21.10.2011., petak


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  • Deprive (someone) of understanding, judgment, or perception

  • Confuse or overawe someone with something difficult to understand

  • A window blind is a type of window covering which is made with slats of fabric, wood, plastic or metal that adjust by rotating from an open position to a closed position by allowing slats to overlap. A roller blind does not have slats but comprises a single piece of material.

  • Cause (someone) to be unable to see, permanently or temporarily

  • The blinds are forced bets posted by players to the left of the dealer button in flop-style poker games. The number of blinds is usually two, but can be one or three.

  • window coverings, especially vertical blinds, wood blinds, roller blinds, pleated blinds

  • Divide to leave a central space

  • (part) separate: go one's own way; move apart; "The friends separated after the party"

  • (of two things) Move away from each other

  • Cause to divide or move apart, leaving a central space

  • the local environment; "he hasn't been seen around these parts in years"

  • (part) something determined in relation to something that includes it; "he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than himself"; "I read a portion of the manuscript"; "the smaller component is hard to reach"; "the animal constituent of plankton"

New York Times

New York Times

Description: Newspaper clipping from the New York Times on October 21, 1936. Headline: Mrs. Macy is Dead; Aided Miss Keller- Teacher and Famous Blind and Deaf Pupil Associated Since They Met in 1887- She Kept in Background- In Recent Years Her Sight Failed and Younger Woman Heroically Looked After Her. Article has one photograph of Mrs. Macy.

Full text: Mrs. Anne Mansfield Sullivan Macy, who for nearly fifty years, was the kindly, patient and brilliant teacher of Miss Helen Keller, noted blind and deaf woman, died yesterday at their home, 71-11 Seminole Avenue, Forest Hills, Queens. She had been suffering from a heart ailment, which became acute early this Summer. Mrs. Macy was 70 years old.

Mrs. Macy taught Miss Keller to read, speak, and know the world about her by use of her fingertips. Their lifelong devotion to each other was internationally famous and one was seldom seen or heard of without the other. Blindness, which had shadowed the child Anne Sullivan's life and which she had conquered before she met Miss Keller, had returned to darken her last days, and Miss Keller had to become the teacher and Mrs. Macy the pupil.

Miss Keller yesterday paid this tribute:

"Teacher is free at last from pain and blindness. I pray for strength to endure the silent dark until she smiles upon me again."

Miss Polly Thomson, Miss Keller's secretary, said yesterday that Miss Keller was "bearing up magnificently" under her loss. During the last week Miss Keller was almost constantly at Mrs. Macy's side. Mrs. Macy was in a coma from Thursday until she died. On Wednesday she said: "Oh, Helen and Polly, my children, I pray God will unite us in His love."

Mrs. Macy, so long the link to light for Miss Keller, lost the sight in her own right eye in 1929, due partly to a cataract, for which an operation was performed. In May, 1935, a cataract operation was done on her left eye, but thereafter she was able to distinguish only light and color with it. She could no longer read or guide her beloved Miss Keller, who despite her own handicaps, devoted herself to her friend.

Pupil Guides Teacher in Braille

As early as 1933 Miss Keller had commenced to teach Mrs. Macy to read Braille. But the Braille system had changed since Mrs. Macy taught it to Miss Keller and the teacher found it difficult.

When it became known that year that Miss Keller, who had been led [part of article missing from image] out of the black silence in which she had existed since childhood by the ingenuity, perseverance and patience of her teacher, was in tern preparing her teacher to "see" with her fingers.

Teaching Along New Paths

Teacher and pupil remained for a time at the Perkins Institution. Then, in 1894, Helen was enrolled in the Wright-Humason Oral School for the Deaf in New York. Later Miss Sullivan took her to a school in Cambridge to prepare her for Radcliffe College and finally Helen passed triumphantly her entrance examinations, entered Radcliffe and in 1904 was graduated cum laude.

Throughout the college course, Mrs. Macy was with Helen, spelling into her hands the words of the textbooks and the books of required reading. Miss Keller's career thereafter brought her more and more into the public eye. She became famous as an author, she raised huge sums for the blind, she traveled, she was everywhere acclaimed, and Mrs. Macy went everywhere with her.

'My own life," Mrs. Macy said once, 'is so interwoven with my my Helen's life that I can't separate myself from her.'

Honored by Foreign Lands

When Mrs. Macy's sixty-seventh birthday was celebrated Miss Keller proposed a toast:

"Here's to my teacher, whose birthday was the Easter morning of my life."

In 1931 Mrs. Macy received the honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters from Temple University and the Order of St. Sava from the King of Yugoslavia.

In 1932 she became an honorary fellow of the Educational Institute of Scotland. Mrs. Macy stayed in seclusion for several months in 1933 in Scotland while Miss Keller nursed her. Mrs. Macy's blindness grew even more pronounced and on her return from Scotland she said:

"Helen is and always has been thoroughly well behaved in her blindness as well as her deafness, but I'm making a futile fight of it, like a bucking bronco. It's not the big things in life that one misses through the loss of sight, but such little things as being able to read. And I have no patience, like Helen, for the Braille system, because I can't read fast enough."

Early this month the Roosevelt [part of article missing]


On a day nearly fifty years ago, Helen Keller, the blind and deaf child, whom Anne Sullivan had undertaken to teach, had put into her hand (literally) the key to the universe. Mrs. Macy, whom Anne Sullivan came to be, tells of the day of the miracle when Helen, with a new light in her face,

Photo-Montage-Famous-People-Blind-Low-Vision-Cover Page

Photo-Montage-Famous-People-Blind-Low-Vision-Cover Page

Homer / Helen Keller / Stevie Wonder / Harriet Tubman / Louis Braille / Alec Templeton / Galileo / Andrea Bocelli / John Milton / James Thurber / Claude Monet / James Joyce / Horatio Nelson / Brian McKeever / Sabriye Tenberken / Dr. Jacob Bolotin / Jacobus Ten Broeck / Jorge Luis Borges / Peter Falk / Joseph Plateau / Marla Runyan / Ray Charles / Sidney Bradford / Thomas Gore / William Prescott / Arnolt Schlick / Esref Armagan / Frederick Delius / Didymus The Blind / John Stanley / Kelvin Tan Weilian / Omar Abdel-Rahman / Thomas Rhodes Armitage / Joseph Pulitzer / Leonhard Euler Rahsaa / Roland Kirk / Tilly Aston / Doc Watson / Francesco Landini / Sue Townsend / Sammy Davis Jr. / Bernard Morin / Erik Weihenmayer / Maria Theresa Paradis / Jacques Lusseyran / David Alexander Paterson / Tony Max / Jeff Healey / Peter White / Johanna "Anne" Mansfield Sullivan Macy / Abdurrahman Wahid / Al Hibbler / Audre Lorde / Blind Lemon Jefferson / Blind Willie McTell / Brandon Jardine / Clarence Carter / David Blunkett / Denise Leigh / Dorothea Lange / Dr. William Moon / Eamon de Valera / Eduoard Degas / Ella Fitzgerald / Enrico Dandolo / Esmond Knight / Fritz Lang / Francisco Goya / Frankie Armstrong / Frida Kahlo / George Shearing / Gilbert Montagne / Ginny Owens / Henry Fawcett / Honore Daumier / Isaac the Blind / Isaac / Jessica Callahan / Jhamak Ghimire / Joaquin Rodrigo / Johann Sebastian Bach / John II of Aragon / John Wesley Powell / Jose Feliciano / Joshua Reynolds / King John the Blind of Bohemia / Mike May / Ronnie Milsap / Samson / St. Paul / Surdas / Tim Cordes / W.C. Handy / Edmund Booth / Beverly Butler / Hume Croyn / Sandy Duncan / John Ford / John Langston Gwaltney / Sir Rex Harrison / Alan Lerner / Ved Mehta / George Bernard Shaw / Norma Shearer / Raoul Walsh / Jules Verne

These Power, Passion, and Pride panels depict the achievements made by people with disabilities. They are part of a scroll that when completed will consist of over 1,000 panels measuring 3.75 inches wide and 8.5 inches long. When linked together they will provide over 700 feet of visual history to inspire current and future generations of people with disabilities to reach for the stars as their predecessors have proven are attainable. More resources available at itsourstory.org

parts for blinds

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