Download e-book for kindle: Art Therapy and Cancer Care (Facing Death) by Diane Waller, Caryl Sibbett

By Diane Waller, Caryl Sibbett

ISBN-10: 033521620X

ISBN-13: 9780335216208

ISBN-10: 0335228275

ISBN-13: 9780335228270

A consultant to melanoma remedy aid via artwork treatment paintings treatment includes utilizing artwork production to free up feelings felt via sufferers anguish life-threatening ailments. This booklet presents new theoretical insights into the price of paintings treatment for melanoma victims.

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Chapters 2, 4 and 16 will draw on a research study into liminality in my own cancer experience and that of other participants. Participants’ voices, verbal and pictorial, will be included at times to explore whether rites of passage, ritual and liminality are relevant metaphors to conceptualize art therapy and practice with clients dealing with the potentially liminal nature of the cancer experience, itself perhaps a rites of passage experience. Chapter 16 explores liminality in my own cancer, art-making and professional experience, so any case examples in Chapters 2 and 4 will mostly be from other participants.

Turner outlined key characteristics of liminality experienced by ‘threshold people’ (1995: 95) including: 1 Limbo – ‘ambiguity’, ‘social limbo’, being ‘out of time’ (Turner 1982: 24), ‘neither here nor there; . . betwixt and between’ (Turner 1995: 95). 2 Power/powerless – ‘submissiveness and silence’ (Turner 1995: 103), structural inferiority and outsiderhood (Turner 1975: 231), reduced status, ‘passive’ (Turner 1995: 95). 3 Playing – ‘playful experience’ (Turner 1988: 124–5), ‘ludic (or playful) events’ and use of ‘multivocal symbols’ (Turner 1982: 27); experience of ‘flow’ (Turner 1982: 55–8), potentially transforming, possibility (Turner 1986: 42, 1990: 11–12).

And it is our relationship with the deceased person, which for our own protection we try to place beyond the reach of others and which in this sense maintains the connection between the living and the dead, which could be described as a kind of engagement. By engagement, I mean a shared awareness of self with and of another person, which includes recognition, communication, intuition and empathy. To some extent the ebb and flow of affection in personal relationships involves a series of disengagements and re-engagements, which does not suddenly stop when someone dies but in fact continues to alternate after their death as if they were still alive.

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Art Therapy and Cancer Care (Facing Death) by Diane Waller, Caryl Sibbett


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