Introduction, Andrea Gilroy and Gerry McNeilly1. Our Lady of the Queen: Journeys around the maternal object, Caroline Case, Scottish Institute of Human Relations, Edinburgh. 2. The triangular relationship and the aesthetic countertransference in analytical art psychotherapy, Joy Schaverien, art psychotherapist and Jungian analyst in private practice. 3. Back to the future: Thinking about theoretical developments in art therapy, Tessa Dalley, St Albans Child and Family Clinic. 4. The analytical art psychotherapy setting as a containing object in psychotic states, Katherine Killick, art psychotherapist and Jungian analyst in private practice. 5. Keeping the balance: Further thoughts on the dialectics of art therapy, Sally Skaife, Goldsmiths' College, University of London. 6. Failure in the group analytic setting, Gerry McNeilly, Birmingham University.7. Teachers, students, clients, therapists, researchers: Changing gear in experiential art therapy groups, Jane Dudley, Andrea Gilroy and Sally Skaife, Goldsmiths' College, University of London. References. Index.
The key issues around theory and practice of art therapy and the fundamental significance of art in practice
Andrea Gilroy is Programme Co-ordinator for Art Psychotherapy at the University of London, Goldsmiths' College, where she has worked for over twenty years. She is also involved with the development of art therapy in Australia through her work as an educator and researcher at the University of Western Sydney, Nepean. Gerry McNeilly is senior adult psychotherapist, group analyst and art psychotherapist. He currently works with the Psychotherapy Service, South Warwickshire Combined NHS Trust. He has been involved in training with Birmingham University and the Institute of Group Analysis in England, Russia and Greece. He is an art therapy educator and is developing group analytic art therapy training in Lisbon with the Portuguese Art Therapy Society.
...this book offers many new contributions to the field of art therapy including practical applications, theory building and training along with research suggestions. This superb volume represents contemporary developments in art therapy by authors who are among the major contributors to the development of art therapy and whose work influences art5 therapy practice around the globe.'I recommend not only that all art therapists reads this book, also that the Changing Shape of Art Therapy: New Developments in Theory and Practice is added to all art therapy library collections. I also suggest that individual chapters can be utilized in art therapy training and teaching especially when approaching specific topics with a more thorough perspective.'In this review I have presented my observations and reactions to reading this book in hopes of encouraging all to read this exquisite contribution to the art therapy literature. In addition, the separate chapter in the book are vital to advanced training for art therapists'.-- The Arts in Psychotherapy