Helen and Miss Sullivan accompanied Dr. Alexander Graham Bell during the summer of 1893 to the World Fair. Helen feels her childish likings became a reality during the days she spent at the Fair. She would imagine herself making daily trips around the world and getting a glimpse of the many wonders from far reaches of the world, which include marvels of invention, industry treasures and skill-based activities of humans. She was given consent to touch the exhibits by the President of the world fair, Mr Higinbotham. She grew very fond of the artistic marvels created and placed at the fair.
Helen Keller considers Anne Sullivan to be her lifelong teacher and companion and believes that Ms. Anne Sullivan’s presence in her life has brought about tremendous change in her world. Anne Sullivan was extremely sympathetic and greatly aware of Helen’s wants and desires and made sure of guiding Helen in the most novel of ways. The initial years of Helen Keller’s education were greatly looked after by Ms. Sullivan, ensuring that they were a joyous and loveable experience. Ms. Anne Sullivan was Helen Keller’s courage and owing to her patience she could pull Helen out of her dark and uncertain world.
Helen graduated with a degree from Radcliffe College where Mr. Gilman was the Principal. Mr. Gilman was skillful at the hand and finger language and was the only teacher who could guide and instruct Helen at college. He had been her instructor in English Literature during the year. Owing to his experience in history and literature and his ability to teach well, Helen found little difficulty in getting through her work. He read all the papers to her by the means of the manual alphabet. He also spent time and read out examination papers sentence by sentence to her. He spelled out to her what she had written so that she could make the required changes. He also certified in writing to examiners that the work had been done by Helen herself. He was of the belief that she was overworked given her condition. Due to the difference of opinion between him and Miss Sullivan, Helen’s mother withdrew her from school. Though Mr. Gilman did help Helen he underestimated her capacity for hard work.
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