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Master ASL 9. My Home and Community. Objectives. To describe your home and community To sign money using the Money Spot and Dollar Twist To describe objects using spatialization techniques To understand and give street directions To understand how social changes affect the Deaf World
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Master ASL 9 My Home and Community
Objectives • To describe your home and community • To sign money using the Money Spot and Dollar Twist • To describe objects using spatialization techniques • To understand and give street directions • To understand how social changes affect the Deaf World • To lean and apply non-manual signals
ALSO CURIOUS DIFFERENT (plural) LOUSY MORE THAN EAST NORTH SOUTH WEST DORMITORY HOUSE MANSION (cha) MOBILE HOME WHAT KIND? NMS ALERT! Mouth the cha while signing big or mansion to emphasize an object’s size. Vocabulary—NO VOICE
Where do you live? • Marc: What kind of home do you have? • Kris: I used to live in a house, but just moved to an apartment. What about you? • Marc: I live in a house with my family.
Now you try… • Sign to your partner: • The type of home you live in now • The type of home you lived in as a child • The type of home you want in the future
Using HAVE… Notes • The sign TO HAVE can be used for possessions (“I have a sister”) as well as to show that something exists (“Is there a bathroom?”). In English you say “Is there?”, and in ASL you sign HAVE. Use the Question-Maker NMS when using HAVE to ask a question.
Is there a basement? (No, there isn’t.) Is there an elevator? (Yes, there is.) Is there a pool? (Yes there is. Is there a garage? (No, there isn’t.) Is there an office? (Yes, there is.) Is there one bathroom? (No, there are two.) Is there a big kitchen? (Yes, there is.) Does it have A.C.? (Yes, it does.) Does it have a yard? (No, it doesn’t). Is there a restaurant nearby? (Yes, there is.) Sign to your partner, then switch roles and repeat…
BASEMENT BEDROOM DINING ROOM ELEVATOR ENTRANCE/ENTER FLOOR, LEVEL 1 GARAGE KITCHEN LIVING ROOM Variations: FLOOR, LEVEL 2 KITCHEN BEDROOM LIVING ROOM Vocabulary—NO VOICE
Characteristics:What are some pro and cons of living in each type of housing? - 2 reasons why you would like to live there- 2 reasons why you wouldn’t like to live there • Beach House • Apartment • Dormitory • Mansion • Condo • Mobile Home • Small House • Mountain Cabin • Duplex • Nursing Home • Studio • Living with Parents
10-18 years old 18-22 years old 23-30 years old 31-50 years old 51-70 years old 71-80 years old 81+ years old Example: CHILD OLD+10 shift 0LD+18 LIVE WHERE? HOUSE WITH FAMILY. TEENAGER OLD+18 shift OLD+22 GO COLLEGE LIVE DORM. Ages and Stages: Use complete sentences to describe where a person might live at the following ages.
Floor Plans • Do not use a “bird’s eye view” when giving directions. Walk through the house using your index finger as a reference point. • Look at the sample on the board... Practice that.
Spatial Visualization • Three signs to know: CLOSE, MEDIUM and FAR using IX as a reference point. • Always from the signers perspective. • Draw a picture of a room in your house with at least five (5) objects in it. • Sign for your partner while s/he draws your floor plan on the back of their paper—then switch roles and repeat the activity.
CLINIC CONVENIENCE STORE (7/11 or CIRCLE K) FIRE FIGHTER/STATION GAS STATION GROCERY STORE HOSPITAL HOTEL JAIL/PRISONER (agent marker) MUSEUM PHARMACY/DRUG STORE POLICE STATION, OFFICE, COP Vocabulary — NO VOICE
Dialogue Translation: sign it twice! • Marc: What are you two doing? • Kris: We’re going to a movie. Want to go? • Marc: Sure! After I’m done at the bank I’ll meet you there.
HOSPITAL JAIL RESTAURANT THEATER PHARMACY GROCERY STORE POLICE STATION BANK LIBRARY OFFICE What for? NO VOICEExplain why people go to the following places:Use complete sentences.
I want to know… • Why isn’t there a sign for station? • Remember that English and ASL don’t correspond word-for-sign. In English, station refers to a location where a service or operation is performed. For several ASL signs, this meaning is already included in the sign. For example, people fill vehicles with gas at a gas station.
Shoe store: 323 Pine Ave. Grocery store: 12 Main Street Dog pound: Mall, Upstairs Laundromat: 27 Lark Street Bank: 183 Brophy Lane Addresses… Ask your partner for the addresses below, then switch roles and repeat:
Let me tell you about my hometown • Follow the directions and prepare a presentation about your hometown. • DUE April 12th: Block Day
Using CL: Claw with SpatializationNotes/Video • Convey distance between two places by using CL: Claw. This classifier is a spatial placeholder for one or more places. Concepts like nearby, not too far, next to, across from, and more can be shown by varying the space between two hands forming the CL: Claw.
My house is across from the school. The store is right next to the post office. The museum is behind the hotel. The café is on the other side of the book store. My office is between a restaurant and flower shop. His house is right around the corner from mine. Now try to use it…
Deaf Culture: Collective Values • Individualism: Dominant culture in America. People are loosely connected to their communities • Collectivism: Dominant cultural value among Deaf. A high value is placed on group harmony, solidarity, and cooperation. • Rude behaviors in a collectivist society: • Not socializing with the community • Bragging about ones wealth or status • Causing others to view the community negatively.
Did you know? • The Deaf world has its own telephone book featuring deaf-owned businesses, ads for deafness-related agencies and organizations, TTY access for emergency police and fire services, and telephone/videophone numbers of thousands of Deaf people all over the world. It is called the Blue Book.
BROKE BUY CHEAP COST/PRICE CREDIT/DEBIT CARD DOLLAR EARN EXPENSIVE FREE LEAVE SOMETHING MONEY PAY FS ATM CASH CHECK SALE TAX TIP Vocabulary — NO VOICE
Money Signs--REVIEW • Only signing about dollar amounts up to $9: Twist the wrist forming a number sign, up to 9. This is called the Dollar Twist. • Signing dollar amounts higher than $9: Follow a number with the DOLLAR sign. • Signing about mixed amounts of dollars and cents: Use the Dollar Twist if necessary, but do not touch the Money Spot for the cents amount. The numbers following the dollar amount are understood as cents.
Dialogue Translation: • Marc: How much is it? • Kelly: Around $40.25. • Marc: Oh, OK. I’ll give you eleven dollars and leave six bucks for a tip. • Kelly: Where do you want to eat tomorrow?
JACKET SOCKS PANTS SHIRT SKIRT GLOVES T-SHIRT SWEATER TIE $163.00 $2.75 $19.99 $42.33 $48.30 $15.50 $67.00 $10.99 $5.75 How Much? NO VOICEChoose an item from each column and sign the information to your partner.
$150.00 $80.00 $3.00 $1,000,000 $.75 $15.00 $5.00 $20.00 $.99 $35,000 $.50 $50.50 $250,000 $10.00 $8.50 If I have… NO VOICEChoose a $ amount and tell your partner what you could buy with it.
Money Signs: • Ask your partner how much each item costs. Your partner will respond with the price and if the item is cheap, expensive, medium, or free…
Billy’s Map • Follow the directions and prepare to sign for the class. • DUE: Thursday, April 20th
CL: Bent V • As you learned in Unit 6 CL: Bent V describe people in a seated position. This classifier forms many signs related to the concept of taking or riding transportation. When signing about going from one mode of transportation to another, to switch becomes a transition similar to the word “then” in English. Another related concept is the sign TO RIDE FOR A WHILE which suggests a general length of time during which a person is moving in a vehicle.
CORNER GET-IN GET-OUT HIGHWAY, FREEWAY INTERSECTION LEFT RIGHT STOP LIGHT STOP SIGN SUBWAY TRAFFIC Vocabulary — NO VOICE
Dialogue Translation… • Watch the dialogue then sign it with your partner once as Marc and once as Kris. • Marc: How do you get to school? • Kris: I usually drive. Sometimes I take the bus. What about you? • Marc: I ride the subway for a while and then walk here.
Intersections: • How do you sign… • Drive down Blake Street and make a left onto King Ave. fs-BLAKE STREET CL3: drive down LEFT KING AVE. • Keep going on Olive Ave. At the intersection of Olive and Park make a right. • Get on the freeway. Go for about an hour, then exit at Laney Road. • Drive on San Carlos until you see Polk. Go right at the stoplight. • On weekends, I go for long drive near the ocean.
Where is it and how much does it cost? • Follow the directions and prepare your dialogue to sign for the class. • DUE: • Rough Draft – April 20th • Final Draft – April 26th • Chapter Test, then Presentations…
Glossing… • While students sign “Where is it and how much did it cost” at my desk, complete the Chapter 9 glossing work book handouts. Due at the end of the period.
Test Time! Good Luck.