- Title Pages
- Note to the Reader
- Chapter 1 Shifting Grounds in Japanese American Studies
- Chapter 2 The Unbearable Whiteness of Being
- Chapter 3 Negotiating Categories and Transgressing (Mixed-) Race Identities
- Chapter 4 Trans-Pacific Localism and the Creation of a Fishing Colony
- Chapter 5 Vernacular Representations of Race and the Making of a Japanese Ethnoracial Community in Los Angeles
- Chapter 6 Negotiating the Boundaries of Race, Caste, and Mibun
- Chapter 7 Americanization and Beika
- Chapter 8 Sansei Women and the Gendering of Yellow Power in Southern California, 1960s–1970s
- Chapter 9 Nakayoshi Group
- Chapter 10 What Brings Korean Immigrants to Japantown?
- Chapter 11 The Making of a Japanese American Race, and Why Are There No “Immigrants” in Postwar Nikkei History and Community?
- Chapter 12 Reorienting Asian American Studies in Asia and the Pacific
- Chapter 13 Teaching Asian American Studies in Japan
- Chapter 14 Japanese American Progressives
- Notes from Shinagawa, July 28–29, 2012
- Thoughts on Positionality
- Asian American History across the Pacific
- Japanese Americans in Academia and Political Discourse in Japan
- Location, Positionality, and Community
- Positions In-Between
- Toward More Equal Dialogue
Japanese American Studies (p.ii)
- Trans-Pacific Japanese American Studies
- University of Hawai'i Press
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