Fantastic & Speculative Ability: Resources

Cheyne, Ria. "Introduction: popular genres and disability representation." Journal of Literary & Cultural Disability Studies 6.2 (2012): 117+. Academic OneFile. Web. 15 Oct. 2016.

Cheyne, Ria. "'She was born a thing': disability, the cyborg and the posthuman in Anne McCaffrey's The Ship Who Sang." Journal of Modern Literature 36.3 (2013): 138+. Literature Resource Center. Web. 15 Oct. 2016.

Disabled Superheros. Web. http://disabledsuperheroes.tumblr.com/

Disability in KidLit. Web. http://disabilityinkidlit.com/

Evans, Dominick.  "Disability Rights."  Web. http://www.dominickevans.com/category/hot-topics/disability-rights/ 

Foster, Emily. “The Monster in the Mirror: On Horror, Disability, and Loving Both at Once.” Web.  15 Mar. 2016.  http://www.tor.com/2016/03/15/the-monster-in-the-mirror-on-horror-disability-and-loving-both-at-once/

Geeky Gimp. Web. http://geekygimp.com/

Georgetown X. “Introduction to Bioethics.” EdX. Web. https://www.edx.org/course/introduction-bioethics-georgetownx-phlx101-03x

GLAAD. “Where we are on TV Report 2015.” Web. Sept. 2016. http://www.glaad.org/whereweareontv15

GLAAD. “Where we are on TV Report 2016.” Web. Jan. 2018. https://www.glaad.org/whereweareontv16 

GLAAD. “Where we are on TV Report 2017.” Web. Jan. 2018. https://www.glaad.org/whereweareontv17

Henley, Ariel. “What ‘Wonder’ Gets Wrong About Disfigurement and Craniofacial Disorders.” Teen Vogue, 9 Aug. 2017, www.teenvogue.com/story/wonder-wrong-disfigurement-and-craniofacial-disorders.

Jae, Ava. "The Problem with Superpowered Disabled Characters." Writability. Dec. 2015. Web. 20 Dec. 2015. http://avajae.blogspot.com/2015/12/the-problem-with-superpowered-disabled.html

Leary, Alaina. "Hollywood's Disfigured Villain Trope Does Major Harm to Disabled People." Teen Vogue. TeenVogue.com, 05 July 2017. Web. 08 July 2017.  http://www.teenvogue.com/story/disfigured-villains-dr-poison-wonder-woman.

Leary, Alaina. “What ‘Everything, Everything’ Gets Wrong About Living As a Disabled Person.” Teen Vogue, TeenVogue.com, 22 May 2017. Web.  31 Jan. 2018. www.teenvogue.com/story/everything-everything-disabled-representation

Lemberg, Rose. “Disability, Diversity, Dignity.” Web. Jan. 2016. http://roselemberg.net/?p=637

"People With Disabilities, On Screen And Sans Cliches." Weekend All Things Considered 14 Mar. 2015. Literature Resource Center. Web. 15 Oct. 2016.

Pirofski, Kira Isak. “Race, Gender, and Disability in Today’s Children’s Literature.” Web. Mar. 2016. http://www.edchange.org/multicultural/papers/literature2.html

Ramsawakh, Mariah. “The ‘Miraculous Cure’ Trope Is Not The Disability Representation We Need.” The Establishment. Web. Aug. 2016. http://www.theestablishment.co/2016/07/26/the-miraculous-cure-trope-is-not-the-disability-representation-we-need/

Space Crip. Web. https://spacecrip.wordpress.com/

Sjunneson-Henry, Elsa. “I Belong Where the People Are: Disability and The Shape of Water.” Tor.com, 12 Jan. 2018, http://www.tor.com/2018/01/16/i-belong-where-the-people-are-disability-and-the-shape-of-water
“Special Needs in Strange Worlds.” SF Signal. Web. http://www.sfsignal.com/archives/category/columns/special-needs-in-strange-worlds/

Stemp, Jane. "Devices and Desires: Science Fiction, Fantasy and Disability in Literature for Young People." Disability Studies Quarterly 24.1 (2004). Web. 15 Dec. 2015. http://dsq-sds.org/article/view/850/1025

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