Accessibility at the Ryder Theatre Lab
3rd Floor of Ryder Hall
11 Leon Street, Boston, MA 02115
The theater is fully wheelchair accessible by taking the main elevator to the third floor.
Restrooms: Wheelchair-accessible bathrooms are located on each floor of Ryder Hall.
Vision: Depending on the production, some seats may have an obstructed view. Check the production details page for information on view obstruction.
Accessibility at Center for Intercultural Engagement
144 Curry Student Center
346 Huntington Ave, Boston, MA 02115
The CIE is fully wheelchair accessible by using the main entrance ramp and the elevator located inside to the food court.
Restrooms: Wheelchair-accessible bathrooms are located on each floor of Curry Student Center.
Inquiries are welcome at email@example.com.
Select performances of our productions are ASL Interpreted by student interpreters with faculty guidance at Northeastern University.
What is ASL Interpretation?
American Sign Language (ASL) is a visual language. With signing, the brain processes linguistic information through the eyes. The shape, placement, and movement of the hands, as well as facial expressions and body movements, all play important parts in conveying information.
Sign language is not a universal language – each country has its own sign language, and regions have dialects, much like the many languages spoken all over the world. Like any spoken language, ASL is a language with its own unique rules of grammar and syntax. Like all languages, ASL is a living language that grows and changes over time.
ASL is used predominantly in the United States and in many parts of Canada. ASL is accepted by many high schools, colleges, and universities in fulfillment of modern and “foreign” language academic degree requirements across the United States.