Redefining D-E-A-F

Researched and produced by Ryan Commerson, MA.

Davis, Lennard. (1995). Enforcing Normalcy: Disability, Deafness, and the Body. New York: Verso.
Fauchet, Abbé Claude. (1790). Oraison funébre de Charles-Michel de l’Epée. Paris: J.R. Lottin de S. Germain, p.32-34.
Jhally, Sut (1997). Representation and the Media. [Motion Picture]. United States: Media Education Foundation.
Lane, Harlan. (1979). The Wild Boy of Aveyron. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Plato. (1998). Cratylus. Trans. C.D.C. Reeve. Indianapolis: Hackett Publishing Company.
Rainbow, Paul. (1984). The Foucault Reader. New York: Pantheon Books.
Rosenfield, Sophia. (2001). A Revolution in Language: The Problem of Signs in Late Eighteenth-Century France. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
Rousseau, J-J. & Herder, J.G. (1996). On the Origin of Language. Trans. John H. Moran & Alexander Gode. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Saussure, Ferdinand de. (1966). Course in General Linguistics. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company.
Schuchman, John S. (1988). Hollywood Speaks: Deafness and the Film Entertainment Industry. Chicago: University of Illinois Press.
Wallis, John. (1653). Grammatica linguae Anglicana. Cui prasigitur De loquela sive sonorum formatione. Tractatus grammatico-physicus. Oxoniæ: Excudebat Leon. Lichfield.
William, Raymond. (1977). Marxism and Literature. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Friday, July 22nd, 2011. Filed under: Genres History Ideology

2 Responses and Counting

  • TylerTime 07.22.2011

    I agree with the part about the Ideology of Deaf persons in Hollywood. I would so like to see a Deaf actor that can’t read lips, can’t talk, and sign the natural raw beauty of asl. That would be enjoyable.

  • Blessed Nature Deaf.

Add your comment