Small Grants Research Fund

Projects Funded: FY1999

The Gallaudet Research Institute Small Grants Fund encourages research projects undertaken by faculty, staff, and students, covering a wide range of research topics and methodologies.

The FY1999 GRI Small Grants funds were awarded to:
Lillian Tompkins
Bilingual Deaf Adults' Perceptions of the Process of Becoming Successful Readers and Writers
Carole Frankel
Foreign Languages
The Integration and Assimilation of Immigration Workers in Western Europe
Ian Sutherland
Foreign Languages
The House of the Large Fountain of Pompeii
Barry Bergen
History and Government
Education in 19th and 20th Century France
Susan Burch
History and Government
Biding the Time: American Deaf History, 1900 to World War II
Donna Ryan
History and Government
Deaf People in Hitler's Europe: Phase 4
Irene Leigh
Evaluating the Use of BDI-II with Deaf People
Holly Coryell and Eileen Sarett-Cuasay
(graduate students)
Verbal-sequential Processing, Verbal Memory and Reading Skills in Deaf Young Adults Using Cued Speech or Sign Language
Irmgard Friedburg
(graduate student)
Self-esteem and Reference Orientation of Deaf and Hard of Hearing College Students
Peter Hauser
(graduate student)
Covert Reading Behavior of Deaf Native American Sign Language Users
Silvestro Menzano
(graduate student)
Stress, Religious and Non-religious Coping and Adjustment in Parents with Recently Diagnosed Deaf Children
Monica Motley
(graduate student)
Gender Identity Development in Black, Deaf Women
Jessica Rosenbaum
(graduate student)
Family Functioning and Child Behavior
Carol Cohen
Social Work
Psychotherapy with Deaf and Hard of Hearing Individuals

[Last modified: 2011.12.05 16:50:38. by Kevin Cole]

DISCLAIMER: This website contains documents with terms that may be considered by today's reader as outdated and even offensive. For example, the term "hearing impairment" is sometimes used as a category for levels of hearing loss, such as hard of hearing and deaf. Some people now see cultural identification and communication preference as defining characteristics behind terms such as hard of hearing and deaf, and they do not favor terms conveying medical distinctions and loss. Yet we recognize that removing and changing terms may alter the precise meaning of the scientific author. A solution may be found by expanding the scope of future research to include non-medical perspectives.
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