I obtained photocopies (verso and recto) and a glossy print of this image from the National Archives in 1998.
The Cajun Coonass motion picture footage also comes from the National Archives and is film NWDNM(m)-342-USAF-12835-1 (reel #2) or NWDNM(m)-342-USAF-19392 (reel #4), both reels being supplied to me by the National Archives in 1999 on a single VHS tape ________ *This pronunciation is confirmed by the website of Domengeaux's own former law firm, which states "Our law firm was established in Lafayette in 1957 by attorney James R.
Ancelet rejected Domengeaux's notion as "shaky linguistics at best.") In the late 1990s I was searching the online database of the U. National Archives and Records Administration for anything having to do with the Nike-Cajun rocket. But why, I wondered, had it been called the Nike- I'll explain the origin of the Nike-Cajun in a later posting (see my article "The Nike-Cajun Rocket: How It Got Its Name") — but it was while researching this rocket that I stumbled across a reference to World War II stock footage depicting something called the According to Army Signal Corps data on the back of the original print, the image was made not only over a year before the Allied invasion of France, but halfway around the world, in the South Pacific.
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You have posed as a man to get into the army and fight much to your families objections.
But will you be able to keep the secret from your new platoon or will they kick you out?
He has also proposed that the term contains a negative racial connotation: namely, that Cajuns were \"beneath\" or \"under\" blacks (or coons, as blacks were often called by racists).
Despite efforts by Cajun activists like James Domengeaux and Warren A.
It's therefore interesting that he chose the word as early as 1942, when U. troops went up against Vichy French forces in North Africa; or even during World War I, when U. In fact, the resolution stated, "[S]ince World War II, certain persons commenced using the word 'coonass' in referring to an Acadian (Cajun)" because "[T]he word . This is mere speculation on my part, however, and for now the term's origin remains a mystery.
Here is World War II stock motion picture footage from the National Archives and Records Administration showing the Cajun Coonass and its crew. Albert Burleigh, hailed from Sunset, Louisiana; he is shown first in line among the crew and is wearing an officer's cap.You lost your last platoon thanks to a german tiger the only ones who survived where you and your sarge.You where placed with a new tank platoon as their sniper but they didn't tell you which one.Cajuns who dislike the term have been known to correct well-meaning outsiders who use the epithet.This alleged etymology is well-known and is still cited on occasion as authoritative.In South Louisiana, for example, one can often see bumper stickers reading \"Warning — Coonass on Board!