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Print Sources on the Atomic Bombings of Japan
The Columbia Guide to Hiroshima and the Bomb
Call Number: Ebook, Read Online - Or print is available: D767.25 .H6 K68 2007 (4th floor)
Includes a collection of key primary source documents that illuminate the behavior of the United States and Japan during the closing days of World War II.
Nagasaki: Massacre of the Innocent and Unknowing
Call Number: D767.25 .N3 C66 2011 - 4th floor
Uses eyewitness accounts, contemporary diaries, letters, and interviews, mainly translated from Japanese, to follow a group of Nagasaki residents from the early morning of the day of the bombing of Hiroshima to midnight on the day of the second bombing in Nagasaki.
Hiroshima: Three witnesses
Call Number: D767.25.H6 H672 1990 - 4th floor
Three Japanese authors of note--Hara Tamiki, Ota Yoko, and Toge Sankichi--survived the atomic bombing of Hiroshima only to shoulder an appalling burden: bearing witness to ultimate horror. Between 1945 and 1952, in prose and in poetry, they published the premier first-person accounts of the atomic holocaust.
Dropping the Bomb: Primary Source Collections Online
Atomic Energy & Nuclear History Learning Curriculum
Digital exhibit with selected archive materials on The Manhattan Project, Civil Defense, Nuclear Engineering, and other topics. (Oregon State Univ.)
Atomic Heritage Foundation: Key Documents
Documents the Manhattan Project and the Atomic Age. Several links on this page point to the Directory of Documents, Directory of Photographs, etc.
The Nuclear Vault: Resources from the Nuclear Documentation Project
De-classified documents, photos, info, related reading lists, and links related to nuclear weapons, nuclear weapon policies, nuclear crises, and nuclear proliferation (in the U.S. and around the world) from the 1940s through the present. (George Washington Univ.)