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Landscapes of Injustice: a National Research Project and Museum Exhibit
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University-based research team looking to create an exciting historical website for use by the general public and the Japanese-Canadian community conveying research findings.
Ideeën voor stijl/thema
Existing logo from Landscapes of Injustice (provided) will need to be integrated into the site. Styling cues can be taken from this logo. Styling should not strongly convey nation of Japan (e.g. Japanese flag etc.). We have significant black and white historical photographs that should be creatively integrated into site (refer to kabulportraits website for inspiration). Site should have a contemporary feel while still conveying the historical nature (1940s Canada) of the content.
Page 1: Generic template for text and images (for functions such as "about" and miscellaneous content). Page 2: Homepage. This will have a structure similar to http://kabulportraits.nfb.ca/main.html. At the very centre of the page, there should be a link to the timeline, as it will effectively operate as the backbone of the website. Surrounding the timeline should be spaces for links to 4 or 5 other pages, which we refer to as 'claim pages." These links will each have have 1 short sentence, so space for these sentences should be incorporated into the design. Page 3: Claims Page. Similar in layout and feel to the homepage, these pages will contain 3-5 spaces for links to 'case pages.' These spaces should surround a central paragraph of text (approximately 2-3 sentences in length) in the centre of the page, communicating a core message associated with that claim. Page 4: A case page. These pages will contain 250-350 words of text, on average, and often be accompanied by a photo, audio clip, or video. Page 5: Timeline. A general design for a timeline should be made (100-150 entries, 1939-1952). In addition to chronological order, we would like a feature to foreground materials on thematic grounds (e.g. a user could highlight/draw forward entries related to a particular analytic claim -- "dispossession is permanent"). At this point, we want to establish the look and feel, which should be interactive and eye-catching. Most of the dates will have a photo, as well as a small amount of text explaining the relevance of the date. ***Note: The following 5 entries have been provided for use in your example timelines. Each entry corresponds with an image, labelled with the word 'timeline' and the matching date to the entry: March 1, 1942 Order in Council P.C. 1665 is revised by the Department of Justice to include provisions for the “care” of Japanese-Canadian-owned property. March 2, 1942 John Erskine Read, legal advisor for the Department of External Affairs and author of early drafts of Order in Council P.C. 1665, sends an excoriating memo to his supervisor voicing his disapproval over the last minute provision that Japanese-Canadian-owned property would be vested in the authority of a Custodian. March 12, 1942 The New Canadian, the sole Japanese-Canadian newspaper permitted to publish after the attack on Pearl Harbour, runs a front-page article expressing Japanese-Canadian feelings of skepticism, mistrust, and concern in the wake of Order in Council P.C. 1665. April 6, 1942 Using The New Canadian as a vehicle to address Japanese Canadians and counter “baseless rumors,” BCSC Chairman Austin Taylor makes a lengthy statement emphasizing that the Custodian’s role is to serve the interests of Japanese-Canadian property owners. April 15, 1942 The New Canadian publishes an article articulating Japanese Canadian misgivings over the ambiguity of Order 2483, signalling the intention of some Japanese-Canadian organizations to press the federal government for answers to “many questions of basic importance,” including the assumption of responsibility for “losses and damage to property arising out of the evacuation program.”
Wat te vermijden
Design should not excessively draw on symbols or imagery of Japan.
The website will be used as the primary method to communicate the research findings of a 7-year, multidisciplinary Canadian history project on the dispossession of Japanese Canadians during the 1940s. Landscapes of Injustice tells a story of the loss of home. It is about fear, racism, and measures taken in the name of security that made no one safer. It is also about the resilience of Japanese Canadians confronting injustice. The content of the website will be divided into four key claims: 1. The dispossession entailed the deliberate killing of home. Home—the place where we belong—continues to hold meaning, even (and perhaps especially) for displaced people. When the Canadian government destroyed the homes of Japanese Canadians and sold all of their belongings, it compounded the harms of the internment. 2. Dispossession is hard work. The dispossession required years of administrative work and the complicity of thousands of people. Hundreds of government officials laboured in the dispossession. Thousands of civilians stole and bought the belongings of their former neighbours. Japanese Canadians felt the burden of daily administration for an entire decade. 3. Perpetrators of the dispossession reasoned wrong. Dispossession was not the work of angry racists alone. Although racism permeated the corridors of power, notions of citizenship, good governance, and fair play were also twisted in service of injustice. Ideals that Canadians now repudiate folded together with ones we still cherish to deprive citizens of their rights. 4. Dispossession is permanent. The internment era was far too long—7 years, most of them after the Second World War had ended. But dispossession lasts forever. The lands, possessions, and opportunities lost can never be fully restored. The communities and neighbourhoods destroyed can never be fully rebuilt. Japanese Canadians and others live with legacies of shame, silence, regret, complicity, and loss. Even legacies of resilience and activism in the face of wrongdoing come with their own costs. We are heirs to landscapes of injustice. The website will complement a travelling museum exhibit, that will travel to major institutions across Canada beginning in 2020, and is intended to expose the Canadian public (and international public) to a difficult and contentious history that has never before been widely known. The final website design should reflect the seriousness of the topic and the goals of our project. The project has received funding from various sources, including the Canadian and Japanese governments.
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