The World needs more Superheroes with handicaps. James Holcomb reviews the newest adaptation of Marvel’s ‘Daredevil.’
This husband’s response to his wife’s illness gives meaning to the phrase, “in sickness and in health.”
When one man was told, “It looks like you’re gay,” it was the beginning of something good.
Stereotypes take many social forms, listen to the blind talk about their joy of cinema.
The Mighty Quinn–he guided me physically in life and now guides me spiritually on my journey to Boston.
I knew what he had done to live a healthy, full life with blindness, and I had seen how he climbed whatever mountain was in front of him. It was now Randy’s time to lean on me, and he did.
Justin Zackal reports on Mike Bruno, who ran the Pittsburgh Marathon blindfolded for his daughter.
As it was the article that sparked our series on Athletes Overcoming Obstacles, we decided to rerun an excerpt from Steven Holcomb’s memoir about bobsledding and blindness.
If the clothes don’t make the man, do they at least signal what kind of man wears them?
Steven Holcomb was a world champion bobsledder. But he had a secret. He was going blind. Here is an excerpt from his new memoir.
Help fund Garrett Zevgetis’s new documentary about seeing beyond blindness.
A short film by Dan Guilbeault, who lost his sight at an early age but eventually re-found his best friend.
“An Irish daughter struggles with her relationship with her mother, who drinks, beats, goes blind, loses her sanity. The stories in this aptly titled book are relentless, full of terror, frighteningly true. Ethel Rohan’s rhythms will get inside you.” —Matt Salesses, Good Men Project Fiction Editor