"'A Date Which Will Live in Infamy'" National Archives and Records Administration. National Archives and Records Administration. Web. 16 Mar. 2014. .
These source was definitely valuable to our website. This source is from the United States Archives and provides a picture of President Roosevelt signing Executive Order 9066, a crucial moment for our topic. Also, President Roosevelt’s handwritten copy of “A Day in Infamy” speech was also present, which added a great extra to our site.
Brimner, Larry Dane. Voices from the Camps: Internment of Japanese Americans during World War II. New York: F. Watts, 1994. Print.
This print source is an essential to our research. It provides primary source accounts of life in the internment camps. We can use this to show the emphasis on how real these experiences were. Also, this print source contains various versions of accounts of people in the camps. This can be beneficial for us since it will allow us to compare and contrast the different treatments if there were any.
"Executive Order 9066." Executive Order 9066. Web. 17 Mar. 2014. .
This digital image is crucial to our display of Executive Order 9066. It completely and clearly outlines the main idea of this order.
"February 1942Executive Order 9066." February 1942. Web. 18 Mar. 2014. .
This source contained some of the most primary sources in our whole website. It was crucial for supporting our thesis with images from newspaper clippings and articles that existed during that time.
Harth, Erica. Last Witnesses: Reflections on the Wartime Internment of Japanese Americans. New York: Palgrave for St. Martin's, 2001. Print.
This primary source provides first-hand experiences of the Japanese Americans in detention camps. It compels the reader to question the feasibility of this occurring again. It is a compilation of memoirists, authors, scholars and poets. Along with a glimpse into camp life, it seeks to find ways of constructing a better future.
Japanese-American Internment Camps. Digital image. Farrit. Idaho Commission for Libraries, 4 Dec. 2012. Web. .
This primary source shows an image of Japanese American children playing in an internment camp in Idaho. Most people in this camp came from Seattle and Portland. Ten thousand people were interned in this camp. It gives a clear visual of the tar-paper barracks that they stayed in.
"Japanese Internment Camps War Relocation Authority Photos | Public Intelligence."Public Intelligence. Web. 17 Mar. 2014. .
These digital images provided great visuals to our site. They did an excellent job of highlighting what the internment camps looked like.
This primary source gives detailed accounts of the darker side of Japanese American internment. Alongside unique visuals it also covers the racist overtones of the internment. The similarities between German concentration camps and American concentration camps are shown. It also covers interment camps of Hawaii.
Location of Camps. Digital image. Japanese American Internment Camps. N.p., n.d. Web. 6 Oct. 2013.
This source covers many images of the internment camps. It includes a map and other statistics of each camp. It shows the sparse belongings and living conditions within the camps. The camps were fashioned after military camps.