By Brenda Schick, Marc Marschark, Patricia Elizabeth Spencer
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Extra resources for Advances in the Sign Language Development of Deaf Children (Perspectives on Deafness)
Stokoe, W. C. (1960). Sign language structure: An outline of the visual communication system of the American deaf. Studies in Linguistics, Occasional Papers 8. Buffalo, NY: Department of Anthropology and Linguistics, University of Buffalo. (Reprinted in Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 10, 000–000, 2005). Stokoe, W. C. (2001). Language in hand. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press. Stokoe, W. , Casterline, D. , & Croneberg, C. G. (1965). A dictionary of American Sign Language on linguistic principles.
N. (1970). Language used by mothers of deaf children and mothers of hearing children. American Annals of the Deaf, 115, 93–96. , & Kusche´, C. (1984). Early intervention using simultaneous communication with deaf infants: The effect on communication development. Child Development, 55, 607–616. Groce, N. E. (1985). Everyone here spoke sign language: Hereditary deafness at Martha’s Vineyard. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. , & Zawolkow, E. (1980). Signing exact English. Silver Spring, MD: National Association of the Deaf.
Fortunately, there is a fairly ‘‘universal’’ system of grammatical glossing, still in progress, but quite well established over the past century or so. So we do not have to translate the grammatical glosses, which stand for: ﬁrst singular agent, verb posture, verb directional, and perfective singular. Linguists are pretty good at reading across and between the three lines of an example, trying to build up an impression of what the foreign language example might mean and how it is constructed.