Taking a Postcolonial, Aesthetic Turn
Art Therapy in Australia: Taking a Postcolonial, Aesthetic Turn explores and enacts established and emergent art therapy histories, narratives and practices in the specific postcolonial context of contemporary Australia. It is the first published book to attempt to map this terrain. In doing so, the book aims to document important aspects of art therapy in Australia, including how Australian approaches both reiterate and challenge the dominant discourse of art therapy. This book is as much a performance as an account of the potential of art therapy to honour alterity, illuminate possibilities and bear witness to the intrapsychic, relational and social realms. The book offers a selective window into the rambling assemblage that is art therapy in the ‘Great Southern Land’.

Contributors are: Jan Allen, Bronwyn Davies, Claire Edwards, Nicolette Eisdell, Patricia Fenner, John Henzell, Pam Johnston, Lynn Kapitan, Carmen Lawson, Sheridan Linnell, Tarquam McKenna, Michelle Moss, Suzanne Perry, Josephine Pretorius, Jean Rumbold, Victoria Schnaedelbach, Lilian Tan, Jody Thomson, Jill Westwood, Amanda Woodford, and Davina Woods.
From 2006 Gene Therapy and Regulation is no longer published by Brill. Please contact the Editor-in-Chief: Roger Bertolotti, Ph. D., Gene Therapy and Regulation Research Faculty of Medicine, University of Nice Sophia Antipolis, Avenue de Valombrose, 06107 Nice, France (Tel: +33 4 9381 7381, Fax: +33 4 9331 7253, E-mail: Roger Bertolotti).

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focus primarily on the process of gradual departure from the model of theatrical activities viewed as a form of therapy and rooted in the medical model disability the medical model of towards theatre as an art form, which comes closer to the social and cultural models of disability, all of

In: Disability and Dissensus: Strategies of Disability Representation and Inclusion in Contemporary Culture
Ethics for Animal Welfare, Veterinary Medicine, and Conservation
The Journal of Applied Animal Ethics Research is an international and interdisciplinary scientific publication. It publishes the results of original peer-reviewed research, technical studies, and reviews that bring to the light the ethical issues involved in all dimensions of animal welfare, ranging from theoretical to applied contributions. Emphasis is placed on research that explores practical ethical issues related to animal care and management in veterinary medicine, conservation, companion and laboratory animals, animals involved in agriculture, sport, applied ethology and welfare science. The journal also publishes papers that examine and discuss ethical frames, tools and methodologies applied to moral issues in the human/animal relationship.

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Editors-in-Chief: Robin McCoy Brooks and Erik Goodwyn
The International Journal of Jungian Studies (IJJS) bridges the professional, clinical, and academic worlds of Jungian Studies for an international audience. It brings Jungian theory and practice into dialogue and debate with a wide variety of academic areas of study, and therapeutic concerns.

The editors encourage the submission of papers from Jungian Studies academics, psychoanalysts of all traditions -including analytical psychology, philosophers, anthropologists, critical theorists, feminists, political theorists, world-religious studies, sociologists, bio-ethicists, neuroscientists, and other sciences including students of these approaches in an ongoing critique/engagement with Analytical Psychology such as literature, film and media studies and fine art or art history. The IJJS wishes to continue the tradition of C.G. Jung in being open to a broad range of intellectual and experiential traditions while seeking to understand the human experience.

The IJJS publishes peer-reviewed, cutting-edge original articles of high academic quality. The journal is committed to embracing the diversity of Jungian thought and welcomes articles reporting research on:
  • analytical psychology themes from academic, clinical, symbolic, cultural and inter-cultural perspectives
  • comparative Jungian research in relation to other psychoanalytic and psychotherapeutic themes
  • the interface between Jungian studies and other academic disciplines


The IJJS is published by Brill in collaboration with the International Association for Jungian Studies.

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Author: Paul Colaizzi

Paul F. Colaizzi Psychotherapy and Existential Therapy ABSTRACT The aim of this essay is to provide an over view of how Existential Therapy is fundamentally different from every kind of psychotherapy, including existential psychotherapy. Existential Therapy is no kind of psychotherapy

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology
It is now widely expected that scientific evidence and theory should be used to describe aphasia and aphasia therapy. This book provides review chapters on controversial research and clinical issues in aphasia and aphasia therapy. Contributions from distinguished scholars from all over the world (Europe, America, Australia) cover the range of disciplines involved in aphasia, including neurology of aphasia, cognitive and linguistic approaches to aphasic therapy, psychosocial approaches, aphasia research methodology, and efficacy of aphasia therapy. This book brings together contributions of all these disciplines and makes a link between theory and therapy from a scientific perspective. Each chapter offers a current review with extensive references, thus providing a useful resource for clinicians, students and researchers involved in aphasia and aphasic therapy including doctors, psychologists,linguists and speech and language therapists. The papers in this book were presented at the first European Research Conference on Aphasia.
Author: Faith Wigzell

literature, some academic psychologists began group therapy in Moscow and Leningrad. 55 There was no formal training and those interested had to rely on books. By the 1990s when individual psychotherapy and psychoanalysis became possible again, stimulated by visiting foreign psychoanalysts and

In: Russian History