A Place of Their Own: Creating the Deaf Community in America
Using original sources, this unique book focuses on the Deaf community during the nineteenth century. Largely through schools for the deaf, deaf people began to develop a common language and a sense of community. A Place of Their Own brings the perspective of history to bear on the reality of deafness and provides fresh and important insight into the lives of Deaf Americans.
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AAPTSD Alexander Graham Bell American Annals American deaf community American School American Sign Language argued became began Bell's blind Bolling Braidwood Carlin Civil Service Cleve Connecticut day schools deaf Americans Deaf and Dumb deaf child deaf children deaf education deaf individuals Deaf Mutes deaf person deaf pupils deaf students Deaf-Mutes Deusing Edmund Booth educated deaf Edward Allen Fay Edward Miner Gallaudet English established fingerspelling Flournoy Flournoy's Gallaudet College Gallaudet University GEDPD graduate Hartford Ibid January John Kendall late nineteenth laudet Laurent Clerc letter Little Papers Mabel Gardiner Bell manual marriage married Mason Fitch Cogswell National Association Nebraska School nineteenth century Olof Hanson oral methods oral school oralists organizations Pablo Bonet Peet president residential institutions residential schools schools for deaf skills social speak speech and speechreading success teaching Thomas Hopkins Gallaudet Thomas Tillinghast Tillinghast tion Tyler Union League United Veditz Virginia wealthy William wrote York Institution