Few events in twentieth-century western U. S. history have been scrutinized more closely than the imprisonment of Japanese Americans during World War II. A team of anthropologists, political scientists, and sociologists studied the incarceration as it occurred. In the last sixty years historians and legal scholars have joined these social scientists in producing dozens of books and articles about the imprisonment. Tetsuden Kashima's thoughtful interpretation of the imprisonment demonstrates that this event has not been examined exhaustively.
Western Historical Quarterly
Required Publisher's Statement
Published by: Western Historical Quarterly, Utah State University on behalf of The Western History Association
Article DOI: 10.2307/25443070
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/25443070
Leonard, Kevin Allen, "Review of: Judgment without Trial: Japanese American Imprisonment during World War II, by Tetsuden Kashima" (2004). History Faculty and Staff Publications. 61.
Subjects - Topical (LCSH)
Japanese Americans--Evacuation and relocation, 1942-1945; World War, 1939-1945--Japanese Americans
Subjects - Names (LCNAF)
Kashima, Tetsuden, 1940-. Judgment without trial