Read e-book online A lens on deaf identities PDF

By Irene W. Leigh

ISBN-10: 0195320662

ISBN-13: 9780195320664

This name explores id formation in deaf folks. It seems on the significant affects on deaf identification, together with the really fresh formal acceptance of a deaf tradition, the several internalized types of incapacity and deafness, and the looks of deaf id theories within the mental literature.

summary: This identify explores id formation in deaf individuals. It seems to be on the significant affects on deaf id, together with the really fresh formal popularity of a deaf tradition, the several internalized versions of incapacity and deafness, and the looks of deaf identification theories within the mental literature

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Social Identity Paradigm The social identity theory, largely developed by Henri Tajfel (Tajfel, 1981; Turner, 1996), focuses on the relationship between individual and group membership processes for identity. There are three components: (1) the individual psychological dynamic that propels persons lacking a satisfactory social identity in the direction of assigning positive attributions to their relevant group memberships, including minority or stigmatized groups; (2) shifting in behavior from the interpersonal to the intergroup level, which involves complex social and psychological processes that result in the involved individual behaving similarly to those within the shared group; and (3) social categories associated with group affiliation becoming psychologically internalized and used to describe the subjective self.

Well enough to use the phone and well enough to speak with ease. ” I think when we use these two categories we limit our expectation of what can be done for deaf and hard-of-hearing people, at least on a functional level. (E. Rhoades, personal communication, October 22, 2007) According to Glickman, this stage tends not to be a healthy one emotionally for those growing up deaf, because they are essentially “denying their deafness” and can never be truly hearing. Bonnie Tucker (1995) lists her numerous identities, including mother, lawyer, lover of books, and deaf.

The “hearing world–deaf world” dichotomy makes apparent intuitive sense. But when confronted with the notion of a standard hearing culture, hearing persons often react with puzzlement (Andrews, Leigh, & Weiner, 2004). For d/Deaf people, this phrase is taken to mean an auditory environment consisting of culturally sanctioned ways of communicating through spoken language, related gestures and facial expressions, attention-getting techniques, and vocal qualifiers, such as Deaf Identities: Perspectives from Theory and Research 27 tone of voice (Stokoe, 1989).

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A lens on deaf identities by Irene W. Leigh


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