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19-Aug-2018 15:54

These bibliographies were mainly for my own research purposes way, way back in 1995-98.

I recoded the general bibliography to include a general reading list. on this site and that was way off" -- Monica Vance These are the only scholarships that I know of.

It's only with the help of others that I'm able to keep track of these many links.

Please note that if it's not listed here or if the link is broken, I don't know where it moved to.

-- Thanks to Arnold Saslavsky NOISE (Network for Overcoming Increased Silence Effectively) is intended as a forum to discuss topics of concern to hard of hearing/ deaf medical professionals (human medicine, dental, nursing, veterinary, veterinary technicians, etc) world-wide.

It is also intended to be a means of support by linking hard of hearing/deaf medical professionals from various backgrounds and geographical regions.

The information is collected here as a service to the Deaf, hard of hearing, and hearing communities.

I gladly welcome contributions to this online library by e-mail (contributions deaflibrary.org).

Nurse Week's Hearing Loss: the Hidden Epidemic -- written by two RN's who are hearing impaired (their terminology); the article gives a good description of adult onset hearing loss; although is scant on the concept of being culturally Deaf.

However, I am unfortunately not able to respond to e-mailed questions about Deaf culture or Deaf society.

I would kindly suggest asking the research librarian at your local college for assistance.

To subscribe send a request to and then in the body of the letter type SUBSCRIBE EDUDEAF.

-- Courtesy of Ted Mc Donald The TERPS-L mailing list (for Interpreters whose Working Languages include a Signed Language) can be accessed by sending an e-mail message to with the message body saying "SUBSCRIBE TERPS-L FIRSTNAME LASTNAME". "Beyond hearing" appears to be a mailing list for hard of hearing, late deaf, and other folks.

Nurse Week's Hearing Loss: the Hidden Epidemic -- written by two RN's who are hearing impaired (their terminology); the article gives a good description of adult onset hearing loss; although is scant on the concept of being culturally Deaf.

However, I am unfortunately not able to respond to e-mailed questions about Deaf culture or Deaf society.

I would kindly suggest asking the research librarian at your local college for assistance.

To subscribe send a request to and then in the body of the letter type SUBSCRIBE EDUDEAF.

-- Courtesy of Ted Mc Donald The TERPS-L mailing list (for Interpreters whose Working Languages include a Signed Language) can be accessed by sending an e-mail message to with the message body saying "SUBSCRIBE TERPS-L FIRSTNAME LASTNAME". "Beyond hearing" appears to be a mailing list for hard of hearing, late deaf, and other folks.

I've been studying disability culture, history, and political/social movements in Japan and the United States for the past decade.