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It was the longest and least publicized ongoing crisis resolution drive of the year.
It was the longest and least publicized ongoing crisis resolution drive of the year. At first it was made up of gifts and legacies from vets and others, from the SOAS University of London SOAS libraries and from Sasakawa Foundation GB Sasakawa.
An important supplement to the 2001 All Burma Veterans Association of Japan donation was added to this first series. Topics discussed include: the Japan Attack, the Arakan, Imphal and Kohima, the Chindits, the history of the various units and formations, civil Burma and the health service.
It also contains related topics such as the Indian National Army, the Gurkhas, the China-Burma-India Theatre and the Burma Road.
Burmese railroad traumas that never cured.
The same two bad dreams follow Fred Seiker every three month or so. Burma's battle is known as the Forgotten War, losing in a merciless concentration on the Western Front. The railroad made headline news this weekend after The Narrow Road to the Deep North, a touching novel by Richard Flanagan, the Burmese PoW's prodigy, won the Man Booker Prize.
"He never lets me down," says Mr. Seiker, still remarkable clear at 98. Lest We Inget, which he first released in 1995, had been selling well on the local and on-line markets, and many people were persuaded to send a letter to Mr. Seiker. Agreeing with the point - that Japan's failure to face its belligerent past was a serious menace to international peacemaking - he noted to inform the Messenger and did not expect a response.
At the end of the fourteen days Mr. Seiker was interrogated by two local papers and a movie team prepared a short movie about his work. "Taxi cabs were always appearing and there were comrades everywhere," says Mr Seiker and shows me a photo of the attache who presented his woman Liz with a bun.
There was even a movie in a Chinese-studios. He never talked about his stay in Burma after a poor record when he felt his wartime tales were not shared by people.