The photographs and color reproduction add a cinematic flavor to this personal story.
The story was one of a first-person account of experiences in the relocation camps of the Japanese-Americans during the aftermath of Pearl Harbor.
What it does show is the spirit and determination of the incarcerated to provide a sense of normalcy to their daily lives.
Beautiful pictures, made very clear the endurance of a people.Published 21 days ago by Ernestine Melton
What can I say the Incarceration of Japanese American in WW2 was a dark period in American history, but now uncommon within the all sides of the war. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Peter U
Although I am a fan of black and white photography, this book of color photos is very striking.
The backstory and the family upon which the majority of the photos are based (a... Read more
A beautiful book showing the strength and dignity of the Japanese Americans
Striking images that stay in your minds eye
I am 81 years old and was one of the "internees" in a Concentration Camp in Granada Colorado for almost 4 years. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Robert K. Nagamoto
My father (Minnedoka, ID) read the Colors of Confinement in 2 days. The description of "camp" was how he remembered it. Read morePublished 16 months ago by fussy
Not only is this book full of information on the Japanese internments during WWII, but the photos are beautiful and very moving.Published 18 months ago by Marjean M. Hull
This tragic episode in American politics shows the resiliency and dignity of the Japanese-Americans and leaves the reader with admiration for the prisoners for creating sustainable... Read morePublished 18 months ago by Lorraine Loiselle
There are several photo books on the Japanese Internment Camps, with some magnificent B&W photos by Ansel Adams, Dorothea Lange, and Miyatake (with a handmade camera), but... Read morePublished 20 months ago by Richard Johnson