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Anne Sullivan’s Doll
Helen Keller with Anne Sullivan in July 1888
Anne Sullivan with her student Helen Keller, Cape Cod, July 1888

Origin

Anne Sullivan's teachings

Type

Doll

Effects

Increases touch and smell tenfold, can allow for better memory retention

Downsides

Only works for children

Activation

Holding

Collected by

Warehouse 13

Section

Academia Avenue

Aisle

Sullivan-W966

Shelf

23524-9068-914

Date of Collection

February 29, 1946

[Source]


OriginEdit

Anne Sullivan was the lifelong companion to her deafblind student Helen Keller. Keller was left blind due to an eye infection, and death from scarlet fever when she was two. She was eventually taught how to communicate with others by Sullivan. This doll was one of the gifts given to Helen by her teacher and mentor. Using the doll as an incentive, Sullivan taught Helen how to finger-sign, write, and speak. A play, "The Miracle Worker", is a biographical reenactment of the events.

EffectsEdit

Increases the sense of touch and smell ten times as much. When held tightly, it can allow the person holding it to retain memories, especially those with impaired memories, including Alzheimer’s and dementia patients. However, it seems to have an affinity for only affecting children.

CollectionEdit

Should be stored next to the Helen Keller artifacts as they seem to cancel out bad side-effects.

Artifact MathEdit

Holding the doll while writing with Helen Keller's Pencil allows the user to see through the eyes of an intended target. The user can even speak to the subject telepathically to guide him/her.

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