restricted access   Volume 142, Number 3, July 1997

Table of Contents

150th Anniversary Issue

Preface

Preface

pp. vii-viii
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Pages from the Past

Pages from the Past

pp. ix-xiii
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Editorial

150 Years of the American Annals of the Deaf: Retrospectus

pp. xiv-xv
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Introduction

Introduction

pp. xvi-xx
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Featured Articles

On the Natural Language of Signs: and Its Value and Uses in the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb

pp. 1-7
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Notions of the Deaf and Dumb before Instruction: Especially in Regard to Religious Subjects

pp. 8-17
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Words Recognized as Units: Systematic Signs

pp. 18-20
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Is the Sign-Language Used to Excess in Teaching Deaf-Mutes?

pp. 21-23
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Reflections of a Deaf-Mute before Education: Narration by Mr. Ballard

pp. 24-26
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The Value of the Sign-Language to the Deaf

pp. 27-30
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Must the Sign-Language Go?

pp. 31-34
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An Investigation Concerning the Value of the Oral Method

pp. 35-45
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Mistaken Investigations Concerning the Value of the Oral Method

pp. 46-48
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Americanization in Our Schools for the Deaf

pp. 49-52
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The Status of the Preschool Deaf Child

pp. 53-59
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Professional Preparation and Advancement of Deaf Teachers

pp. 60-64
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The Educational Preparation of Oral Teachers of the Deaf

pp. 65-70
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The Influence of Early Manual Communication on the Linguistic Development of Deaf Children

pp. 71-79
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Psycholinguistics and Deafness

pp. 80-89
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Signs and Manual Communication Systems: Selection, Standardization, and Development

pp. 90-105
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Bi-Bi to MCE?

pp. 106-112
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