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    writes in “Disability, Life Narrative, and Representation”, “…disability has had a remarkably high profile in both high and popular culture, both of which are saturated with images of disability. Unlike other marginalized groups, then, disabled people have become hyper-represented in mainstream culture; they have not been disregarded so much as they have been subjected to objectifying notice in the form of mediated staring” (456). According to Couser, the public sees those with disabilities, to the

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    people hear the word “disability” mostly they straightaway think of someone in a wheelchair however disability can be someone who is blind, deaf, someone who has the mental illness, someone with permit illness, people with learning disabilities or people who have brain injuries. This assignment will discuss possible advantage and problems of disability and understand this feature of our lives as entirely social contracted. It will contain more information about types of disabilities and how it changed

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    Disability Vs Disability

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    Disability is viewed through two models. Firstly, the medical model of disability, this views disability as being a limitation that is either physiological or biological; thus, this model emphasizes how disability is a personal deficit (Mallet and Runswick-Cole, 2014). This model in a sense discards the disabled person’s abilities and also it can suggest how the disabled person is helpless. The second model is the social model of disability. This model focuses on how society causes difficulties for

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    Disability

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    to simply passive recipients of an embodied behaviour and storyline, narratives also have the potential to investigate agency and structure (Goodley, 2004). At the same time, Atkinson (2004) used narrative approaches with people with learning disabilities as a means of hearing their accounts, this approach Atkinson argue, can empower the person with LD by enhancing their knowledge and understanding of the world and their place in it. The enabling factors for the people with LD are, as Atkinson (2004)

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    Educating employers on the subject of disability was a common response by respondents to alleviate the discrimination against disabled people (Shier et al, 2009). Abberley (2002) as cited in Barnes and Mercer (2012: 533) supports the view that in order to address the problem of social exclusion, it is necessary to develop theoretical perspectives that express the standpoint of disabled people. A similar understanding is conveyed by Barnes (2000) and Wilton (2004) as cited in Shier et al (2009: 65)

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    Disabilities

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    Disabilities. Many people don’t realize how lucky they are. They feel like they are hard done by and complain about all sorts of things, when they don’t realize the agonies that some people have to go through just to make it through the day. I will be comparing two different instances of disabilities. One from a book called The Miracle Worker, where a girl named Helen has had a disease that left her blind and deaf. And the other from the movie The piano, where the main character Sylvia, has been

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    disability

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    conditions the residents were living in. Now 25 years later the documentary reflects on four survivors of Staten Island's Willowbrook State School and their families. The family members give testimonials on how it felt to discover that their child had a disability, leave their loved ones in an institution, and the quality of care and services provided. The film also focuses on the progress made by the members that now live in group homes and the quality of their lives. According to the narrator Danny Aiello

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    people refer to those with disabilities as “disabled or handicapped’, ‘mute’, ‘dumb’, ‘blind person or the blind’, ‘deaf person or the deaf’, ‘retarded’, ‘crazy’, ‘demented’, ‘insane’, ‘psycho’ or ‘mentally retarded’. People with disabilities prefer that you focus on their individuality, not their disability, unless, of course, it is the topic about which you are writing or speaking about. Never use the article “the” with an adjective to describe people with disabilities. The preferred usage, "people

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    Disability In Education

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    Disability is defined by the Merriam-Webster dictionary as “a condition (such as an illness or an injury) that damages or limits a person 's physical or mental abilities in a way that does not allow them to function in a ‘normal’ way”. Upon further examination of that definition, it is understandable, but nonetheless very wrong, that problems tend to arise in relation to disabilities in schools more than in any other learning situation. Let us start off by breaking this definition into smaller bits

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    Disability Essay

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    and adults with disabilities. It explains why social attitude in determining personal, social, educational, and psychological needs of persons with disabilities. The article looks at the efforts that United Nations agency, governments and national international disability organizations to eliminate prejudices. The way that those that had a disability in the past helped to shape the way that they were treated throughout history and made a cause for having the American Disability Act. The article

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