Books tagged: deaf history

The adult filter is active; content marked as adults-only by the author is not listed. To view this content, click the button below to disable the adult filter.

Found 4 results

Notes of a Deaf Gay Writer: 20 Years Later
By
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 10,320. Language: English. Published: November 8, 2010 by Handtype Press. Category: Nonfiction » Gay and Lesbian » Essays
Raymond Luczak revisits the essay that brought him national attention for the first time. Originally published as a cover story in CHRISTOPHER STREET magazine in December 1990, rereading the essay prompted him to compare his feelings against what he'd felt back then. His reactions may surprise you.
Survival ASL: 25 Essential Signs for Kids [American Sign Language]
By
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 350. Language: English. Published: December 13, 2010 by Adreanaline. Category: Nonfiction » Children's Books » Reference
This important handbook provides 25 essential signs for children to start learning American Sign Language. It has been designed especially for the mobile format, so the guide is always ready at hand for you!
Silence Is a Four-Letter Word: On Art & Deafness (The Tenth Anniversary Edition)
By
Price: $7.99 USD. Words: 23,990. Language: English. Published: September 18, 2012 by Handtype Press. Category: Nonfiction » Art, Architecture, Photography » Artists
In 2002, Raymond Luczak handed us his call to arms for deaf artists everywhere. Ten years later, he revisits the book that challenged assumptions about being a deaf artist. Has anything changed? Yes and no. His meditations on what makes art “art” and deafness “deaf” asks artists--whether deaf or not--to rethink their work and live differently. Observations made from the past decade are included.
Deaf Lit Extravaganza
By
Price: $11.99 USD. Words: 83,830. Language: English. Published: December 31, 2013 by Handtype Press. Category: Nonfiction » Social Science » People with Disabilities
This celebration of short stories, poems, and essays gives us a glimpse into the Deaf signing community, something that literature by hearing authors featuring deaf characters has rarely done. Even in pieces that are about just one Deaf person, readers get a powerful sense of life in one of the most vibrant and least understood communities.