Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Sign Languages Commons

Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Articles 1 - 4 of 4

Full-Text Articles in Sign Languages

Achieving Immersive Gameplay: Interpreters And Video Game Accessibility, Rebekah Cheeley Jun 2018

Achieving Immersive Gameplay: Interpreters And Video Game Accessibility, Rebekah Cheeley

Honors Senior Theses/Projects

ASL/English interpreters (ASLEI) are exploring their influence and how they impact the communities they work with. Sensitive to oppression and marginalization of the needs of the d/Deaf community, interpreters and interpreting students are looking at how they can best support greater accessibility for people with who identify as d/Deaf or hard of hearing. Video games are one such area where accessibility is lacking. Problems include reliance on sound cues for crucial survival information...


Let's Bridge The Gap! Cross-Cultural Mentoring, Royce Carpenter Jun 2018

Let's Bridge The Gap! Cross-Cultural Mentoring, Royce Carpenter

Academic Excellence Showcase Proceedings

No abstract provided.


Interpreting In Church, Religious Settings And Beyond, Jennifer Kinnamon Jun 2018

Interpreting In Church, Religious Settings And Beyond, Jennifer Kinnamon

Academic Excellence Showcase Proceedings

No abstract provided.


The Good, The Bad, And The Ugly: Students Report On Experiences With Instructors In Interpreter Education Programs, Ann Adamiak Mar 2018

The Good, The Bad, And The Ugly: Students Report On Experiences With Instructors In Interpreter Education Programs, Ann Adamiak

Master's of Arts in Interpreting Studies (MAIS) Theses

This research study was exploratory in nature, seeking to gather and document the experiences and perceptions of current and former students in interpreter education programs with the focus of interpreting between signed language and spoken language in the United States. Data was collected through an online survey for a three-week period, resulting in 514 consenting respondents from 40 states and 126 distinct interpreter education programs. The mixed methods study included quantitative and qualitative questions. The qualitative responses were coded, and emergent themes were identified in a grounded theory approach (Corbin & Strauss, 1990; McMilan & Schumacher, 2009; Strauss & Corbin, 1994, 1998). In this study, the data-driven themes have been limited to two top 10 lists for the most prevalent categories of positive and negative experiences with instructors. The findings show that the top 10 negative categories of student-reported experiences with faculty are: Personality; Feedback/Grading; Classroom Management; Intolerance for Others; Lack ...