Library Collections: Document: Item Description
The McCowen Oral School For Young Deaf Children
The results of these continued experiments were so satisfactory that in September, 1882, the beginning class in the Institution, numbering about twenty, was, at her request, assigned to her for oral and aural training -- the first instance, so far as known, where a class of deaf pupils were taught exclusively by the auricular method or the persistent use of latent hearing...
|Title:||The McCowen Oral School For Young Deaf Children|
|Creator:||Mary McCowen (author)|
|Source:||Available at selected libraries|
|Keywords:||Advocacy; Chicago, IL; Children; Communication; Deaf; Education; Educational Institutions; Ideologies; Illinois; Institutions; McCowen Oral School For Young Deaf Children; Oralism; Schools; Sensory Disability; Social Welfare & Communities|
|Note:||Republished in Histories of American Schools for the Deaf, 1817-1893, edited by Edward Allen Fay (Washington, D.C.: The Volta Bureau, 1893), vol.1.|