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            "title": "George Ishibashi Interview",
            "description": "George Ishibashi was born on March 27, 1914, in San Pedro, California. He grew up on a farm in Palos Verdes, California. His father immigrated to the U.S. in the late 1890s and leased his first farm in 1906. Following Japan's bombing of Pearl Harbor, the family's lease was unceremoniously ended. Ishibashi and his family were imprisoned in a concentration camp in Poston, Arizona, during World War II. Ishibashi left the camp to work on sugar beet farms and was able to travel while on leave from the U.S. Army. After the war, Ishibashi resettled in Palos Verdes, California, leasing the same land his father farmed before the war. The land dwindled as residential development covered the peninsula. Ishibashi took jobs as a mechanic, was evicted from his farm a second time and eventually retired in Gardena, California.\r\n\r\nThis interview is part of the South Bay History Project created by the South Bay Chapter of the Japanese American Citizens League.",
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                    "namepart": "George Ishibashi"
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                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Richard Kawasaki"
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            "contributor": "Densho",
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            "genre": "interview",
            "location": "California",
            "facility": [
                {
                    "term": "Poston (Colorado River)",
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            "creation": "January 23, 2004",
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            "id": "ddr-densho-1000-411",
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            "title": "Yoshihiro Uchida Interview",
            "description": "Nisei male. Born April 1, 1920, in Calexico, California. Grew up in the Orange County area. Drafted into the army during World War II, while family was removed to the Poston concentration camp, Arizona. Father and brothers were all transferred to Department of Justice camps, and eventually went to Japan. After military service, Mr. Uchida returned to California and lived in San Jose. He earned his black belt in judo as a teenager, and after the war, was head of the judo program at San Jose State for over sixty years. Was instrumental in helping judo become nationally recognized in the U.S. as well as an official Olympic sport.<p>(This material is based upon work assisted by a grant from the Department of the Interior, National Park Service. Any opinions, finding, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Department of the Interior.)",
            "extent": "03:02:37",
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                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Tom Ikeda"
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                    "namepart": "Tani Ikeda"
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            "language": [
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            "contributor": "Densho",
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            "genre": "interview",
            "location": "San Jose, California",
            "creation": "May 17, 2012",
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            "title": "Hisaye Yamamoto Interview",
            "description": "Nisei female. Born August 23, 1921, in Redondo Beach, California. Raised in California before mass removal to Parker Dam Assembly Center, Arizona, which was later converted into Poston concentration camp. An aspiring writer, worked for the camp newspaper, the Poston Chronicle, while incarcerated. After leaving camp, returned to California and worked for the Los Angeles Tribune. In 1988, published a book titled Seventeen Syllables and other stories. Hisaye received an American Book Award for Lifetime Achievement from the Before Columbus Foundation, and several of her short stories were adapted into a PBS film, \"Hot Summer Winds.\"<p>(This interview was conducted by sisters Emiko and Chizuko Omori for their 1999 documentary,<i> Rabbit in the Moon</i>, about the Japanese American resisters of conscience in the World War II incarceration camps. As a result, the interviews in this collection are typically not life histories, instead primarily focusing on issues surrounding the resistance movement itself.)",
            "extent": "01:21:34",
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                    "role": "narrator",
                    "oh_id": 143,
                    "namepart": "Hisaye Yamamoto"
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                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Chizu Omori"
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                {
                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Emiko Omori"
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                {
                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "Emiko Omori and Witt Mons"
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                    "nr_id": "88922/nr0120j20",
                    "namepart": "Yamamoto, Hisaye"
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            ],
            "contributor": "Emiko and Chizuko Omori Collection",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "interview",
            "location": "San Francisco, California",
            "creation": "March 21, 1994",
            "status": "completed",
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            "title": "CSU Dominguez Hills Takano Family Papers",
            "description": "The Takano Family Papers contains materials from members of the Takano Family in Los Angeles, California, including Issei immigrants, Itsuhei and Tomoyo Takano and Kumaji and Tsuruno Meguro, and their Nisei children, Fumio Fred and Yoneko Takano. The papers covers from prewar through post-war, including the period of the forced evacuation and incarceration during the war and the redress movement in 1980s. The papers consists of correspondence, photographs, camp newspapers, yearbooks and other documents. Noted are photographs depicting the Japanese American community in Colorado in 1930s, including photos of Japanese Young People’s Christian members and schoolchildren and staff of a Japanese school and public schools. There are also documents regarding a real property in Los Angeles, California, which Fumio Fred Takano purchased in 1938, and his legal documents and letters present his efforts to protect the property during the war with the support of his non-Japanese American friend. Included are also letters depicting his struggles to be granted the indefinite leave permit from the Gila River incarceration camp in Arizona, as a consequence of his answers to “loyalty questions, no. 27 and 28.” In addition, the Issei parents’ letters describe their experiences, detailing the trip from the Pomona Assembly Center to the Heart Mountain incarceration camp in Wyoming, camp life and living conditions, and returning to California after the war.",
            "extent": "1.66 linear feet",
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            "contributor": "CSU Dominguez Hills Department of Archives and Special Collections",
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            "title": "Pacific Citizen, Vol. 45, No. 4 (July 26, 1957)",
            "description": "Select article titles: \"TV Critic says Anti-Nisei Films Should be Junked\" (p. 1); Aliens seeking adjustment of residence status allowed trips to U.S. possessions; Japanese circus performer can visit Hawaii\" (p. 1);  Library Named in Memory of Ex-Calif. Issei\" (p. 2);  \"U.S.-Japan gov't cooperation assured for Nisei businessman's international confab\" (p. 2); Hawaiian students gather material for booklet to offset Tulsa editorial against statehood for Tulsa public schools\" (p. 3); \"Transplated Texan & wife in New York want to help Japanese brides get adjusted\" (p. 3); \"Out-of-court settlement gives children back to war bride who tried to kill them\" (p. 3); \"One-man sumi drawing of Arizona Nisei regarded as 'unusual,' 'accomplished'\" (p. 3); \"Singer Pat Suzuki signs Hollywood record contract\" (p. 3); \"Endowment Fund Increases as Claimants Paid\" (p. 5); \"Ex-Gov. Sprague of Oregon To Be Given JACL Scroll\" (p. 5); \"Friendliness of Coloradans credited with easing bias\" (p. 6); \"Nat'l JACL cooperating with Civil Rights Leadership Conference on Senate measure\" (p. 8); \"Civil rights bill amended in Senate\" (p. 8).",
            "extent": "11W x 17H",
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            "creators": [
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                    "namepart": "Japanese American Citizens League"
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            ],
            "topics": [
                {
                    "term": "Activism and involvement",
                    "id": "120"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Activism and involvement -- Civil rights",
                    "id": "234"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Activism and involvement -- Politics -- Hawaiian statehood",
                    "id": "236"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Arts and literature -- Performing arts",
                    "id": "247"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Arts and literature -- Performing arts -- Film",
                    "id": "249"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Arts and literature -- Visual arts",
                    "id": "180"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Geographic communities -- California",
                    "id": "271"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Geographic communities -- California -- Los Angeles",
                    "id": "272"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Geographic communities -- Oregon",
                    "id": "284"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Community activities -- Associations and organizations -- The Japanese American Citizens League",
                    "id": "20"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Identity and values -- Issei",
                    "id": "43"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Identity and values -- Japanese American identity",
                    "id": "47"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Identity and values -- Nisei",
                    "id": "44"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Immigration and citizenship -- Anti-immigration sentiment",
                    "id": "178"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Immigration and citizenship -- Law and legislation",
                    "id": "340"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Journalism and media -- Community publications -- Pacific Citizen",
                    "id": "389"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Race and racism -- Discrimination",
                    "id": "37"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Redress and reparations",
                    "id": "110"
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            ],
            "format": "doc",
            "language": [
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            "contributor": "Densho",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "periodical",
            "location": "Los Angeles, California",
            "creation": "07/26/1957",
            "status": "completed",
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            "title": "Paul Nagano Interview",
            "description": "Sansei male. Born, June 17, 1920, in Los Angeles, California. Grew up in \"Little Tokyo,\" and the Boyle Heights area. During World War II, was removed to the Poston concentration camp, Arizona. Became ordained as a Baptist minister while incarcerated, ministering to fellow camp inmates and leading ecumenical worship services in camp. Left Poston to attend Bethel Theological Seminary in St Paul, Minnesota. Following the war, resettled in Los Angeles and established the Japanese Baptist Church, later renamed to Evergreen Baptist Church. Appointed the first director of Japanese Evangelical Missionary Society. Spent eight years as pastor of the Makiki Church in Honolulu. Returned to the mainland and earned his doctorate degree (D. Rel.) from the School of Theology, Claremont, California, authoring a thesis on Japanese American identity, ethnic pluralism, and Christianity. Spent fifteen years as Pastor as Japanese Baptist Church in Seattle, Washington. Taught at the American Baptist Seminary of the West, Berkeley, California, and served as Director of the Council for Pacific Asian Theology, Oakland, California. Presently, Minister-at-Large-Northern California Japanese American Church Federation.",
            "extent": "01:36:37",
            "links_children": "ddr-densho-1000-65",
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                    "oh_id": 64,
                    "namepart": "Paul Nagano"
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                {
                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Stephen Fugita"
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                {
                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Becky Fukuda"
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                {
                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "John Pai"
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                    "namepart": "Nagano, Paul Makoto"
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            ],
            "contributor": "Densho",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "interview",
            "location": "Seattle, Washington",
            "creation": "May 25, 1999",
            "status": "completed",
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            "id": "ddr-densho-1002-7",
            "model": "entity",
            "index": "6 731/{'value': 743, 'relation': 'eq'}",
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            },
            "title": "Harry Ueno Interview",
            "description": "Nisei male. Born April 14, 1907, in Pauilo, Hawaii. Lived in Japan from 1915 to 1923, and settled on the mainland upon his return to the United States. Was married in 1930, and was removed along with family to Manzanar concentration camp, California, during World War II. While in Manzanar, organized the Mess Hall Workers Union. Accused of beating up a suspected government informant and was placed in jail, sparking the so-called \"Manzanar Riot.\" Was moved to various jails and the Citizen Isolation Centers Leupp, Arizona, and Moab, Utah, before being reunited with his family in Tule Lake Segregation Center. After release from camp, moved to the Santa Clara Valley, raised three children, and became a farmer.<p>(This interview was conducted by sisters Emiko and Chizuko Omori for their 1999 documentary,<i> Rabbit in the Moon</i>, about the Japanese American resisters of conscience in the World War II incarceration camps. As a result, the interviews in this collection are typically not life histories, instead primarily focusing on issues surrounding the resistance movement itself.)",
            "extent": "03:58:49",
            "links_children": "ddr-densho-1002-7",
            "creators": [
                {
                    "role": "narrator",
                    "oh_id": 141,
                    "namepart": "Harry Ueno"
                },
                {
                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Emiko Omori"
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                {
                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "Emiko Omori and Witt Mons"
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            "persons": [
                {
                    "nr_id": "88922/nr012m793",
                    "namepart": "Ueno, Harry Yoshiyo"
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            ],
            "contributor": "Emiko and Chizuko Omori Collection",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "interview",
            "location": "San Mateo, California",
            "creation": "February 18, 1994",
            "status": "completed",
            "search_hidden": "Harry Ueno narrator \nEmiko Omori interviewer \nEmiko Omori and Witt Mons videographer Ueno, Harry Yoshiyo 88922nr012m793",
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            "id": "64",
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            "index": "7 732/{'value': 743, 'relation': 'eq'}",
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            "display_name": "Paul Nagano",
            "bio": "Sansei male. Born, June 17, 1920, in Los Angeles, California. Grew up in \"Little Tokyo,\" and the Boyle Heights area. During World War II, was removed to the Poston concentration camp, Arizona. Became ordained as a Baptist minister while incarcerated, ministering to fellow camp inmates and leading ecumenical worship services in camp. Left Poston to attend Bethel Theological Seminary in St Paul, Minnesota. Following the war, resettled in Los Angeles and established the Japanese Baptist Church, later renamed to Evergreen Baptist Church. Appointed the first director of Japanese Evangelical Missionary Society. Spent eight years as pastor of the Makiki Church in Honolulu. Returned to the mainland and earned his doctorate degree (D. Rel.) from the School of Theology, Claremont, California, authoring a thesis on Japanese American identity, ethnic pluralism, and Christianity. Spent fifteen years as Pastor as Japanese Baptist Church in Seattle, Washington. Taught at the American Baptist Seminary of the West, Berkeley, California, and served as Director of the Council for Pacific Asian Theology, Oakland, California. Presently, Minister-at-Large-Northern California Japanese American Church Federation."
        },
        {
            "id": "ddr-densho-121-2",
            "model": "entity",
            "index": "8 733/{'value': 743, 'relation': 'eq'}",
            "links": {
                "html": "https://ddr.densho.org/ddr-densho-121-2/",
                "json": "https://ddr.densho.org/api/0.2/ddr-densho-121-2/",
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                "thumb": "http://ddrmedia.local/media/ddr-densho-121/ddr-densho-121-2-mezzanine-13d3849d87-a.jpg"
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            "title": "Pacific Citizen Vol. 21 No. 20",
            "description": "Selected article titles: \"Navy Opens Ranks to Japanese Americans\" (p. 1), \"Sgt. Ben Kuroki to Speak on \"Town Meeting of the Air\"\" (p. 1), \"1000 Tule Lake Renunciants Enter Suit to Regain Rights\" (p. 1), \"Evacuee Group Leaves Seattle for Hawaii\" (p. 1), \"Native Sons Want Relocation Camps to be Kept Open\" (p. 1), \"Southern Pacific Railroad Takes Stand Against Racial Intolerance in Placer County\" (p. 2), \"Tule Lake Ex-Citizens File Suits to Regain U.S. Rights\" (p. 2), \"California Files Escheat Suit In Fresno Area\" (p. 2), \"WRA Closes Heart Mountain, Gila Centers\" (p. 3), \"Arizona Camp Emptied Before Deadline Date\" (p. 3), \"Order Closing of Cooperative at Tule Lake Center\" (p. 3), \"Wyoming Relocation Camp Now Empty, Deserted as Last Train Leaves With 205 for California\" (p. 3), \"Police Guard Evacuee Train At San Jose\" (p. 3), \"California Ready to Pay Claims to Evacuee Farmers\" (p. 3), \"Washington News-Letter: Nisei Reveals Experiences of Job-Hunting in Washington\" (p. 5), \"From the Des Moines Register: Iowa Has Accorded Welcome To Displaced Coast Nisei\" (p. 5), \"New York Committee Will Back Japan People's Government\" (p. 6), \"2000 Evacuees Leave Colorado For West Coast\" (p. 8).",
            "extent": "1422W x 2077H (pixels)",
            "links_children": "ddr-densho-121-2",
            "format": "doc",
            "language": [
                "eng"
            ],
            "contributor": "Densho",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "periodical",
            "creation": "17-Nov-45",
            "status": "completed",
            "search_hidden": "",
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        {
            "id": "ddr-densho-1000-132",
            "model": "entity",
            "index": "9 734/{'value': 743, 'relation': 'eq'}",
            "links": {
                "html": "https://ddr.densho.org/ddr-densho-1000-132/",
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                "img": "https://ddr.densho.org/media/ddr-densho-1000/denshovh-ygeorge-01-a.jpg",
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            },
            "title": "George Yoshida Interview",
            "description": "Nisei male. Born April 9, 1922, in Seattle, Washington. Parents immigrated from Japan in the early 1900s. Attended Bailey Gatzert Elementary School and Washington Middle School in Seattle before his family moved to East Los Angeles in 1936. Incarcerated in Poston Detention Camp #1, Arizona, in April 1942. While in camp, helped organize the \"Music Makers,\" a dance band. Left Poston for Chicago in 1943, and was drafted into the U.S. Army. Underwent basic training in the armored (tank) corps at Fort Knox, Kentucky, and was subsequently assigned to the Military Intelligence Language School at Fort Snelling, Minnesota. Married Helen Furuyama in 1945, and moved to Berkeley, California, and later to El Cerrito, a neighboring community. George earned his teaching credential and taught in the Berkeley School District for thirty-five years. He raised four children: Cole, Clay, Maia and Lian. Organized the J-Town Jazz Ensemble, a 17-piece swing band based in San Francisco, which performs at community events and festivals. Author of the book <i>Reminiscing in Swingtime: Japanese Americans in American Popular Music, 1925-1960</i>, published by the National Japanese American Historical Society, San Francisco, California.",
            "extent": "03:49:01",
            "links_children": "ddr-densho-1000-132",
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            "title": "Rudy Tokiwa Interview I",
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            "display_name": "Paul Bannai",
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            "display_name": "Ryo Imamura",
            "bio": "Sansei male, born April 28, 1944, in the Gila River concentration camp, Arizona. His father was the late Rev. Kanmo Imamura, a former Bishop of Hawaii and a minister for the Hawaii Kyodan and the Buddhist Churches of America (BCA). His mother Jane Imamura composed many of the children's gathas sung in the Dharma Schools. Both of his grandfathers were Issei ministers, who were instrumental in bringing Jodo Shin Buddhism to America at the beginning of the century. His paternal grandfather was Bishop Yemyo Imamura of the Hawaii Kyodan. And his maternal grandfather was Rev. Issei Matsuura of the Buddhist Churches of America. He received a Bachelor's degree in Mathematics from the University of California at Berkeley, a Master's degree in Counseling from the San Francisco State University, and a Doctorate degree in Counseling Psychology from the University of San Francisco. He received the tokudo and kyoshi ordinations in Kyoto in 1971-2 after which he was a minister for the Hawaii Kyodan and director of the Buddhist Study Center for 4 years and a BCA minister for 11 years. Before moving to Washington in 1988, he was a psychotherapist in California and co-founder of the East-West Counseling Center. Currently he is a professor of Psychology at The Evergreen State College in Olympia, Washington. The focus of his teaching and research is East-West Psychology with an emphasis on Buddhist thought and practice."
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            "title": "Ryo Imamura Interview",
            "description": "Sansei male, born April 28, 1944, in the Gila River concentration camp, Arizona. His father was the late Rev. Kanmo Imamura, a former Bishop of Hawaii and a minister for the Hawaii Kyodan and the Buddhist Churches of America (BCA). His mother Jane Imamura composed many of the children's gathas sung in the Dharma Schools. Both of his grandfathers were Issei ministers, who were instrumental in bringing Jodo Shin Buddhism to America at the beginning of the century. His paternal grandfather was Bishop Yemyo Imamura of the Hawaii Kyodan. And his maternal grandfather was Rev. Issei Matsuura of the Buddhist Churches of America. He received a Bachelor's degree in Mathematics from the University of California at Berkeley, a Master's degree in Counseling from the San Francisco State University, and a Doctorate degree in Counseling Psychology from the University of San Francisco. He received the tokudo and kyoshi ordinations in Kyoto in 1971-2 after which he was a minister for the Hawaii Kyodan and director of the Buddhist Study Center for 4 years and a BCA minister for 11 years. Before moving to Washington in 1988, he was a psychotherapist in California and co-founder of the East-West Counseling Center. Currently he is a professor of Psychology at The Evergreen State College in Olympia, Washington. The focus of his teaching and research is East-West Psychology with an emphasis on Buddhist thought and practice.",
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                    "namepart": "Stephen Fugita"
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                    "namepart": "Erin Kimura"
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            "title": "An Oral History with Margaret Masuoka",
            "description": "An interview with Margaret Masuoka, a volunteer at the Japanese American National Museum (JANM), conducted for the Japanese American Project at California State Fullerton's Center for Oral and Public History. Specifically, this interview provides insight to Masuoka's personal history dealing with the prejudice that she and her family faced due their Japanese ancestry; her family's settlement in California in 1925; her childhood in Los Angeles and time spent in Santa Ana, California regarding the family's business and Japanese community; her courtship with Dave Masuoka in the 1940s; and her feelings on the bombing of Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. She describes her incarceration in the Santa Anita Temporary Assembly Center and in the Poston camp in southeastern Arizona; and  her family's togetherness during these periods of incarceration; her engagement to Dave Masuoka in the camps; her family's journey to join her sisters in the Poston incarceration camp; her exit from the camp and process of finding a sponsor; her experience as a docent for JANM and of telling her story to her grandson's class; Dave's family history and his involvement in the Second World War; a close friend's family and their involvement in 442nd army infantry known as the Japanese unit in World War II; the impact of this friendship and how it led to an exhibition in JANM; and her thoughts on the impact of this story on American history. Transcript is found in item: csufccop_jaoh_0048. See this object in the California State Universities Japanese American Digitization project site: <a href=\"http://cdm16855.contentdm.oclc.org/cdm/ref/collection/p16855coll4/id/567\" target=\"_blank\" rel=\"noopener noreferrer\">5288_T01</a>",
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                    "term": "Geographic communities -- California",
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                    "id": "16"
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                    "term": "Industry and employment -- Journalism",
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