iously or in intolerable, irregular patterns of pitch so that it becomes difficult to catch his intonation with its exact intended meaning (Oesterreich). The instructor observes, however, that despite this and the pupil’s calm look that sometimes squints in curiosity, Alex aims sight at events he thinks matter to everyone’s involvement including himself and strives to pick up necessary details through gestures of other students.
Alex is able to sense a manipulating atmosphere as well, or one that rewards him with good impressions toward his fondness and potentials for art and other creative activities. Correspondingly, thus, he enjoys the process and does not hesitate in confiding how his work is doing with normal pupils who bear the same, exact interest. It turns out that his case can be managed without much difficulty, being a sensible child with an initiative beyond indifference, who’d frequently need constant exposure in a setting where he gains focus on improving his talent at this stage. While he receives pleasant remarks, management of his behavior should also necessitate adaptation to severe criticisms and not be rid from them in order that he could further justify his type of treatment as far from total isolation.
At one instant, he is observed to have exhibited a well-developed speech-reading skills in class, with an average comprehension of an article’s morale but with sharp recollection on all characters involved and chronology of the scenes in a short story, read separately without repetition (Bainbridge).
Since his birth in a suburban residence, Alex has often been attended to by his mother and a childless aunt. His father works as an engineer in a manufacturing firm at a highly urbanized location and whose tough demands after promotion have considerably limited his time with the family and would rather have his wife and other household members completely handle the situation of their disabled child. Alex receives more than sufficient