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biographical sketch of hellen keller in about 300 words.plz...plz..answer soon

Asked by Sonali(student) , on 26/5/13


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EXPERT ANSWER

Hi,

It is strongly recommended that you do the question on your own and get back to us for feedback. We will be happy to help you suitably. 

Please note that a biographical sketch or bio sketch is a brief narrative that contains details about an individual’s life, career, background, activities etc. It develops an understanding of the people, place, times, and events in which the individual lived. It tells the story in a style and tone that the reader/listener can relate to the person. It talks about the person’s influence on the world. Thus, in this way, a bio sketch includes, almost all the major details of an individual.

 

Here is a sample for bio sketch for your reference:

 

Posted by Alisha Sharma(MeritNation Expert)on 30/5/13

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Introduction

Helen Keller was born in 1880 and died in 1968, just a few weeks before her 88thbirthday.  When she was born, she could see and hear, but lost both abilities when she was 18 months old due to a high fever from an unknown illness.  At the time she went blind and deaf, few people believed there was any hope that such a person would ever achieve anything significant in life.  However, Helen proved that the deaf-blind can learn, graduate from college, write books, affect change in the world — whatever they want to accomplish.

 

She was respected and admired by presidents (she met every president from Grover Cleveland to John Kennedy), prime ministers (she met Winston Churchill, Konrad Adenauer of Germany, and Jawaharlal Nehru of India), actors, writers, and especially by the blind and deaf people of the world. She traveled the world making speeches, created organizations for the blind, and in support of free speech, starred in a documentary for which she won an Oscar, and was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor. 

This biography is 23 screen-pages long.  To proceed to the next page, the Contents page, select “Next Page” below.
 

 Biography Navigation Bar ... to the right is the Next Page button.
 

Posted by Lisha Shajahan(student)on 26/5/13

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 Though both blind and deaf, Helen Adams Keller (1880-1968), American lecturer and author, traveled the world over, crusading for improvement in the education and life of the physically handicapped.

Helen Keller was born in Tuscumbia, Ala., on June 27, 1880. Though she was born a normal child, at the age of 18 months an illness developed that left her blind and deaf. Yet, there were signs that she possessed high intelligence. When Helen was 6, her mother heard of the pioneer work being done at the Perkins Institution in Massachusetts for teaching deaf and blind people to communicate. In March 1887, Anne Sullivan, a product of the institution, came to serve as Keller 's teacher. One month after her arrival, Sullivan had taught Keller the word "water." This sudden learning that things had names unlocked a whole, new universe for the child.

By the time she was 16, Keller had passed the admissions examinations for Radcliffe College; in 1904 she graduated cum laude. As a young woman, she became determined to learn about the world, and to improve the lives of others. With insight, energy, and deep devotion to humanity, she lectured throughout the world, lobbied in Congress, and wrote thousands of letters asking for contributions to finance efforts to improve the welfare of the blind. She visited hospitals and helped blind soldiers. She taught the blind to be courageous and to make their lives rich, productive, and beautiful for others and for themselves.

Posted by Syed Shafiulla(parent)on 26/5/13

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