Famous deaf people


By deafness we mean inability to hear. But if we go deep into reality there many people proving this inability into ability. They have proved themselves and made an example for the other people who are being challenged by such inability. These people have struggled and made lives of their brothers and sisters a heaven. So that in future these people are not tortured or they may feel less then any normal being. Being a simple common people also these people have proved the best.

List of famous people

Famous people include persons like, Andrew Foster who was the first African American to graduate from Gallaudet College in Washington, D.C.; Ann Marie (Jade) Bryan, Jade films is an independent film production company engaged in the development and production of multi-media technology, video, broadcasting, television and film. The purpose of the mission is to raise the consciousness about African Americans and Latinos who are Deaf or Hard Hearing, whether culturally Deaf or with varied degrees of hearing loss; Bernard Bragg, who was an accomplished actor, director, playwright and lecturer; Christy Smith, who was a Deaf contestant on "Survivor"; Deanne Bray, was the star of "Sue Thomas: F.B.EYE," and portrays a deaf woman who works as an undercover surveillant for the FBI; Dummy Hoy, who was the First deaf Major League baseball player; Heather Whitestone McCallum, who was the first deaf Miss America; King Jordan, who was the First deaf president of Gallaudet University; Linda Bove, plays the part of Linda on the children's television program Sesame Street. Both Linda the character and Ms. Bove are deaf; Marlee Matlin; who was the Oscar-winning Deaf actress; Phyllis Frelich, who was the Tony award winning Deaf actress; Pinky the deaf Juggler and Unicyclist; Terrylene Sachetti, who was a deaf actress, poet, storyteller, mime, and dancer; Trix Bruce, Trix performs amazing feats of American Sign Language skill, thrives on audience interaction, and enjoys accepting artistic challenges. With her creative storytelling, she brings into play various hand shapes, classifiers, 3-D representations, personification, role shifts, international sign, and more. Let Trix take you on a roller coaster ride through ASL poetry, storytelling, and folk tales.

Conclusion

Thus these were the people who made their parents and nation proud by not revealing themselves as weak personality.

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