How Did Female Protestant Missionaries Respond to the Japanese American Incarceration Experience during World War II?

How Did Female Protestant Missionaries Respond to the Japanese American Incarceration Experience during World War II?

written by Beth Hessel, fl. 2014 (Alexandria, VA: Alexander Street, 2014),
Source: documents.alexanderstreet.com

This is a sample. For full access:

Please choose from the following options to gain full access to this content

Log in via your academic institution

Details

Field of Interest
Women and Social Movements
Author
Beth Hessel, fl. 2014
Publisher
Alexander Street Press
Collection
Women and Social Movements in the United States,1600-2000
Content Type
Document project
Format
Related Web resources
URL
https://documents.alexanderstreet.com/node/113
Publication Year
2014
Publisher
Alexander Street
Place Published / Released
Alexandria, VA
Subject
Women and Social Movements, History, Women and Rights, Women and War, Women and Religion, Prisoners, Missionaries, Employment opportunities, Japanese American Internment, 1942-1945, Mujer y Derechos, Direitos da Mulher, Mujer y Guerra, Mulher e Guerra, Mujer y Religión, Mulher e Religião, United States. War Relocation Authority, Work and Class Identity, Women and Religion, Rights to Work, Women Missionaries, Depression & World War II (1929–1945), Japanese, 20th Century in World History (1914--2000)
Topic
Rights to Work, Women Missionaries
Keywords and Translated Subjects
Mujer y Derechos, Direitos da Mulher, Mujer y Guerra, Mulher e Guerra, Mujer y Religión, Mulher e Religião

View my Options

View Now

Create an account and get 24 hours access for free.

×