I don't use Deaf with a capital D because those who use Deaf with a capital D are part of a specific community, with sign language as their primarily means of communication.
I'm deaf with a lower case d because I can't hear without the use of cochlear implants, but I never learned sign language and don't have much of a desire to.
If we assume there are only these three man and no access to special technology or other people (one could just place the riddle in a closed room in 16th century to assure this) there are two ways left - communication over a shared available sense (most likely touch) or by tricking the deaf man into telling the blind man.
The problem is for any kind of trick or secret language the blind and the mute man would have to share a secret-code or something, which has to be communicated first - and if we have a way to communicate that, we can just use this way for the vital information.
Since my eardrums still work, I can sense vibrations from noisy things like stereos, megaphones, or shrill whistles if I'm within vicinity, but without my bilateral cochlear implants, my brain is oblivious to sounds.
By the time I was 18 months old, I was declared profoundly deaf, meaning I cannot hear anything.
We'd never say no to more screen time for Mc Shane and Reddick, who are both billed as returning in Chapter 2.
The sequel's plot forces Wick out of retirement (and over to Rome) to help a former associate seize control of a shadowy international assassins's guild.
Beginning in 1887, Keller's teacher, Anne Sullivan, helped her make tremendous progress with her ability to communicate, and Keller went on to college, graduating in 1904. During her lifetime, she received many honors in recognition of her accomplishments. Keller's father had proudly served as an officer in the Confederate Army during the Civil War.
Helen Keller was the first of two daughters born to Arthur H. The family was not particularly wealthy and earned income from their cotton plantation.
I knew then that "w-a-t-e-r" meant the wonderful cool something that was flowing over my hand.
That living word awakened my soul, gave it light, hope, joy, set it free!
“The two greatest characters in the 19th century are Napoleon and Helen Keller.