This series brings together leading practitioners and researchers in the field of Dramatherapy to explore the practices, thinking and evidence base for Dramatherapy.
Each volume focuses on a particular aspect of Dramatherapy practice, its application with a specific client group, an exploration of a particular methodology or approach or the relationship between Dramatherapy and related field(s) of practice, all informed by ongoing critical analysis of existing and emergent theoretical ideas.
This series will be essential reading to trainee Dramatherapists, arts practitioners and academic researchers engaged in multidisciplinary enquiry.
Dramatherapy and Learning Disabilities Developing Emotional Growth, Autonomy and Self-Worth
Dramatherapy for Borderline Personality Disorder Empowering and Nurturing people through Creativity
Dramatherapy and Autism
By Helen Milward, Anna Seymour
September 26, 2023
Dramatherapy and Learning Disabilities demonstrates the power of dramatherapy to help clients with learning disabilities, addressing current research, evidence-based work, and methods in the dramatherapy and learning disabilities fields. Featuring contribution from 19 dramatherapists with a range...
By Joanna Jaaniste
October 26, 2022
Dramatherapy with Elders and People with Dementia illuminates how targeted sessions of dramatherapy can improve the quality of life of elderly people with dementia. The book takes the reader through the dramatherapy experience of a group of people who display a ‘feeling intelligence’; a quality ...
By Nicky Morris
May 17, 2018
Dramatherapy for Borderline Personality Disorder: Empowering and Nurturing People Through Creativity demonstrates how dramatherapy can empower those individuals struggling to live with borderline personality disorder, and help them embrace and control the emotional inner chaos they experience....
By Deborah Haythorne, Anna Seymour
August 09, 2016
Using extensive examples from practice with a range of client groups, Dramatherapy and Autism confronts the assumption that people with autism are not able to function within the metaphorical realms of the imagination and creativity. It demonstrates that not only are people who function along the ...