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Music therapy and autism across the lifespan : a spectrum of approaches / edited by Henry Dunn, Elizabeth Coombes, Emma Maclean, Helen Mottram and Josie Nugent.

By: Dunn, Henry.
Contributor(s): Coombes, Elizabeth [editor] | Maclean, Emma [editor] | Mottram, Helen [editor.] | Nugent, Josie [editor.] | Bates, Robin | Blauth, Laura | Casey, Orla | Fawcett, Kate | Finnemann, Johanna | Gravestock, Joy | Gwilym, Elise | Morison, Cindy-Jo | Oldfield, Amelia | Pickard, Beth | Robertson, Alastair | Tillotson, Claire | Whelan, Peter | White, Becky | Wimpory, Dawn.
Publisher: London ; Philadelphia, PA : Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 2019Description: 398 pages ; 23 cm illustrations.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9781785923111.Subject(s): AUTISM | MUSIC THERAPY
Contents:
Foreowrd / Adam Ockelford. - Introduction / Henry Dunn. - Prelude: The unanswered question / Auriel Warwick. - PART 1: IMPROVISATIONAL APPROACHES. - 1. Clinical trials: are music therapists deluding themselves? - 2. Evolving a contemporary psychoanalytically informed relational lusic therapy with children with high-functioning autism in specialist schoolplacements. - 3. 'Fight it Jake! Fight it!' The ethics of encouragement with clients with an autistic spectrum condition. - 4. Musical Interaction Therapy (MIT) for children with autistic spectrum conditions: underlying rationale, clinical practice and research evidence. - 5. Group clinical improvisation as a practice of ritual and connections for young people with autism spectrum conditions. - 6. Shared experience: learning from other modalities in therapeutic work with an adult with an autism spectrum condition. - PART 2: COLLABORATIVE APPROACHES. - 7. Music therapy with children with autism spectrum conditions and their families. - 8. How do music therapists share? Exploring collaborative approaches in educational settings for children with autistic spectrum conditions. - 9. Finding a place: context-based music therapy in a transitional centre for children with autistic spectrum conditions. - 10. A team approach to supporting Mark's journey to increased social engagement: music therapy work with a young man with autism. - PART 3: MUSIC THERAPY APPROACHES CONNECTED WITH AUTISTIC IDENTITY AND CULTURE. - 11. Voice and the autistic self: an exploration into how non-verbal voicework in music therapy can support intersubjective relatedness. - 12. Valuing neurodiversity: a humanistic, non-normative model of music therapy exploring Roger's person-centred approach with young adults with autism spectrum conditions. - 13. Self realisation in music therapy: developing insight into the young autistic person's sense of self in the quest for wholeness through a synthesis of music therapy, psychosynthesis and a developing sense of self. - Postlude: music therapy and autism across the lifespan. - Appendix 1: An example of integrating ideas from music therapy into classroom music making.
Summary: "The combination of music and relationship work in person-centred approaches supports the three main areas of difficulty autistic people experience: social interaction, communication and imagination. This book brings together the voices of music therapy practitioners in the UK, with a strong focus on practice-based evidence." - PUBLISHER'S WEBSITE
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Item type Current location Collection Call number Copy number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Book IHC Library
Main Collection 720 DUN (Browse shelf) 1 Checked out 03/10/2019 W0011724
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Foreowrd / Adam Ockelford. - Introduction / Henry Dunn. - Prelude: The unanswered question / Auriel Warwick. - PART 1: IMPROVISATIONAL APPROACHES. - 1. Clinical trials: are music therapists deluding themselves? - 2. Evolving a contemporary psychoanalytically informed relational lusic therapy with children with high-functioning autism in specialist schoolplacements. - 3. 'Fight it Jake! Fight it!' The ethics of encouragement with clients with an autistic spectrum condition. - 4. Musical Interaction Therapy (MIT) for children with autistic spectrum conditions: underlying rationale, clinical practice and research evidence. - 5. Group clinical improvisation as a practice of ritual and connections for young people with autism spectrum conditions. - 6. Shared experience: learning from other modalities in therapeutic work with an adult with an autism spectrum condition. - PART 2: COLLABORATIVE APPROACHES. - 7. Music therapy with children with autism spectrum conditions and their families. - 8. How do music therapists share? Exploring collaborative approaches in educational settings for children with autistic spectrum conditions. - 9. Finding a place: context-based music therapy in a transitional centre for children with autistic spectrum conditions. - 10. A team approach to supporting Mark's journey to increased social engagement: music therapy work with a young man with autism. - PART 3: MUSIC THERAPY APPROACHES CONNECTED WITH AUTISTIC IDENTITY AND CULTURE. - 11. Voice and the autistic self: an exploration into how non-verbal voicework in music therapy can support intersubjective relatedness. - 12. Valuing neurodiversity: a humanistic, non-normative model of music therapy exploring Roger's person-centred approach with young adults with autism spectrum conditions. - 13. Self realisation in music therapy: developing insight into the young autistic person's sense of self in the quest for wholeness through a synthesis of music therapy, psychosynthesis and a developing sense of self. - Postlude: music therapy and autism across the lifespan. - Appendix 1: An example of integrating ideas from music therapy into classroom music making.

"The combination of music and relationship work in person-centred approaches supports the three main areas of difficulty autistic people experience: social interaction, communication and imagination. This book brings together the voices of music therapy practitioners in the UK, with a strong focus on practice-based evidence." - PUBLISHER'S WEBSITE

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