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رکورد قبلیرکورد بعدی
Record identifier : 569803
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Panvini, Ron
Title and statement of responsibility : Singing, bioenergetics, and the process of change: Theoretical constructs and case studies [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : The Union Institute, 1998
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ph.D
Body granting the degree : , The Union Institute
Summary or Abstract : The human act of singing is multidimensional involving bodily processes, mental processes, psychodynamic processes, and cultural factors. Singing has long been examined technically by singing teachers for the purpose of musical vocal production. Within this paradigm, the voice is viewed as a musical instrument. In the field of psychology, research in singing has traditionally fallen within three domains. These are developmental psychology, the psychology of music, and music therapy. In examining singing from another perspective, that of clinical psychology, one can study it as a complex human act which at once reveals psychological, psychophysiological, and sociocultural issues. Difficulties in singing often appear to be the result of psychological factors such as developmental issues rather than genetic deficiencies or lack of musical ability. A person's singing ability and style can be evaluated diagnostically. A diagnosis derived from hearing and watching a person sing can be conjoined with other diagnostic approaches to form a characterological evaluation of that person. Further, teaching a person to sing through a process that combines traditional vocal technique with somatic and expressive psychotherapeutic interventions, can affect changes in their somatic and psychological character structure, as evidenced by patient self-report and therapist observation. The singing of meaningful lyrics can help a client to experience his or her defensive way of existing, as well as provide new emotional experiences which may foster growth. The changes resulting from such interventions are observable, can be seen in the body, and may affect changes in non-musical realms of the personality. Conclusions are that working vocally and somatically with clients produced increased insight, decreased psychological symptoms such as anxiety and depression, changes in character structure, increased expressiveness, and general psychological growth. Representative case studies drawn from a clinical practice in which vocal and Bioenergetic (somatic psychotherapeutic) interventions have been employed are described..
Topical Name Used as Subject : Psychotherapy
: Personality
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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