Erkunde Lange 1942, Urban Haus und noch mehr!

Dorethea Lange 1942

Dorethea Lange 1942

Residents of Japanese ancestry awaiting the bus at the Wartime Cvili Control station in San Francisco, in this April 1942 handout photo. Photo courtesy of Dorothea Lange/Farm Security Administration and Office of War Information Collection/Library of Congress/Reuters

Residents of Japanese ancestry awaiting the bus at the Wartime Cvili Control station in San Francisco, in this April 1942 handout photo. Photo courtesy of Dorothea Lange/Farm Security Administration and Office of War Information Collection/Library of Congress/Reuters

Members of the Japanese independent congregational church attending Easter services prior to evacuation of persons of Japanese ancestry from certain West Coast areas, in Oakland, in this April 1942 handout photo. Photo by Dorothea Lange/Farm Security Administration and Office of War Information Collection/Library of Congress/Reuters

Members of the Japanese independent congregational church attending Easter services prior to evacuation of persons of Japanese ancestry from certain West Coast areas, in Oakland, in this April 1942 handout photo. Photo by Dorothea Lange/Farm Security Administration and Office of War Information Collection/Library of Congress/Reuters

placed in the window of a store, at 13th and Franklin streets, on December 8, the day after Pearl Harbor, is pictured in Oakland, California in March 1942. Photo by Dorothea Lange/Farm Security Administration and Office of War Information Collection/Library of Congress/Reuters

placed in the window of a store, at 13th and Franklin streets, on December 8, the day after Pearl Harbor, is pictured in Oakland, California in March 1942. Photo by Dorothea Lange/Farm Security Administration and Office of War Information Collection/Library of Congress/Reuters

dorothea lange japanese internment camps

dorothea lange japanese internment camps

Japanese-Americans were registered in San Fransisco before being sent to internment centers in 1942 / photo DOROTHEA LANGE

Japanese-Americans were registered in San Fransisco before being sent to internment centers in 1942 / photo DOROTHEA LANGE

Dorothea Lange’s photographs of Japanese-Americans interned during World War II capture not only the oppression of a people, but also their struggle to retain their dignity.

Dorothea Lange’s photographs of Japanese-Americans interned during World War II capture not only the oppression of a people, but also their struggle to retain their dignity.

Children pledging allegiance to the American flag at San Francisco’s Raphael Weill Elementary School in 1942. Those whose families were of Japanese ancestry were sent to internment camps.  (US National Archives: Dorothea Lange)

Children pledging allegiance to the American flag at San Francisco’s Raphael Weill Elementary School in 1942. Those whose families were of Japanese ancestry were sent to internment camps. (US National Archives: Dorothea Lange)

A young man arrived at 2020 Van Ness Avenue, the meeting place of the first contingent to be moved from San Francisco to the Santa Anita assembly center in Arcadia, Calif, 6 April 1942 (US National Archives: Dorothea Lange)

A young man arrived at 2020 Van Ness Avenue, the meeting place of the first contingent to be moved from San Francisco to the Santa Anita assembly center in Arcadia, Calif, 6 April 1942 (US National Archives: Dorothea Lange)

Third-generation American children of Japanese ancestry in Byron, Calif., awaiting the arrival of the bus that would take them from their homes to an internment center.  (US National Archives: Dorothea Lange)

Third-generation American children of Japanese ancestry in Byron, Calif., awaiting the arrival of the bus that would take them from their homes to an internment center. (US National Archives: Dorothea Lange)

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