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Righting a Wrong Keller Gallery Exhibit

Righting a Wrong: Japanese Americans and World War II

Latest Keller Gallery exhibit looks at immigration, prejudice, civil rights, heroism, and what it means to be an American.
Embracing themes that are as relevant today as they were 75 years ago, “Righting a Wrong” looks at immigration, prejudice, civil rights, heroism, and what it means to be an American. The exhibition examines the complicated history and impact of Executive Order 9066 that led to the incarceration of Japanese Americans following the attack on Pearl Harbor.

“Righting a Wrong” includes historical images, personal stories and objects from those incarcerated at the camps. A duffle bag used by the Imada family when they were relocated to the Gila River camp in Arizona reflects the restrictions to bring only what they could carry. Takeo Shirasawa’s 1943 high school diploma from the Poston camp in Arizona exemplifies the experience of thousands of other teens who had to complete their high school education in camps.

“Righting a Wrong” will be on view in the Keller Gallery through July 3, 2021.

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