Last edited by Fenribei
Wednesday, May 20, 2020 | History

2 edition of relocation and internment of the Aleuts during World War II found in the catalog.

relocation and internment of the Aleuts during World War II

John C. Kirtland

relocation and internment of the Aleuts during World War II

by John C. Kirtland

  • 70 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by Aleutian/Pribilof Islands Association in Anchorage, Alaska (1689 C St., Anchorage 99501) .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Alaska,
  • Alaska.
    • Subjects:
    • Aleuts -- Removal.,
    • World War, 1939-1945 -- Alaska.,
    • Alaska -- History -- 1867-1959.

    • Edition Notes

      Other titlesRelocation and interment of the Aleuts during World War II.
      Statementby John C. Kirtland and David F. Coffin, Jr.
      ContributionsCoffin, David F., Aleutian/Pribilof Islands Association.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsD810.A53 R45 1981 Suppl.
      The Physical Object
      Paginationiv, 113 p. ;
      Number of Pages113
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3100917M
      LC Control Number82206236

      - Explore mlislibr's board "Aleut Evacuation and Interment- WWII Aleutian Islands" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Alaska, Internment and Wwii pins. The internment experiences during World War II are tragic. We often hear stories of the Japanese, Germans, and Italians who were relocated, but the author wanted to share the story of the Aleuts. I listened to the audio book/5(24).

      Ryan Madden () The Forgotten People: The Relocation and Internment of Aleuts during World War an Indian Culture and Research Journal: , Vol. 16, No. 4, pp. Cited by: 5.   Looking for records pertaining to the Aleut Evacuation and Internment during WWII, Particularly living conditions of government employees and teachers, as well as the Unangan people. One text by Charles Mobley, entitled World War II Aleut Relocation Camps in Southeast Alaska, is an archaeological report that explores the war's.

        Personal Justice Denied book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Personal Justice Denied tells the extraordinary story of the incar 4/5. Get this from a library! Personal justice denied. [United States. Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians.] -- Personal Justice Denied tells the extraordinary story of the incarceration of mainland Japanese Americans and Alaskan Aleuts during World .


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Relocation and internment of the Aleuts during World War II by John C. Kirtland Download PDF EPUB FB2

Hope and Lekanof were among the Aleuts sent by the federal government to internment camps during World War II.

With their homes suddenly in a war zone, the evacuation was meant to get them out of harm's way. But that's not how this rescue mission unfolded.

It reviewed the facts and circumstances surrounding the relocation and internment of tens of thousands of American civilians during World War II. Forty-two years after the Aleuts returned to their. OCLC Number: Notes: A narrative description of the work The Relocation and interment of the Aleuts during World War II.

Description: iv, pages ; 28 cm. I'd also recommend the 9-volume "The Relocation and Internment of the Aleuts During World War II" by Kirtland & Coffin (; available on CD through the Aleutian/Pribilof Islands Association) and the "Aleuts" portion of the report Personal Justice Denied: Report of the Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians of the /5(5).

It took 40 years for the Federal Government's Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians to investigate the treatment of Aleut citizens during World War : Erin Blakemore.

The Aleuts are an Alaska Native people that historically inhabited a few small villages in the Aleutian and Pribilof Islands. During World War II the villagers were evacuated and interned at six locations in southeast Alaska, where they endured considerable hardship (the villagers of Attu Island were interned by the enemy in Japan, where they suffered even more hardship).

Aleut Internment During World War II "We have as many as ten and thirteen people, large and small, sleeping, or trying to sleep, in one room. The novelty has worn off long ago and now the real growling is commencing in earnest.

Personal Justice Denied tells the extraordinary story of the incarceration of mainland Japanese Americans and Alaskan Aleuts during World War II. Although this wartime episode is now almost universally recognized as a catastrophe, for decades various government officials and agencies defended their actions by asserting a military necessity/5(16).

The relocation and internment of the Aleut people during World War II a case in law and equity for compensation by John C. Kirtland. Published by Aleutian/Pribilof Islands Association in Anchorage, Alaska ( C St., Anchorage ). Written in EnglishPages: The Commission’s report is rooted in both its hearings and in archival research.

Between July and Decemberthe Commission held 20 days of hearings and took testimony from more than witnesses: Japanese Americans and Aleuts who had lived through the events of World War II, former government officials, public figures, interested citizens, and other professionals who have studied the.

F rom isolated internment camps in Southeast Alaska to Congress and the White House, this is the incredible, untold story of Aleut Americans’ decades-long struggle for human and civil rights.

Inas World War II invaded Alaska, Aleut Americans were taken from their homes and removed to abysmal government camps 1, miles away. In a "forgotten" episode of World War II, the Native residents (but not white residents) of the Aleutian Islands were evacuated to southeastern Alaska and were compelled to live for three years in internment camps unfit for human habitation without proper medical Cited by: 5.

Japanese American internment, the forced relocation by the U.S. government of thousands of Japanese Americans to detention camps during World War II. Between anda total of 10 camps were opened, holding approximatelyJapanese Americans in California, Arizona, Wyoming, Colorado, Utah, and Arkansas.

When the Wind Was a River Aleut Evacuation in World War II. Seattle: University of Washington Press in association with Aleutian/Pribilof Islands Association, Anchorage, ISBN ; Madden, Ryan Howard. "An enforced odyssey: The relocation and internment of Aleuts during World War II" (PhD thesis U of New Hampshire, Durham, Russia:   Aleuts Relocated for Safety, Yet Many Died At Ward Lake By DAVE KIFFER.

J Saturday. Ketchikan, Alaska - Sixty Five years ago this month, the Japanese invaded Alaska's Aleutian Islands. In the grand scheme of World War II, it was only a feint. It is the only interpretive sign marking any of the six World War II Aleut relocation camps in southeast Alaska.

Summary Very little of the Ward Lake CCC camp remains to be seen in Features of some age include two concrete pedestals, a rock and boulder. Personal Justice Denied tells the extraordinary story of the incarceration of mainland Japanese Americans and Alaskan Aleuts during World War II.

Although this wartime episode is now almost universally recognized as a catastrophe, for decades various government officials and agencies defended their actions by asserting a military Commission on Wartime Relocation and. Civil Liberties Act of"Restitution for World War II internment of Japanese-Americans and Aleuts," 50 App.

USCA s50 App. USCA s The purposes of this Act (sections to d of this Appendix) are to. When World War II threatened the Aleutian Islands, the indigenous Aleut people were displaced from their homes -- abruptly and without much explanation.

Many died; all suffered. Personal Justice Deniedtells the extraordinary story of the incarceration of mainland Japanese Americans and Alaskan Aleuts during World War II. Although this wartime episode is now almost universally recognized as a catastrophe, for decades various government officials and agencies defended their actions by asserting a military necessity.

The Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment. Most importantly: the 9-volume "The Relocation & Internment of the Aleuts During World War II" by Kirtl& & Coffin (; available on CD through the Aleutian/Pribilof Isl&s Association) & the report "Personal Justice Denied" of the Commission on Wartime Relocation & Internment of Civilians (CWRIC) (available as a PDF online), which 5/5(1).Most importantly: the 9-volume "The Relocation and Internment of the Aleuts During World War II" by Kirtland & Coffin (; available on CD through the Aleutian/Pribilof Islands Association) and the report "Personal Justice Denied" of the Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians/5.U.S.

pays restitution; apologizes to Unangan (Aleut) for WWII Internment After years of debate, Congress orders restitution to Unangan (Aleut) individuals for personal losses associated with their forced relocation during World War II and their internment in southeast Alaska.