History of blindness education

Showing 13 Results:

Claude Ellis
Article

Running with Mr. Ellis

Examples of digitized materials on Flickr
Guide

Digital collections on the Perkins Archives Flickr site

Pages from the 1888-1900 scrapbook on blindness.
Guide

Digitized scrapbooks on blindness

Pages from the 1899-1903 Kindergarten scrapbook.
Guide

Digitized Perkins Kindergarten scrapbooks

Open Keller scrapbook
Guide

Digitized Helen Keller newspaper notices scrapbooks

portrait of Benjamin Smith
Article

Benjamin Smith: Friend and forward thinker

A group of students gathered around a "u" shaped table.
Article

Anne Emilie Poulsson the “Finger Play Lady”

Helen Keller next to Polly Thompson, who's on the phone.
Article

Q&A: A factual look at Helen Keller’s accomplishments

A toddler smiles as they play the piano
Story

Celebrating 40 years of supporting infants and toddler

Elizabeth McClellan, a child born both deaf and blind due to a rubella infection, learned new communication skills after coming to Perkins.
Story

Throughout history, Perkins emerges stronger from world-changing events

Teaching math at Perkins has evolved since the 1850s, when students used wooden arithmetic slates to show numeric values and to add, subtract or multiply. Today, students can use a tactile graphics pad for complex equations.
Article

Adding it up

Carol, a student in Perkins’ Deafblind Program, models clay figures based on poses learned in dancing class circa 1964. Arts and crafts were an integral part of the curriculum in the Deafblind Program during the 1960s, and still are today.
Story

Artistic vision doesn’t require vision