Library Collections: Document: Item Description
Hellen Keller At Radcliffe
The question may well be asked, Will Helen Keller now take the regular college course? Who will interpret to her the lectures in foreign languages which she cannot hear? No one can do this. No lecture, even in English, can be translated to her in the manual alphabet as rapidly as it is spoken. Her usual interpreter knows no foreign tongue. Who will read to her all the required matter of the courses of reading, none of which has been put into raised print? It is beyond mechanical possibility to give her all this through her fingers. The obstacles appear insurmountable. But that is the principal reason why Helen Keller is inclined to surmount them....
|Title:||Hellen Keller At Radcliffe|
|Date:||August 14, 1899|
|Publication:||The New York Times|
|Source:||Available at selected libraries|
|Keywords:||Accommodations; Blind; Braille; Deaf; Deaf-blind; Education; Educational Institutions; Higher Education; Sensory Disability|