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Japanese Culture: Japanese Aesthetics | The Arts | Classroom Resources | PBS LearningMedia

Japanese Culture: Japanese Aesthetics | The Arts | Classroom Resources | PBS LearningMedia

Sadako - Peace Park, Seattle

1000 Cranes for Sadako Seattle's Peace Park - statue of Sadako Sasaki perished by Atomic explosion, Japan.

Una solución?

The Bikini Atoll Atom Bomb Test in color - Part of "man's inhumanity to man" -- as the fiery coloured "war" horse rides through the earth.

Charles Wysocki Americana® Cotton Country MB puzzle 1000

Charles Wysocki Americana® Cotton Country MB puzzle 1000

One of history's most cruel ironies must be that such horrific devastation led to a vast decline of war deaths that parts of the world had not seen in centuries.

Karma - Japan - Hiroshima One of history's most cruel ironies must be that such horrific devastation led to a vast decline of war deaths that parts of the world had not seen in centuries.

Fogonazos: Hiroshima, the pictures they didn't want us to see.  Spanish language website but with a photo collection from Hiroshima

Result of Japan attack on Pearl Harbor. Fogonazos: Hiroshima, photo collection from Hiroshima

From Linus Pauling's journal: Albert Einstein confessed to Pauling that he [Einsten] "made one great mistake" in his life. "When I signed the letter to President Roosevelt recommending that atom bombs be made, but there was some justification.”

From Linus Pauling's journal: Albert Einstein confessed to Pauling that he [Einsten] "made one great mistake" in his life. "When I signed the letter to President Roosevelt recommending that atom bombs be made, but there was some justification.

Military Happy Holidays Card. Troops silhouetted against a background of the stars and stripes.

Military Happy Holidays Card

Enola Gay B-29 Bomber that dropped the Atom Bomb in WWII.

Enola Gay (Boeing Superfortress bomber which dropped the first atomic bomb on Hiroshima)

A map hidden inside of a deck of cards. During World War II, the United States Playing Card Company joined forces with American and British intelligence agencies to create a very special deck of cards. This deck was specifically created to help Allied prisoners of war escape from German POW camps. These decks when places in water could be peeled apart to reveal a hidden map.

A map hidden inside of a deck of cards. During World War II, the United States Playing Card Company joined forces with American and British intelligence agencies to create a very special deck of.

atomic bomb victim

Think about this you fascist assholes when Fuckhead Trump wants to Nuke some lesser country. You Dumb Fucking gun loving Assholes.

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More of the family, watching TV: focused, well groomed. Totally get a sense of "family" even tho their backs are to us.

Hibakusha - Japan's Atomic Bomb Survivors: a Photo Project by Peter Blakely.  Voices of the "Explosion-Covered People" Une Toshie, 86. "When the bomb was dropped over Hiroshima I was 26. I had been working at a nursery for children. I was in the middle of cooking some pumpkin. ... It became pitch dark. I felt something overwhelm me and I was pushed down on the floor. I stayed lying down, stricken with fear. Getting up, I saw an orange-colored scene, extending as far as the eye could see."

Voices Of The 'Explosion-Covered People'

Hibakusha - Japan's Atomic Bomb Survivors: a Photo Project by Peter Blakely. Voices of the "Explosion-Covered People" Une Toshie, 86. "When the bomb was dropped over Hiroshima I was 26. I had been working at a nursery for children. I was in the middle of cooking some pumpkin. ... It became pitch dark. I felt something overwhelm me and I was pushed down on the floor. I stayed lying down, stricken with fear. Getting up, I saw an orange-colored scene, extending as far as the eye could see."

'Hiroshima A-Bomb Survivors Face Brighter Future,' proclaimed the text accompanying this photograph of Mitsuko Kuranoto and Emiko Takemoto as they arrive at Mitchel Air Force Base on Long Island, NY. Source: AP Wire 9 May 1955.

'Hiroshima A-Bomb Survivors Face Brighter Future,' proclaimed the text accompanying this photograph of Mitsuko Kuranoto and Emiko Takemoto as they arrive at Mitchel Air Force Base on Long Island, NY. Source: AP Wire 9 May

Sadako Sasaki's handmade paper cranes on exhibit in Hiroshima's Peace Memorial Museum

Paper Cranes and the Children's Peace Monument

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