Articles disponibles dans leur version complète
- Jouer en classe autour d’une histoire. Ateliers d’expression créatrice pour les
enfants immigrants exposes a la violence sociale. (2005) Cécile Rousseau, Deogratias Bagilishya, Nicole Heush et Louise lacroix. Revue P.R.I.S.M.E., no 28, p.88.
- Du jeu des identités à la transformation de réalités partagées : un programme d’ateliers d’expression théâtrale pour adolescents immigrants et réfugiés. (2006). Cécile Rousseau, Marie-France Gauthier, Maryse Benoît, Louise Lacroix, Alejandro Moran, Musuk Viger Rojas et Dominique Bourassa. Revue Santé mentale au Québec, vol. 31, n° 2, p. 135-152.
- Dissémination des projets d’expression créatrice pour les enfants immigrants et réfugiés. Le défi du transfert des connaissances et des pratiques. (2009). Anousheh Machouf, Marie-France Gauthier, Cécile Rousseau, Maryse Benoit. Revue québécoise de psychologie, vol. 30, numéro 3, pp.121-140.
- The Role of Art in Child and Adolescent Group Therapy. Kathryn Fisher. American Group Psychotherapy’s Publication.
- Retour au pays d’origine : Créativité sensorielle par l’utilisation du jeu de sable en art-thérapie. (2002). Louise Lacroix, Revue P.R.I.S.M.E., vol. 37, pp. 32-45.
- Association des arts-thérapeutes du Québec (AATQ)
- Canadian Art therapy Association Journal (CATA)
- Art therapy Alliance
- Self Expression Therapy activites
- Top 50 art therapy blogs
Résumés d’articles (non libres de droits)
- The Effectiveness of Art Therapy Interventions in Reducing Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) Symptoms in Pediatric Trauma Patients. (2001). Linda Chapman, Diane Morabito, Chris Ladakakos, Herbert Schreier & M. Margaret Knudson, Vol. 18, Issue 2, pages 100-104.
Abstract: Although post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) in children has been extensively studied during the past 15 years, little research exists regarding the efficacy of treatment interventions. This report describes an outcome-based art therapy research project currently conducted at a large urban hospital trauma center. Included are the theoretical rationale and overview of an art therapy treatment intervention called the Chapman Art Therapy Treatment Intervention (CATTI) designed to reduce PTSD symptoms in pediatric trauma patients. Used in this study, the CATTI was evaluated for efficacy in measuring the reduction of PTSD symptoms at intervals of 1 week, 1 month, and 6 months after discharge from the hospital. An early analysis of the data does not indicate statistically significant differences in the reduction of PTSD symptoms between the experimental and control groups. However, there is evidence that the children receiving the art therapy intervention did show a reduction in acute stress symptoms.
- 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.
- Avenues of hope: art therapy and the resolution of trauma. Valerie Appleton. (2001). Art Therapy: Journal of the American Art Therapy Association , Vol. 18, Issue 1, pages 6-13.
Abstract: This paper describes a method for using art therapy with adolescents in crisis. A model developed for the study defines four trauma stages and associated art therapy goals. They are Stage I, Impact—Creating Continuity; Stage II, Retreat—Building Therapeutic Alliance; Stage III, Acknowledgment—Overcoming Social Stigma and Isolation Through Mastery; and Stage IV, Reconstruction—Fostering Meaning. An example of the application of the paradigm is presented through a case study, including the art therapy approaches and method for assessing the artwork and art processes across the continuum of these stages. It is found that hope is experienced through art and generative processes. The author draws on research conducted on an intensive care burn unit to develop a new paradigm for understanding crisis and trauma through art therapy.