Emergence of Colorful Communication - Coggle Diagram
Emergence of Colorful Communication
vital for Deaf culture and identity.
Rumored to be stared at residential schools retelling stories because closed captioning was not available at the time.
Both fiction and nonfiction stories celebrating Deaf people, outsmarting hearing people and or unique ideas.
Those not immersed in Deaf culture will likely not understand and or appreciate the humor that the Deaf world enjoys.
Visual: finding visual things humorous that hearing people may not.
Can't Hear: illustrates the convenience of being Deaf, creative and humorous problem-solving strategies.
Linguistic: humor revolving around the sign parameters and how signs are produced in ASL.
Response to oppression: fight back with humor against oppressive hearing society by outsmarting them, often referred to as "zap" stories.
Deaf-Related Art Genre
"What is Deaf Art?" workshop to stress the difference between art by and about Deaf people.
DeVIA art genre was created to give Deaf artist a space to share their experiences and perceptions.
Not all artist are Deaf. Some are involved heavily with the community as children and siblings of Deaf individuals.
Many artists have been published around the world and used for international icons, such as the breast-feeding friendly locations we see in public places today.
Deaf Photographers and filmmakers
The Allen Sisters, late deafened and turned to photography as their new passion.
Featured in several exhibits around the world with photos from 1885 - 1920.
Common practice to have a photographer on campus of schools for the Deaf.
Photographs were sold to people for their personal collections with the funds going back to the schools photography darkroom.