Introduction to American Deaf Culture

This book PDF is perfect for those who love Medical genre, written by Thomas K. Holcomb and published by Oxford University Press which was released on 17 January 2013 with total hardcover pages 388. You could read this book directly on your devices with pdf, epub and kindle format, check detail and related Introduction to American Deaf Culture books below.

Introduction to American Deaf Culture
Author : Thomas K. Holcomb
File Size : 40,6 Mb
Publisher : Oxford University Press
Language : English
Release Date : 17 January 2013
ISBN : 9780199777549
Pages : 388 pages
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Introduction to American Deaf Culture by Thomas K. Holcomb Book PDF Summary

Introduction to American Deaf Culture provides a fresh perspective on what it means to be Deaf in contemporary hearing society. The book offers an overview of Deaf art, literature, history, and humor, and touches on political, social and cultural themes.

Introduction to American Deaf Culture

Introduction to American Deaf Culture provides a fresh perspective on what it means to be Deaf in contemporary hearing society. The book offers an overview of Deaf art, literature, history, and humor, and touches on political, social and cultural themes.

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Introduction to American Deaf Culture

Introduction to American Deaf Culture is the only comprehensive textbook that provides a broad, yet in-depth, exploration of how Deaf people are best understood from a cultural perspective, with coverage of topics such as how culture is defined, how the concept of culture can be applied to the Deaf experience,

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Deaf Culture

A contemporary and vibrant Deaf culture is found within Deaf communities, including Deaf Persons of Color and those who are DeafDisabled and DeafBlind. Taking a more people-centered view, the second edition of Deaf Culture: Exploring Deaf Communities in the United States critically examines how Deaf culture fits into education, psychology,

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Deaf in America

Written by authors who are themselves Deaf, this unique book illuminates the life and culture of Deaf people from the inside, through their everyday talk, their shared myths, their art and performances, and the lessons they teach one another. Padden and Humphries employ the capitalized "Deaf" to refer to deaf

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Signs of Resistance

During the nineteenth century, American schools for Deaf education regarded sign language as the "natural language" of Deaf people, using it as the principal mode of instruction and communication. These schools inadvertently became the seedbeds of an emerging Deaf community and culture. But beginning in the 1880s, a developing oralist

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Deaf Culture Our Way

This assortment of memorable stories enhances an understanding of how loss of hearing affects the individual.

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A Place of Their Own

Emphasizing the sense of community that deafness fosters, rather than its less positive aspects, this text focuses on the development of the American deaf community during the nineteenth century

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Inside Deaf Culture

"Inside Deaf Culture relates deaf people's search for a voice of their own, and their proud self-discovery and self-description as a flourishing culture. Padden and Humphries show how the nineteenth-century schools for the deaf, with their denigration of sign language and their insistence on oralist teaching, shaped the lives of

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