What's What: A Physical Glossary of the Physical World. David Fisher and Reginald Bragonier, Jr.; Hammond, Maplewood, NJ.

Who's Watching: A Profile of the Blind and Visually Impaired Audience for Television and Video. Jaclyn Packer and Corinne Kirchner; American Foundation for the Blind; 11 Penn Plaza, Suite 300, New York, NY 10001; 212 502-7600;

The Describer's Dictionary: A Treasury of Terms & Literary Quotations. David Grambs; W. W. Norton & Co., New York, NY.

A Picture Is Worth a Thousand Words for Blind and Visually Impaired Persons Too! – An Introduction to Audiodescription. Fay Ellis; American Foundation for the Blind;

Talking Pictures: People Talk About the Photographs That Speak to Them. Marvin Heiferman and Carole Kismaric; Chronicle Books, San Francisco.

Sight Unseen: The Art of Active Seeing. John Schaefer; GoodYear Books/Scott Foresman, Glenview, IL.

Making Visual Art Accessible to People Who Are Blind and Visually Impaired. Art Education for the Blind, New York, NY; 212 334-3700;

Guidelines for Accessible Exhibition Design. Smithsonian Institution, Accessibility Office; 202 786-2942;

What Museum Guides Need to Know: Access for Blind and Visually Impaired Visitors. Gerda Groff with Laura Gardner; American Foundation for the Blind;

The Accessible Museum. American Association of Museums, Washington, DC; 202 289-1818;

Access To Art: A Museum Directory for Blind and Visually Impaired People. American Foundation for the Blind;

"A Scandal in Bohemia," in The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle; Bantam Books (pp. 210-211), New York, NY.

Acting: The First Six Lessons. Richard Boleslavsky; Theatre Arts Books (Concentration, Observation), New York, NY.

Molly Sweeney. Brian Friel; Dramatists Play Service, New York, NY.

"The Case of the Colorblind Painter: To See and Not See," in An Anthropologist on Mars. Dr. Oliver Sacks; Knopf, New York, NY.

You Don't Have to Be Blind to See. Jim Stovall; Thomas A.Nelson, Inc., Nashville, TN.