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Afterword Meier signed languages will be most successful if it has the support of signing communities, serves those communities to the extent possible, and engages members of those communities as principal members of research teams. We all have a lot of questions to ask, connections to make, and work to do. References Armstrong, D. F., Stokoe, W. C., & Wilcox, S. E. (1995). Gesture and the nature of language. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Bloomfield, L. (1933). Language. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press. Deutsch, B. (1969). Poetry handbook: A dictionary of terms, 3rd ed. New York, NY: Funk & Wagnalls. Hockett, C. F. (1960). The origin of speech. Scientific American, 203, 88-97. Hutchison, H. (2011). Eye rhyme: Visual experience and the poetics of Gerard Manley Hopkins. Victorian Poetry, 49, 217-233. Klima, E., & Bellugi, U. (1979). The signs of language. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Mayberry, R. I., Lock, E., & Kazmi, H. (2002). Linguistic ability and early language exposure. Nature, 417, 38. Meier, R. P. (2002). Why different, why the same? Explaining effects and non-effects of modality upon linguistic structure in sign and speech. In R. P. Meier, K. Cormier, & D. Quinto-Pozos (eds.). Modality and structure in signed and spoken languages (pp. 1-25). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Padden, C., & Humphries, T. (1988). Deaf in America: Voices from a culture. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Stokoe, W. C., Casterline, D. C., & Croneberg, C. G. (1965/1976). Dictionary of American Sign Language on linguistic principles, new edition. Silver Spring, MD: Linstok Press. Woodward, J. C. (1975). How you gonna get to heaven if you can't talk with Jesus: The Deaf community vs. the educational establishment. Presentation at the International Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology, Amsterdam, The Netherlands. SASLJ, Vol. 2, No. 2 – Fall/Winter 2018 127