Exhibits Exhibit descriptions < List of members in the Association for Zainichi Korean Disabled Veterans of the Former Japanese Imperial Army
Exhibit descriptions
The Nature of Japan’s Colonial Aggression as Reflected in Bank Notes
A Grandmother’s Handmade Mumyeongbe (Cotton Yarn)
Yogan: A Living Necessity
Memories: Sokbaji (Inner Trousers for the Hanbok)
Kyōwakai Membership Card
Report Card with Korean Name Erased
Tokyo Bombing Victim Certificate
Suitcase
Handmade Taegukgi(The Flag of Korea)
Korean Registration Certificate Issued by Osaka Prefecture
Discrimination and Antiforeignism in a Crime Prevention Poster
Kenkoku Gakkō of 60 Years Ago
The Hanshin Education Struggle
Zainichi Koreans and the Pachinko Industry
Bataya Slum Areas in the 1960s
Mun-sun Kim’s Petition Written in Blood
List of Brown Atoll “Honorable Suicides” & Free Korean Press
Towel Used in a Prison for War Criminals
List of Members in the Association for Zainichi Korean Disabled Veterans of the Former Japanese Imperial Army
Choi Seung-hee and Sohn Kee-chung
Propaganda film You and Me
The Joy-Bearing Kkot-Kama (Traditional Korean Marriage Bridal Sedan Chair)
Korean Tigers Taken to Japan

List of Members in the Association for Zainichi Korean Disabled Veterans of the Former Japanese Imperial Army

After the war, Koreans in Japan who were wounded in the war started to beg for money in a park in Ueno and around Shinjuku station. They played the accordion and showed that they had participated in the war by wearing their army uniforms and caps. Some people may still remember this sight. They were the subject of Nagisa Ōshima’s documentary film Wasurerareta kōgun (The Forgotten Soldiers of the Imperial Army). These veterans were a reminder of how the Japanese government did not take full responsibility for the war, abandoning the Korean veterans who had fought in the Japanese imperial army.