Copyright © 2002, National Center on Disability & Journalism." As executive director of National Center on Disability & Journalism (NCDJ), I know that Appendix A is not NCDJ's copyrighted material.After contacting Riley about this, his quick email response said "but I was pretty sure that was the credit was right not only with you but with tari who also signed off on it (as she had written most of it)." Checking with Tari, she did not have any memory of doing so.
Incorrect citations in the Notes section were brought to my attention, too.
For example: -- On page 233, note 1 under Chapter 1, Beth Haller is cited as the author from the "Negative Media Portrayals of the ADA" quote used on page 7-8. -- On page 234, note 7, the citation states that Beth Haller and Sue Ralph's "Profitability, Diversity and Disability images in advertising in the United States and Great Britain" was published in .
The "myths of disability" which we bring to encounters with physical and mental difference are beyond stereotypes.
Such deep-rooted conceptions are what sociologists now call constructions.
But I wish he had written an entire book about the experience and kept the title and expectation to that.
by Laurie Block, Disability History Museum Staff ON THE IMAGE OF DISABILITY The life that a person with a disabling condition can look forward to today is very often, though certainly not always, radically different from what it might have been just 20 years ago.
This word suggests that the image or the attitude is unconsidered, naive, the by-product of ignorance or unfamiliarity.
Stereotypes are also by definition unchanging; when a stereotype has been exposed as inadequate or false to experience, it can be transcended and left behind.
Lebanon, NH: University Press of New England, 2005, 244 pages, Hardcover 1584654732.
Reviewed by Suzanne Levine, National Center on Disability & Journalism Seldom is a book devoted solely to media and disability issues — and even less common is a book that claims to critically analyze how disability is represented in mainstream media. Riley II's book was met by this reviewer with excitement and hope. It is plagued with inconsistent writing style, inaccuracies, and ironically, frequent use of disability euphemisms, which makes the book a missed opportunity.