Small Grants Research Fund

Projects Funded: FY2001

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 FY2001 GRI Small Grants funds were awarded to:
(Awards range between $500 to $5,000)
Bergen, Barry
History & Government
The Two- Tiered System of French Education
Draganac, Melissa
Syntax of Peruvian Sign Language
Glass, Marguerite
Vermeer in Context: Contemporary Perspectives
Hulsebosch, Patricia
Mounty, Judith
Center for ASL Literacy
A Study of Older Adopted Deaf Children
Liddell, Scott
ASL, Linguistics & Interpreting
Spatial Mappings and Directional Verbs in Norwegian Sign Language
Ryan, Donna
History & Government
Deaf People in Hitler's Europe (Western Europe)
Silverman, Jodi
Mental Health Center
Signs of Connection: Deaf Grandparents' Experience of their Relationship with Hearing Grandchildren
Sutherland, Ian
Foreign Languages and Literature
The House of the Large Fountain at Pompeii
(Awards for up to $500)
Busby, Howard
A Survey of the Effectiveness of Transition Planning in Schools for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing American Indian Students
Hartig, Rachel
Foreign Languages and Literature
Crossing the Divide: Corinne Rocheleau Rescripts a Deaf Woman's Life
Mueller, Andrea
Audiology & Speech-Language Pathology
Awareness of Deaf Culture Among Current Graduate Students in Speech-Language Pathology
Robb, Monica
Gender, Racial, and Deaf Identity Development and Self-Esteem in Black, Deaf College Women
Van Der Meer, Zachary
Audiology & Speech-Language Pathology
Taking Their Cues from Whom?

Projects funded for FY 2000 (Oct. 1999 - Sept. 2000)
Projects funded for FY 1999 (Oct. 1998 - Sept. 1999)

[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DISCLAIMER: This website contains documents with terms that may be considered by today's reader as outdated and even offensive.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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