Train Go Sorry by Leah Cohen
Inside A Deaf World

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Synopsis

"Train go sorry" is the American Sign Language expression for "missing the boat." Indeed, missed connections characterize many interactions between the deaf and hearing worlds, including the failure to recognize that deaf people are members of a unique culture. In this intimate chronicle of Lexington School for the Deaf, Leah Hager Cohen brings this extraordinary culture to life and captures a pivotal moment in deaf history.
 

About Leah Cohen

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Published February 16, 1994 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. 322 pages
Genres: Biographies & Memoirs, Political & Social Sciences, Education & Reference, Health, Fitness & Dieting. Non-fiction

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Kirkus Reviews

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These tensions within the deaf community shoot through Cohen's narrative, which unfolds via portraits of two Lexington students (a black American and a Russian immigrant) and memories of her grandfather, whose death was accelerated by a hospital's failure to provide a deaf interpreter.

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Publishers Weekly

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Combining memoir and reportage, Cohen provides a sensitive, intimate portrait of a New York City school for the deaf and the issues facing the deaf community.

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