Takuichi Fujii was one of 120,000 people of Japanese ancestry on the West Coast forced to leave their homes and live in geographically isolated incarceration camps during World War II. His illustrated diary spans the years from his forced removal through his internment in southern Idaho. In nearly 250 ink drawings ranging from public to intimate views, the diary depicts detailed images of the camps, and the inmates’ daily routines and pastimes. The exhibition features 130 watercolors that reiterate and expand upon the diary as well as several oil paintings and sculptures. His work is both beautiful and haunting and challenges us to consider issues of racism and immigration that still confront us.