SASL Journal Vol. 1, No. 1 - Page 26

ASL: Access, Benefits, and Quality Rosen Dunn, R. (1983). Learning style and its relation to exceptionality at both ends of the spectrum. Exceptional Children, 49, 496-506. Eckert, R. C., & Rowley, A. J. (2013). Audism: A theory and practice of audio centric privilege. Humanity & Society, 37(2), 101-130. Edwards, L., Figueras, B., Mellanby, J., & Langdon, D. (2011). Verbal and spatial analogical reasoning in deaf and hearing children: The role of grammar and vocabulary. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 16(2), 189-197. Ellis, R. (2003). Task-based language learning and teaching. New York, NY: Oxford University Press. Emmorey, K. (2002). Language, cognition, and the brain: Insights from sign language research. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum and Associates. Emmorey, K., Corina, D., & Bellugi, U. (1995). Differential processing of topographic and referential functions of space. In K. Emmorey & J. S. Reilly (Eds.), Language, gesture, and space (pp. 43-62). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. Emmorey, K., Kosslyn, S. M., & Bellugi, U. (1993). Visual imagery and visual-spatial language: Enhanced imagery abilities in deaf and hearing ASL signers. Cognition, 46, 139-181. Erting, C., & Kuntze, M. (2008). Language socialization in deaf communities. In P. A. Duff & N. H. Hornberger (Eds.), Encyclopedia of language and education (2 nd ed., Vol. 8, pp. 287-300). New York, NY: Springer Publishing. Fant, L. (1983). The American Sign Language phrase book. Lincolnwood, IL: Contemporary Books. Fischer, S., & Siple, P. (1990). Theoretical issues in sign language research. Chicago, IL: The University of Chicago Press. Foster, S. (1989). Social alienation and peer identification: A study of the social construction of deafness. Human Organization, 48, 226–235. Frishberg, N. (1988). Signers of tales: The case for literary status of an unwritten language. Sign Language Studies, 59, 149–170. Fromkin, V. A. (1988). Sign language: Evidence for language universals and the linguistic capacity of the human brain. Sign Language Studies, 59, 115–128. Gallaudet Research Institute. (2004). States that recognize American Sign Language as a foreign language. Retrieved from Gallaudet Research Institute. (2013). Regional and national summary report of data from the SASLJ, Vol. 1, No. 1 – Fall/Winter 2017 26