Shakespeare in ASL

Scott or Pafra Catledge scplc at COMMUNIQUE.NET
Thu Jul 8 15:22:47 UTC 1999

In the graduate classes in Audiology at UF and the Deaf Ed classes at UNF only those students who were not already teaching students with hearing impairments requested documentation, which was quickly given.  The debates at national meetings of ASLHA and CEC that I attended were never about whether the figures were accurate but why they were so low.  The Chairman at UNF postulated that hearing impairments were a greater handicap to learning than visual ones because totally blind students graduated with higher educational achievement than those without impairments while those with profound hearing impairments were much lower.

> At 6:31 PM -0700 7/7/99, Scott or Pafra Catledge wrote:
> >Probably one reason that the alleged myth persists is that chairs of
> >graduate programs in Deaf Education give it to their graduate students as
> >an acknowledged fact of life.
> And do these graduate students passively accept it as an acknowledged fact
> of life, or do they ask those chairs for citations and proof?  If the
> former, can those students be said to be performing at the graduate level?
> Ken Miller
> Darrell Huff School of Statistics

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