The American Foundation for the Blind (AFB) is pleased to announce the launch of a new online museum dedicated to Anne Sullivan Macy, Helen Keller's teacher and pioneer in the field of education for the blind and visually impaired: http://www.afb.org/AnneSullivan Anne is best known as the young woman who taught Helen how to communicate with the outside world, and her work became the blueprint for the education of children who were blind, deaf-blind, or visually impaired, a model that continues today. Anne's achievements were so ahead of their time that Samuel L. Clemens, known more popularly as Mark Twain, dubbed her a "miracle worker." AFB's multimedia museum presents a marvelous and rich array of information about Anne through photographs, letters, speeches, posters, comics, newspaper cartoons, vaudeville scripts, and video clips. The content traces Anne's life from her impoverished childhood through her death in 1936. During her lifetime, Anne was hesitant to accept honors or accolades for her work. However, her remarkable achievements are remembered to this day, reflected in events such as her induction into the National Women's Hall of Fame. AFB hopes that through this web site, a new generation will know Anne in all her complexities. So visit Anne Sullivan Macy: Miracle Worker ( http://www.afb.org/AnneSullivan) today!