We have found these audiovisuals exhibited for free on the web, we think they can be useful for studies, research and debates. Some are in English, others allow automatic captions.
The reflection of Dr. Daniel Masayoshi Arila, Curator of the temporary exhibition “Iroha, dialogue in Japan-Mexico Art, celebrating the 120 years of the Enomoto migration”, on the concept of being Nikkei.
LAUNDRY GRANDPARENTS, CHEFS GRANDSON. Three stories of Japanese food in Argentina, flavors that are transferred from generation to generation. To understand Nikkei cuisine during the #Gastrojapofoodweek organized by the GastroJapo Club.
One of the most interesting migrations of modern times in Latin America is that of the Japanese who arrived in Peru, where the third largest #nikkei (Japanese descendants) community in America lives. How far did the Nikkei go in this society? Professor Eduardo Rothe tells you about it in this new episode of #MisteriosDeLaHistoria
While 98 percent of Japan’s populace is ethnically Japanese, figures from the health minister states, one out of every 30 children born in Japan had one non-Japanese parent. This demographic is on the rise. The experience of half black and half Japanese people in Japan is both unique and myriad. Some of them would describe their experiences as one of both beauty and pain. In this documentary we will explore the experiences of half black and half Japanese people living in Japan.
The Japanese community residing in Argentina is the oldest and has had a past rich in events that have contributed to the identity of both Argentine and Japanese residents. That is why we have sought Alberto Onaha to tell us what conclusions he can draw from that event.
Atores nikkeis do Brasil lutam pelo fim da discriminação ethnica na TV
The Caminhos da Reportagem program will show stories of people living between these two worlds: the Japanese who came to Brazil and the Brazilians living in Japan.
The documentary of the life and work of two illustrious Japanese who immigrated to Brazil after better days: Haruo Ohara and Tomie Ohtake.
Haruo was a pioneer who, with much struggle and sacrifice, conquered his own lands and left his legacy of education to his children, enabling everyone to obtain a higher education degree.
Photographer, he recorded the changes that took place in his family and the transformations experienced by the Japanese community.
Tomie Ohtake was a great plastic artist, a Japanese woman who became natural Brazilian and conquered space, fame and prestige among artists and the population of the country, being considered the "lady of the Brazilian plastic arts".
CONFERENCE: Nikkei in Cuba September 6, 2008 Japanese American National Museum Los Angeles, CA. Nikkei for Civil Rights & Redress
In commemoration of the 120th Anniversary of Japanese Immigration to Bolivia.
120 years ago, the Japanese entered Bolivia with their hopes pinned on rubber trees. What awaited them was an unimaginable hostile environment.
However, they did not give up on their dream, and continued to live with all their might.
Kaori Parra Tsunekawa, will travel to Japan driven by her grandfather, with the aim of meeting her two families through her mother. Although she hardly speaks Japanese, Kaori will visit her relatives who live in the Japanese countryside and with them she will experience ancient traditions that still survive there.
Mexico is a country of migrants. The National Museum of World Cultures joins the celebration of 120 years of Japanese migration to our country with the documentary "Roots", a prelude to the exhibition we are building for you. The way the Japanese have been viewed in Mexico has changed throughout history.
During the war, the Chilean government, through the so-called Department 50, followed and monitored both the Japanese immigrants living in that country and its Embassy as well as Chilean citizens close to Japanese activities. In Argentina, when the war broke out, the Japanese communities and the citizens of that country took different attitudes towards Japan during the conflict, which will be analyzed carefully.
In the former Hacienda de Temixco, dozens of families from that country were detained until 1945; they lived in little huts
The life of a half-black, half-Japanese teenager in Japan.