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Quiet Odyssey

Author: Mary Paik Lee
Publisher: University of Washington Press
ISBN: 9780295969695
Size: 36.14 MB
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Describes her life as a political refugee after the Russo-Japanese War, her family's move to California, and the conflict between their poverty and her vision of America

East Asia At The Center

Author: Warren I. Cohen
Publisher: Columbia University Press
ISBN: 0231101082
Size: 75.33 MB
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Cohen charts the course of cultural, intellectual, economic, and political developments in East Asia -- particularly China and Japan -- from the beginning of recorded time to the present day and examines such events as the rise and fall of key dynasties, the ascendance of the British empire, and the development of democracy in Asia.

Cannery Women Cannery Lives

Author: Vicki L. Ruiz
Publisher: UNM Press
ISBN: 082632469X
Size: 57.20 MB
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Women have been the mainstay of the grueling, seasonal canning industry for over a century. This book is their collective biography--a history of their family and work lives, and of their union. Out of the labor militancy of the 1930s emerged the United Cannery, Agricultural, Packing, and Allied Workers of America (UCAPAWA). Quickly it became the seventh largest CIO affiliate and a rare success story of women in unions. Thousands of Mexican and Mexican-American women working in canneries in southern California established effective, democratic trade union locals run by local members. These rank-and-file activists skillfully managed union affairs, including negotiating such benefits as maternity leave, company-provided day care, and paid vacations--in some cases better benefits than they enjoy today. But by 1951, UCAPAWA lay in ruins--a victim of red baiting in the McCarthy era and of brutal takeover tactics by the International Brotherhood of Teamsters.

Mrs Packard

Author: Emily Mann
Publisher: Theatre Communications Group
ISBN: 1559366281
Size: 16.53 MB
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A new play by the author of Execution of Justice and Having Our Say.

At America S Gates

Author: Erika Lee
Publisher: Univ of North Carolina Press
ISBN: 9780807863138
Size: 26.70 MB
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With the Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882, Chinese laborers became the first group in American history to be excluded from the United States on the basis of their race and class. This landmark law changed the course of U.S. immigration history, but we know little about its consequences for the Chinese in America or for the United States as a nation of immigrants. At America's Gates is the first book devoted entirely to both Chinese immigrants and the American immigration officials who sought to keep them out. Erika Lee explores how Chinese exclusion laws not only transformed Chinese American lives, immigration patterns, identities, and families but also recast the United States into a "gatekeeping nation." Immigrant identification, border enforcement, surveillance, and deportation policies were extended far beyond any controls that had existed in the United States before. Drawing on a rich trove of historical sources--including recently released immigration records, oral histories, interviews, and letters--Lee brings alive the forgotten journeys, secrets, hardships, and triumphs of Chinese immigrants. Her timely book exposes the legacy of Chinese exclusion in current American immigration control and race relations.

All I Asking For Is My Body

Author: Milton Murayama
Publisher: University of Hawaii Press
ISBN: 9780824811723
Size: 25.52 MB
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This novel, written in dialect, reveals the everyday elements and dimensions of life in Hawaii.

America Is In The Heart

Author: Carlos Bulosan
Publisher: University of Washington Press
ISBN: 0295801077
Size: 57.27 MB
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First published in 1946, this autobiography of the well-known Filipino poet describes his boyhood in the Philippines, his voyage to America, and his years of hardship and despair as an itinerant laborer following the harvest trail in the rural West.

Soldiering Through Empire

Author: Simeon Man
Publisher: Univ of California Press
ISBN: 0520959256
Size: 19.75 MB
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In the decades after World War II, tens of thousands of soldiers and civilian contractors across Asia and the Pacific found work through the U.S. military. Recently liberated from colonial rule, these workers were drawn to the opportunities the military offered and became active participants of the U.S. empire, most centrally during the U.S. war in Vietnam. Simeon Man uncovers the little-known histories of Filipinos, South Koreans, and Asian Americans who fought in Vietnam, revealing how U.S. empire was sustained through overlapping projects of colonialism and race making. Through their military deployments, Man argues, these soldiers took part in the making of a new Pacific world—a decolonizing Pacific—in which the imperatives of U.S. empire collided with insurgent calls for decolonization, producing often surprising political alliances, imperial tactics of suppression, and new visions of radical democracy.

Asian Americans

Author: Sucheng Chan
Publisher: Twayne Publishers
ISBN:
Size: 64.60 MB
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Traces the history of Asian immigration from the California gold rush to Vietnamese boat people, describes patterns of work, social adaptation, and family formation, and explains how they coped with discrimination

Filipinos In Stockton

Author: Dawn B. Mabalon, Ph.D.
Publisher: Arcadia Publishing
ISBN: 9780738556246
Size: 13.78 MB
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The first Filipino settlers arrived in Stockton, California, around 1898, and through most of the 20th century, this city was home to the largest community of Filipinos outside the Philippines. Because countless Filipinos worked in, passed through, and settled here, it became the crossroads of Filipino America. Yet immigrants were greeted with signs that read "Positively No Filipinos Allowed" and were segregated to a four-block area centered on Lafayette and El Dorado Streets, which they called "Little Manila." In the 1970s, redevelopment and the Crosstown Freeway decimated the Little Manila neighborhood. Despite these barriers, Filipino Americans have created a vibrant ethnic community and a rich cultural legacy. Filipino immigrants and their descendants have shaped the history, culture, and economy of the San Joaquin Delta area.