald was a teenage girl who, like .
In 1941, Mary Matsuda Gruenewald was a teenage girl who, like other Americans, reacted with horror to the bombing of Pearl Harbor. For sixty years, Mary Matsuda Gruenewald chose not to talk about her experiences in the Japanese-American internment camps during the Second World War. Forced into those camps as a confused, na?ve seventeen-year-old, she was unable to comprehend her situation, and until the early twenty-first century was not prepared to explore this region of her personal - and her country's - history.
Mary Matsuda Gruenewald. Looking Like the Enemy is a captivating read that answered a lot of questions I had regarding the internment of Japanese-Americans during WWII. Knowing several Japanese-Americans while going to school.
Category: Biographies & Memoris
Subcategory: Leaders & Notable People
Publisher: NewSage Press; F First Paperback Edition Used edition (March 10, 2005)
Pages: 240 pages