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In 1890, Helen began speech classes at the Horace Mann School for the Deaf in Boston. She worked for 25 years to learn to speak so that others could understand her.
From 1894 to 1896, she attended the Wright-Humason School for the Deaf in New York City. There, she worked on improving her communication skills and studied regular academic subjects.
Keller graduated, cum laude, from Radcliffe in 1904, at the age of 24.
After school Helen published several books and essays about her own life and views and spent much of her time lecturing and lobbying for important social issues including women's suffrage and assistance for people who were blind and deafblind.
Helen also performed vaudeville and had a taste of Hollywood, making two movies about her life, "Deliverance" and "The Unconquered."
Helen then spent the rest of her life traveling around the world, raising money and awareness for the blind and other social issues
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