Notes: Sometimes resources on Okinawan immigrants can be found among the Japanese immigrants resources.
Jin, Shigeji. Imin biburiogurafī : shoshi de miru Hokubei imin kenkyū = Imin bibliography : a guide to Japanese immigrants in Hawaii and North America (神繁司、『移民ビブリオグラフィー : 書誌でみる北米移民研究』) [Japanese] (Location: Hamilton Hawaiian, 5th floor, Library Use Only)
The Japanese in Hawaii : a bibliography of publications, audiovisual media, and archival collections : supplementing the bibliography, The Japanese in Hawaii by Mitsugu Matsuda and revised by Dennis Ogawa. [English] (Location: Hawaii Reference Section in Hawaii & Pacific Collections room, 5th floor, Library Use Only)
Okinawan Immigrants to Hawai'i
Imin kenkyū (『移民研究』 = "Immigration studies") [Japanese] - A journal published by the Imin Kenkyu Senta at the University of the Ryukyus.
Experiences by Okinawan Immigrants in Manchuria
Yomitan-son shi (online) /『読谷村史』第５巻資料編4『戦時記録 上』. 第5節4章「満州」での戦争体験
Araragi, Shinzo. (2013). Lost homeland: colonical memories of Manchuria in Okinawa after WWII. Immigration Studies (9), 169-178.
Experiences by Okinawan Immigrants in Siberia
Yomitan-son shi (online) /『読谷村史』第５巻資料編4『戦時記録 上』. 第5節5章「シベリア抑留体験」
Okinawan Immigrants to Latin America
Imin kenkyū (『移民研究』 = "Immigration studies") [Japanese] - A journal published by the University of the Ryukyus Imin Kenkyu Senta. Some articles in PDF are available at the University of the Ryukyus Repository.
BIDOM (= Bibliographic Information Database of Okinawa Materials) is a database created by the University of the Ryukyus Library. This is a useful tool to find more articles rand books elated to Okinawan immigrants or Okinawan Diaspora.
Finding Aids for Materials on Japanese emigration /「日系移民関係資料」の検索ガイド by the National Diet Library in Japan
Description: A monthly magazine published in Honolulu, Hawai'i, by Tetsuo Tōyama (當山哲夫 or 当山哲夫 or 遠山哲夫, who came to Hawai'i in 1906 from Okinawa. Tōyama was born in 1883 in Yonagusuku Magiri (与那城間切) village. In 1907 he organized an Okinawa Kenjinkai (an association for the people from Okinawa) in Kauai Island. When Kijūrō Shidehara (幣原喜重郎) visited Washington, D.C. in 1920 as a Japanese ambassador to the United States to investigate the anti-Japanese immigration problem, Tōyama also went to D.C. and attended the welcome party for Shidehara. [Source: Okinawa daihyakka jiten (=Okinawa Encyclopedia), v. 2, p. 907.]
The Hoover Institute digitized its holdings of the Jitsugyō no Hawaii as part of its Hoji Shinbun Digital Collection, which is part of the Japanese Diaspora Initiative. The list of institutions that hold this publication is below.