Tristi Pinkston
Nothing to Regret
March 02, 2018 Comments.. 323
Nothing to Regret Ken Sugihara was a student at Berkeley at the time of Pearl Harbor He is shocked to hear about the attack but even shocked when he discovers that all people of Japanese ancestry in the United States

Ken Sugihara was a student at Berkeley at the time of Pearl Harbor He is shocked to hear about the attack, but even shocked when he discovers that all people of Japanese ancestry in the United States, especially those living on the West Coast, are now considered suspects in the attack He and his parents are taken from their home and sent to a relocation center in thKen Sugihara was a student at Berkeley at the time of Pearl Harbor He is shocked to hear about the attack, but even shocked when he discovers that all people of Japanese ancestry in the United States, especially those living on the West Coast, are now considered suspects in the attack He and his parents are taken from their home and sent to a relocation center in the Utah Desert, where they must decide for themselves where their loyalties lie A story of prejudice and acceptance, dignity under the worst conditions, and the power of the Atonement to heal us all.

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  • Best Download [Tristi Pinkston] ↠ Nothing to Regret || [Self Help Book] PDF º
    Tristi Pinkston
  • thumbnail Title: Best Download [Tristi Pinkston] ↠ Nothing to Regret || [Self Help Book] PDF º
    Posted by:Tristi Pinkston
    Published :2018-03-02T16:40:01+00:00

1 Blog on “Nothing to Regret

  1. Holly (2 Kids and Tired) says:

    Tristi Pinkston has a terrific way of understanding human nature. After the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor in 1941, Japanese Americans living on the west coast found themselves persecuted for their heritage. Despite that persecution, Ken Sugihara, a student at UC Berkeley, tries to enlist in the US Army, only to find himself turned away. He soon finds himself turned out of school. The Japanese Americans lost homes and savings and found themselves shipped off to relocation camps around the countr [...]

  2. Teya Peck says:

    This book took me a while to read. There are certain books that I have a hard time reading and its books that other people treat people horribly. This book started out like that so I honestly was afraid to read it. My personality changes a little with those books. I decided since I had this one in the currently reading folder I better finish it. I restarted from where I left off and continued I finished listen/reading this morning. Took a day. Intense. Is this book in a word. I know she says it' [...]

  3. Pattisue says:

    Beauty from ashesThis beautifully written historical fiction touched my heart. Having lived in Japan for several years, this book reminded me of the wonderfully loving and honorable Japanese people. I enjoyed how Ken reverenced his heritage and his culture. The historical facts were intriguing and I was engrossed in the story. The elements of faith and testimony are uplifting yet not overpowering or judgmental. There are strong references to Christian faith specifically to the The Church of Jesu [...]

  4. Daron says:

    I hate to admit it, but I am a fairly emotional guy. This story tugged at my heart strings. More than that, the story was very believable. I grew up in Cody Wyoming, on the Heart Mountain bench, just 15 minutes from the Heart Mountain Japanese Relocation Center. Info about it is here: Heart Mountain War Relocation CenterTristi Pinkston is one of my new heroes. This book gets a 5 star because it met every single criteria that I laid out in my profile. I would recommend it to anybody. I couldn't p [...]

  5. Debbie says:

    I really liked this book. It tells the story of a Japanese-American man during World War 2 and what happened to him and his family after the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. It was a very good story. Some of the people in it were real people living at that time.

  6. Tiffany says:

    I find it very sad that Americans did this to the Japanese Americans. I understand their fear, but you do not need to let fear rule you. Amazing insight as to what a family went through and how they dealt with what was happening to them.

  7. Tamara says:

    Not your typical LDS romance, or action. The story of a young Japanese man during WWII and his trip into wartime Japan. I wonder whether the U.S. really had so many native Japanese willing to spy for us but I thought the perspective on Hiroshima was acute.

  8. Shanda says:

    I like Tristi's writing style. I was drawn into the story, cared about the characters, and simply enjoyed the book all around.

  9. Laura says:

    I liked this one because it is so realistic, and it's an interesting plot line. I really enjoyed it.

  10. Allison says:

    An informative and inspiring story.

  11. Taffy says:

    Another great book from Tristi!

  12. K.C. says:

    This was the second to the last book I've read. My mom had it on her bookshelf at home so I snagged it.

  13. Tracy says:

    An amazing look at the Japanese in America before, during, and after World War II. The struggles and prejudices but also the hope and triumph.

  14. Ann Topham says:

    This story is so well written, using historical facts, that I had a hard time remembering that it was fiction and not a true story.

  15. Dawn says:

    This book enlightened me on what happened during Pearl Harbor and after, especially to the Japanese Americans.

  16. Heather says:

    Recently added to my to-read shelf, my mother-in-law and husband really enjoyed this book!

  17. Lynn says:

    My neighbors growing up had been interned. It was interesting to see the kinds of experiences they may have had.

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