History of the Japanese in Seattle
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Kip Tokuda, who served as a representative in the Washington State Government, had worked to build the Japanese Cultural and Community Center of Washington (JCCCW; ワ州日本文化会館 Wa-shū Nihon Bunka Kaikan).
Densho is a nonprofit organization based in Seattle, Washington, which collects video oral histories and documents regarding Japanese American internment in the United States during World War II.
Uwajimaya has its headquarters in Seattle.
North American Post is the region's Japanese newspaper.
The Japan-America Society of the State of Washington (JASSW; ワシントン州日米協会 Washinton-shū Nichibei Kyōkai) operates the Seattle Japanese Language School (JLS) in Seattle. It was established in 1902, making it the continental United States's oldest Japanese language school.
The Nippon Kan Theatre was a former Japanese theater.
- Yuji Okumoto (Actor)
- Ichiro Suzuki (Seattle Mariners baseball player)
- Kip Tokuda (Washington State representative)
- Matsukawa, Lori (Special to the newspaper). "Guest: Kip Tokuda’s work on Seattle’s Japanese Cultural and Community Center." The Seattle Times. July 25, 2013. Retrieved on June 15, 2014.
- "ようこそ！ シアトル日本語補習学校のホームページへ." Seattle Japanese School. Retrieved on June 15, 2014.
- "Seattle Japanese Language School." Japan-America Society of the State of Washington. Retrieved on June 15, 2014.
- Fiset, Louis. Camp Harmony: Seattle's Japanese Americans and the Puyallup Assembly Center. University of Illinois Press, 2009. ISBN 0252076729, 9780252076725. See entry - Google Books
- Lee, Shelley Sang-Hee. Claiming the Oriental Gateway: Prewar Seattle and Japanese America (Asian American History & Culture). Temple University Press, 2011. ISBN 1439902151, 9781439902158.
- Shibazaki, Ryoichi. "Seattle and the Japanese—United States Baseball Connection, 1905-1926" (Master's Thesis). University of Washington, 1981.
- Takami, David. Divided Destiny: A History of Japanese Americans in Seattle. University of Washington Press, 1999.
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