This book explores and analyses 150 in-depth interviews with hearing impaired people, including eleven couples in committed relationships where one partner is hearing and the other is hearing impaired.
Author: Ruth Morgan-Jones
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons Incorporated
Category: Family & Relationships
Hearing loss now strikes one in seven people but how to study the impact of hearing loss on relationships has continually baffled researchers. The authors' personal experience with profound hearing loss and her roles as wife, mother, social worker and counsellor, suggest that the complexities involved might be fruitfully explored by using an intensive and repetitive interviewing technique. This book explores and analyses 150 in-depth interviews with hearing impaired people, including eleven couples in committed relationships where one partner is hearing and the other is hearing impaired. Detailed information was obtained about the way each couple managed conflict, decision making, household chores, communication, and perceived the hearing impairment within their relationship. Five major strands emerge: intimate family relationships, social support networks, communication strategies, the nature of care and recommendations for social policy. By drawing from the fields of family therapy, marital therapy, counselling, family sociology, social policy, psychology, social psychology and linguistics as well as disability and deafness, a new broader and more positive picture emerges. This ground-breaking book is aimed at professionals who would like to work more effectively with deaf and hearing impaired people. Although not a 'How to Cope' book, it will also interest hearing impaired people themselves because of the enormous number of insights offered.
Hearing. in. a. New. Key. VO CATION BEY OND THE LIMITS OF REASON AL ONE David S. Cummingham AS IS OF TEN noted, ... context of higher education, this also means listening and hearing differently, thinking and judging differently, ...
Author: David S. Cunningham
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
Many colleges and universities have begun using the language of vocation and calling to help undergraduates think about the future direction of their lives. This language is used in both secular and religious contexts, but it has deep roots in the Christian theological tradition. Given the increasingly multi-faith context of undergraduate life, many have asked whether this terminology can truly serve as a new vocabulary for higher education. If vocation is to find a foothold in the contemporary context, it will need to be re-examined, re-thought, and re-written; in short, higher education will need to undertake the project of hearing vocation differently. In this third volume on vocation from editor David S. Cunningham, the thirteen contributing scholars identify with a wide variety of religious traditions, including Buddhism, Christianity, Hinduism, Islam, Judaism, and Sikhism. Some contributors identify with more than one of these; others would claim none of them. The authors met on multiple occasions to read common texts, to discuss agreements and differences, and to respond to one another's writing; some of these responses are included at the end of each chapter. Both individually and collectively, these contributors expand the range of vocational reflection and discernment well beyond its traditional Christian origins. The authors observe that all undergraduate students--regardless of their academic field, religious background, or demographic identity-need to make space for reflection, to overcome obstacles to discernment, and to consider the significance of their own narratives, beliefs, and practices. This, in turn, will require college campuses to re-imagine their curricular and co-curricular programming in order to support their students's reflection on issues of meaning, purpose, and identity.
used to describe the loss of sight that can be a consequence of a number of different medical conditions. ... The impairment may affect the full range of hearing, or be limited to only parts of the auditory spectrum, which for speech ...
Author: Dr.Archana Singh
Publisher: Book Rivers
Category: Antiques & Collectibles
Persons with disabilities are members of society and have the right to remain within their local communities. They should receive the support they need within the ordinary structures of education, health, employment, social services and public amenities.
Ruth A. Morgan-Jones, Hearing Differently: The Impact of Hearing Impairment on Family Life. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons, 2001. Carol Padden and Tom Humphries, Inside Deaf Culture. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2005.
Author: Clay Farris Naff
Publisher: Greenhaven Publishing LLC
Category: Young Adult Nonfiction
It is easy to take our hearing for granted, and we may even damage our own hearing, leading to hearing loss. About 48 million Americans report some degree of hearing loss. Provide your readers with essential information on deafness and hearing impairment. This book also serves as a historical survey, by providing information on the controversies surrounding its causes. Compelling first-person narratives by people coping with deafness and hearing impairment give readers a first-hand experience. Patients, family members, or caregivers explain the condition from their own experience. The symptoms, causes, treatments, and potential cures are explained in detail. Essential to anyone trying to learn about diseases and conditions, the alternative treatments are explored. Student researchers and readers will find this book easily accessible through its careful and conscientious editing and a thorough introduction to each essay.
The conditions are thati (a) the appropriate judge ought to have decided a question before him at the extradition hearing differently; (b) if he had decided the question in the way he ought to have done, he would have been required to ...
Author: Clive Nicholls
Publisher: Oxford University Press
The Law of Extradition and Mutual Assistance is the leading work in this area, providing a comprehensive and authoritative treatment of the laws covering the extradition arrangements between the UK and other states, as well as international mutual assistance. Since the second edition was published in there has been a considerable quantity of new case law including a number of important House of Lords decisions and decisions of theEuropean Court of Justice and the European Court of Human Rights. In addition, there have been a number of amendments to the Extradition Act 2003. The new edition will reflect developments in case law, amendmentsto the legislation, and developments at the international level.
For similar reasons of effectiveness, it has been crucial in the feminist movement to specify what exactly we achieve when we insist upon hearing different voices. Feminist scholar Sandra Harding calls what we achieve “strong ...
Author: Allison Hayes-Conroy
'Hegemonic nutrition' is produced and proliferated by a wide variety of social institutions such as mainstream nutrition science, clinical nutrition as well as those less classically linked such as life science/agro-food companies, the media, family, education, religion and the law. The collective result is an approach to and practice of nutrition that alleges not only one single, clear-cut and consented-upon set of rules for 'healthy eating,' but also tacit criteria for determining individual fault, usually some combination of lack of education, motivation, and unwillingness to comply. Offering a collection of critical, interdisciplinary replies and responses to the matter of 'hegemonic nutrition' this book presents contributions from a wide variety of perspectives; nutrition professionals and lay people, academics and activists, adults and youth, indigenous, Chicana/o, Latina/o, Environmentalist, Feminist and more. The critical commentary collectively asks for a different, more attentive, and more holistic practice of nutrition. Most importantly, this volume demonstrates how this 'new' nutrition is actually already being performed in small ways across the American continent. In doing so, the volume empowers diverse knowledges, histories, and practices of nutrition that have been marginalized, re-casts the objectives of dietary intervention, and most broadly, attempts to revolutionize the way that nutrition is done.
Being a little vulnerable by sharing your thoughts on a topic, and hearing different points of view, can make you grow exponentially as a person, and as a professional. 3.
Author: Todd Whitaker
Todd Whitaker, Jeffrey Zoul, and Jimmy Casas are widely acclaimed experts on teaching and leading and are pioneers in the education twitterverse, and now they are sharing their best practices! In What Connected Educators Do Differently, they show how being a connected educator—by using social media to connect with peers across the country and even across the globe—will greatly enhance your own learning and your success in a school or classroom. You’ll find out how to create a personal and professional learning network to share resources and ideas, gain support, and make an impact on others. By customizing your professional development in this way, you’ll be able to learn what you want, how you want, when you want. Best of all, you’ll become energized and inspired by all the great ideas out there and how you can contribute, benefiting both you and your students. Whether you are a teacher or school leader, you will come away from this book with step-by-step advice and fresh ideas to try immediately. Being a connected educator has never been easier or more important than it is right now!
Understanding Hearing Losses and Hearing Gains: Fine Tuning the Experience of Sound Adrienne Ross 1 Introduction Before ... and how we hear with more than our ears; how sound is measured and hearing tested; how I hear “differently,” and ...
Author: Ken Greenebaum
Publisher: CRC Press
Audio Anecdotes is a book about digital sound. It discusses analyzing, processing, creating, and recording many forms of sound and music, emphasizing the opportunities presented by digital media made possible by the arrival of inexpensive and nearly ubiquitous digital computing equipment. Applications of digital audio techniques are indispensable i
The properties of physical deafness and cultural Deafness combined enable the performer to embody music in a way that is different from how hearing people embody music. Deaf people hear differently than those who are not deaf, ...
Author: Blake Howe
Publisher: Oxford University Press
The Oxford Handbook of Disability Studies represents a comprehensive state of current research for the field of Disability Studies and Music. The forty-two chapters in the book span a wide chronological and geographical range, from the biblical, the medieval, and the Elizabethan, through the canonical classics of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, up to modernist styles and contemporary musical theater and popular genres, with stops along the way in post-Civil War America, Ghana and the South Pacific, and many other interesting times and places. Disability is a broad, heterogeneous, and porous identity, and that diversity is reflected in the variety of bodily conditions under discussion here, including autism and intellectual disability, deafness, blindness, mobility impairment often coupled with bodily difference, and cognitive and intellectual impairments. Amid this diversity of time, place, style, medium, and topic, the chapters share two core commitments. First, they are united in their theoretical and methodological connection to Disability Studies, especially its central idea that disability is a social and cultural construction. Disability both shapes and is shaped by culture, including musical culture. Second, these essays individually and collectively make the case that disability is not something at the periphery of culture and music, but something central to our art and to our humanity.
Release on 1873 | by California Medical Association
... one side and the middle ear on the other , except in a few isolated cases of severe blood - poisoning , when the different ... observed — the hearing of all or certain tones double ; sometimes a tone is heard by each ear differently ...
In supplemental retesting of 19 hearing-impaired subjects and 17 normal- hearing subjects with a different kind and different sensation level of noise, it was found that altering the noise conditions from those employed in this study ...
It often happens that persons hear differently with one ear from the other ; and it is generally found that these have what is called by musicians , a bad ear . Mr. Buffon , who has made many trials upon persons of this kind , always ...
Chapters 7 through 9 , however , present evidence from a variety of studies suggesting that even if the basic cognitive processes of deaf children are the same as those of hearing children they may be organized and utilized in different ...
Author: Marc Marschark
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
This book is the first comprehensive examination of the psychological development of deaf children. Because the majority of young deaf children (especially those with non-signing parents) are reared in language-impoverished environments, their social and cognitive development may differ markedly from hearing children. The author here details those potential differences, giving special attention to how the psychological development of deaf children is affected by their interpersonal communication with parents, peers, and teachers. This careful and balanced consideration of existing evidence and research provides a new psychological perspective on deaf children and deafness while debunking a number of popular notions about the hearing impaired. In light of recent findings concerning manual communication, parent-child interactions, and intellectual and academic assessments of hearing-impaired children, the author has forged an integrated understanding of social, language, and cognitive development as they are affected by childhood deafness. Empirical evaluations of deaf children's intellectual and academic abilities are stressed throughout. The Psychological Development of Deaf Children will be of great interest to students, teachers, and researchers studying deafness and how it relates to speech and hearing; developmental, social, and cognitive psychology; social work; and medicine.
Release on 2008 | by United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on Commercial and Administrative Law
Internet Tax Moratorium : Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Commercial and Administrative Law of the Committee on the ... to both of these questions is yes , but I suspect that we will hear differently from some of our witnesses .
Author: United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on Commercial and Administrative Law
Persons hear differently with one ear from the other : these have what musicians call a bad ear : and , as hearing false , also sing false : such persons also deceived as to the side whence the sound comes , 403.
One experiences ascension by “seeing differently” or “hearing differently” and then by “being differently”. It isn't as much a matter of living differently as it is like being different. For one thing you are aware of so many probable ...
Author: Mary Marecek
Category: Body, Mind & Spirit
This self-actualization book offers clues to solving the mystery of living. Some of the hints discussed are power, health, food, awareness, energy, illusion and integration. The spirit guide Jane Roberts presents a seven-day formula for the integration of soul and self. Some quotes are: "The divine is physical and the physical divine." "It is a relational universe." "Personality is not personhood." "Soul and self integration is a feeling of having arrived, being at home." "All gifts of the spirit are free ...they are yours for the taking when you are ready and open enough to receive them." "Blending the physical and the spiritual, closing the gap of duality and accepting your soul entity self is how this gift and all the gifts become part of your daily life."
published: 16 June 2015 doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2015.00782 The relationship of speech intelligibility with hearing sensitivity, cognition, and perceived hearing difficulties varies for different speech perception tests Antje Heinrich1*, ...
Author: Mary Rudner
Publisher: Frontiers Media SA
Communication is vital for social participation. However, communication often takes place under suboptimal conditions. This makes communication harder and less reliable, leading at worst to social isolation. In order to promote participation, it is necessary to understand the mechanisms underlying communication in different situations. Human communication is often speech based, either oral or written, but may also involve gesture, either accompanying speech or in the form of sign language. For communication to be achieved, a signal generated by one person has to be perceived by another person, attended to, comprehended and responded to. This process may be hindered by adverse conditions including factors that may be internal to the sender (e.g. incomplete or idiosyncratic language production), occur during transmission (e.g. background noise or signal processing) or be internal to the receiver (e.g. poor grasp of the language or sensory impairment). The extent to which these factors interact to generate adverse conditions may differ across the lifespan. Recent work has shown that successful speech communication under adverse conditions is associated with good cognitive capacity including efficient working memory and executive abilities such as updating and inhibition. Further, frontoparietal networks associated with working memory and executive function have been shown to be activated to a greater degree when it is harder to achieve speech comprehension. To date, less work has focused on sign language communication under adverse conditions or the role of gestures accompanying speech communication under adverse conditions. It has been proposed that the role of working memory in communication under such conditions is to keep fragments of an incomplete signal in mind, updating them as appropriate and inhibiting irrelevant information, until an adequate match can be achieved with lexical and semantic representations held in long term memory. Recent models of working memory highlight an episodic buffer whose role is the multimodal integration of information from the senses and long term memory. It is likely that the episodic buffer plays a key role in communication under adverse conditions. The aim of this research topic is to draw together multiple perspectives on communication under adverse conditions including empirical and theoretical approaches. This will facilitate a scientific exchange among individual scientists and groups studying different aspects of communication under adverse conditions and/or the role of cognition in communication. As such, this topic belongs firmly within the field of Cognitive Hearing Science. Exchange of ideas among scientists with different perspectives on these issues will allow researchers to identify and highlight the way in which different internal and external factors interact to make communication in different modalities more or less successful across the lifespan. Such exchange is the forerunner of broader dissemination of results which ultimately, may make it possible to take measures to reduce adverse conditions, thus facilitating communication. Such measures might be implemented in relation to the built environment, the design of hearing aids and public awareness.
A collection of seventeen short stories that follow Karina Cotran after she receives a Cochlear Implant when she is seven years old.
Author: Karina Cotran
Category: Cochlear implants
A collection of seventeen short stories that follow Karina Cotran after she receives a Cochlear Implant when she is seven years old. Karina recounts how she adjusted to the surgically implanted device as a little girl, teenager and young woman, and how it affected her relations with family, friends, school, and the occasional boy.
Sound is due in part to the ear , and a knowledge of sounds involves the sense of hearing is relative to it . Others may hear not at all while we hear , or may hear differently from us , or hear more than we do under the same ...