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Références

Articles disponibles dans leur version complète

Deux références évoquées par les participants à l’activité thématique:

Cathy Malchiodi

Cathy Malchiodi is an art therapist, visual artist, research psychologist, and author in the fields of art therapy, trauma-informed practice, and art in healthcare.

Cathy is a leading international expert in the “healing arts” fields of art therapy, art in healthcare, and expressive therapies, and has 25 years experience in trauma intervention and trauma-informed practice. She has published numerous books, including, The Art Therapy SourcebookHandbook or Art Therapy, Expressive TherapiesUnderstanding Children’s Drawings, and Creative Interventions with Traumatized Children, all of which have become standard texts; she has also published more than 50 invited book chapters and refereed articles and reviews various mental health journals. A popular speaker, Cathy has given over 300 invited keynotes, workshops, and courses throughout the United States, Canada, Asia, and Europe. She has been an Adjunct Professor at Lesley University’s Expressive Therapies Department for over 20 years and has been a visiting professor and lecturer at numerous universities throughout the US.

She is a research psychologist, a Board Certified and Licensed Professional Art Therapist, Licensed Professional Clinical Counselor, Certified Trauma and Loss Educator with expertise in trauma-informed care, interpersonal violence intervention and disaster relief with children, adults, and families. She is the originator of the practice of “trauma-informed art therapy,” an approach based on resilience-enhancement, mindfulness, sensory-based intervention, and body/mind principles.

Lucille Proulx :

Lucille Proulx, is a registered art therapist in both Canada and the U.S .Her 50 years of experience consists of working with children and parents in the community, private clinic, and in the department of infant and child psychiatry at The Montreal Children’s Hospital. She is a Director of The Canadian International Institute of Art Therapy (CiiAT). She is an exhibiting artist and the author of Strengthening Emotional Ties through Parent-Child-Dyad Art Therapy, published by Jessica Kingsley Publisher, London, England, and Ach Publishing House, Israel.

Abstract : Parent-child-dyad art therapy is an interesting and innovative art therapy, in which parent and child share the production of an artwork. Aiming to reinforce or re-establish bonds between children and parents, it provides a space where parents’ early unresolved conflicts and children’s developmental abilities can be expressed. Lucille Proulx explores many aspects of dyad art therapy including attachment relationship theories, the roles of parents and art therapists in dyad interventions, the importance of the tactile experience and ways in which dyad art therapy could be used to treat other age groups. This original book, with illustrations of parent-child artwork, will be invaluable to mental health professionals in prevention and early childhood fields and also to any parents wishing to enrich their interactions with their children.

Résumés d’articles (non libres de droits)

The efficacy of play therapy with children: A meta-analytic review of treatment outcomes. (2005). Sue C.Bratton, Dee Ray et Tammy Rhine. Professional Psychology: research and practice. Vol.36, no4, 376.

Abstract: The efficacy of psychological interventions for children has long been debated among mental health professionals; however, only recently has this issue received national attention, with the U.S. Public Health Service (2000) emphasizing the critical need for early intervention and empirically validated treatments tailored to children’s maturational needs. Play therapy is a developmentally responsive intervention widely used by child therapists but often criticized for lacking an adequate research base to support its growing practice. A meta-analysis of 93 controlled outcome studies (published 1953-2000) was conducted to assess the overall efficacy of play therapy and to determine factors that might impact its effectiveness. The overall treatment effect for play therapy interventions was 0.80 standard deviations. Further analysis revealed that effects were more positive for humanistic than for nonhumanistic treatments and that using parents in play therapy produced the largest effects. Play therapy appeared equally effective across age, gender, and presenting issue. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2012 APA, all rights reserved)

Art Therapy with Culturally Different Clients. (1994). Cynthia A. Westlich. Art Therapy: Journal of the American Art Therapy Association , Vol. 11, Issue 3,  pages 187-190.

Abstract: To create a therapeutic alliance with a client, the art therapist needs to he sensitive to the cultural differences which can bias the relationship. The purpose of this paper is to present a literature review of specific cross-cultural therapeutic principles to be considered during treatment. Furthermore, it defines how barriers such as language, diagnostic errors, and others may influence the treatment and possibly contribute to a client’s early termination from therapy. The author also considers the use of art materials and gives attention to products and/or to processes during art therapy with the client. It is by exploring these issues that art therapists can possibly discover an individualized technique which will best benefit their clients who may have different cultural values, beliefs, and traditions.

Outcomes studies on the efficacy of art therapy: A review of findings. Sarah C. Slayton, Jeanne D’Archer & Frances Kaplan. (2010). Art Therapy: Journal of the American Art Therapy Association , Vol. 27, Issue 3,  pages 108-118.

Abstract: In response to a review by Reynolds, Nabors, and Quinlan (2000) of the art therapy literature prior to 1999, this review article identifies studies from 1999–2007 that measured outcomes of art therapy effectiveness with all ages of clinical and nonclinical populations. Although numerous studies blend art therapy with other modalities, this review is limited to studies that isolate art therapy as the specific intervention. The results of this review suggest that there is a small body of quantifiable data to support the claim that art therapy is effective in treating a variety of symptoms, age groups, and disorders.

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