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Beadling, Laura L. "Imaging Internment. Teaching Miné Okubo’s Citizen 13660 as a Work of Comics in the Contact Zone." In: SANE journal 1.1 (2010), S. 84–115, <http://digitalcommons.unl.edu/sane/vol1/iss1/5>. 
Added by: joachim (2011-01-05 22:34)   
Resource type: Web Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
BibTeX citation key: Beadling2010
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Citizen 13660", Autobiography, Didactics, Interculturalism, Japan, Okubo. Miné, Randformen des Comics, USA
Creators: Beadling
Collection: SANE journal
Views: 5/449
Attachments   URLs   http://digitalcomm ... u/sane/vol1/iss1/5
Abstract
Although Miné Okubo is an American citizen and the events she records in Citizen 13660 took place on American soil, this essay will argue that her work is nevertheless a work of the contact zone. Furthermore, Okubo’s record of the internment of 120,000 Japanese Americans during World War II can be usefully read and taught as an autoethnography that constructs a counterhistory of World War II. The juxtaposition of Okubo’s autobiographical record of her internment experience with a variety of “official” images can help students learn about the construction of knowledge. Such classroom work can help students “decolonize knowledge,” to borrow a phrase from Mary Louise Pratt, by demonstrating how knowledge is not neutral but is instead constructed by constituencies with a vested interested in how events are depicted.
Added by: joachim  
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