Tōyō Miyatake (1896–1979) was a Japanese American photographer, best known for his photographs documenting the Japanese American people and the Japanese American internment at Manzanar during WWII.Miyatake was born in Kagawa, Shikoku in Japan in 1896. In 1909 he migrated to the United States to join his father. He settled in the Little Tokyo section of Los Angeles, California. (photo by Ansel Adams 1943)
World War II: Internment of Japanese Americans
37Japanese Americans removed from their Los Angeles homes attend a dance at the government's camp at Manzanar, California, on March 23, 1942
WW2 442nd Infantry Regiment Original Photo Photograph Combat Soldier WW II
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Tule lake...manzanar...internment camp...segregation units...jail for japanese americans during world war II including this 2 year old girl. photos from dorothy lange (then) and paul kitagaki (now) on display in San Bruno BART station.
Bainbridge Island incarcerees walking to train, March 30, 1942
A sad piece of Seattle history. Bainbridge Island evacuees walking to train, March 30, 1942 Staff Photographer Seattle Post-Intelligencer On March 30, 1942, the United States Army escorted over 200 Japanese Americans from Bainbridge Island to Seattle. The internees boarded a waiting train which carried them to the Manzanar internment camp in the California desert. Many were later moved to Camp Minidoka, in Idaho. This was the first evacuation of Japanese Americans from the Pacific…
Entrance to Manzanar
Manzanar National Historic Site In 1942, the United States government ordered more than 110,000 men, women, and children to leave their homes and detained them in remote, military-style camps. Manzanar War Relocation Center was one of ten camps where Japanese American citizens and resident Japanese aliens were interned during World War II.