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Genre: American Sign Language
Author: Ella Mae Lentz
Publisher:
Release: 2015
File: Pages
ISBN-13: OCLC:1012150275

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The final and most advanced curriculum in the Signing Naturally series, Level 3 develops beyond Levels 1 and 2 with exciting new teaching tools that include an interactive set of easy-to-understand lesson plans, activities, and multimedia materials for use in the classroom. The Units include signing lessons to help students learn how to build: Narrative skills from informal to formal styles, Conversational skills used in everyday life, Language skills needed to explain ideas or concepts. New with Level 3, Signing Stories delivers a variety of signers in eight separate narratives, exposing students to ASL in a storytelling format.

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Genre: Language Arts & Disciplines
Author: Ken Mikos
Publisher: Dawn Sign Press
Release: 2001-07-01
File: 384 Pages
ISBN-13: 1581211333

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Reinforces and expands on vocabulary, grammar and language functions taught in the classroom.

Product Details :

Genre: American Sign Language
Author: Ken Mikos
Publisher: Ingram
Release: 2001
File: 241 Pages
ISBN-13: 1581210361

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Genre: American Sign Language
Author: Ken Mikos
Publisher:
Release:
File: Pages
ISBN-13: OCLC:1012103688

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For use in instruction of sign language beyond basic course.

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Genre: Education
Author: Willard J. Madsen
Publisher: Gallaudet University Press
Release: 1972
File: 218 Pages
ISBN-13: 0913580007

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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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Genre: Medical
Author: Thomas K. Holcomb
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Release: 2013-01-17
File: 370 Pages
ISBN-13: 9780199777549

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Demonstrates sign language phrases for various topics, including health, family, school, sports, travel, religion, time, money, and food

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Genre: Language Arts & Disciplines
Author: Louie J. Fant
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Companies
Release: 1994
File: 362 Pages
ISBN-13: 0809235005

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"In this follow-up volume, Marschark and Spencer have amassed a collection that is impressive in breadth and depth. The research presented here documents the sea-change observable in classrooms and schools for deaf children and is reflected in the variety of chapters...A masterful companion to the original volume." C. Tane Akamatsu, Psychologist, Toronto District School Board --Book Jacket.

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Genre: Education
Author: Marc Marschark
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Release: 2010-06-28
File: 506 Pages
ISBN-13: 9780195390032

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"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 deaf people for generations to come. They describe how deaf culture and art thrived in mid-twentieth century deaf clubs and deaf theatre, and profile controversial contemporary technologies." Cf. Publisher's description.

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Genre: Language Arts & Disciplines
Author: Carol PADDEN
Publisher: Harvard University Press
Release: 2009-06-30
File: 224 Pages
ISBN-13: 9780674041752

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A “remarkable and insightful” look inside a New York City school for the deaf, blending memoir and history (The New York Times Book Review). Leah Hager Cohen is part of the hearing world, but grew up among the deaf community. Her Russian-born grandfather had been deaf—a fact hidden by his parents as they took him through Ellis Island—and her father served as superintendent at the Lexington School for the Deaf in Queens. Young Leah was in the minority, surrounded by deaf culture, and sometimes felt like she was missing the boat—or in the American Sign Language term, “train go sorry.” Here, the award-winning writer looks back on this experience and also explores a pivotal moment in deaf history, when scientific advances and cultural attitudes began to shift and collide—in a unique mix of journalistic reporting and personal memoir that is “a must-read” (Chicago Sun-Times). “The history of the Lexington School for the Deaf, the oldest school of its kind in the nation, comes alive with Cohen’s vivid descriptions of its students and administrators. The author, who grew up at the school, follows the real-life events of Sofia, a Russian immigrant, and James, a member of a poor family in the Bronx, as well as members of her own family both past and present who are intimately associated with the school. Cohen takes special pride in representing the views of the deaf community—which are sometimes strongly divided—in such issues as American Sign Language (ASL) vs. oralism, hearing aids vs. cochlear implants, and mainstreaming vs. special education. The author’s lively narrative includes numerous conversations translated from ASL . . . a one-of-a-kind book.” —Library Journal “Throughout the book, Cohen focuses on two students whose Russian and African American roots exemplify the school’s increasingly diverse population . . . beautifully written.” —Booklist

Product Details :

Genre: Biography & Autobiography
Author: Leah Hager Cohen
Publisher: HMH
Release: 1994-02-16
File: 296 Pages
ISBN-13: 9780547524115

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