Dance/movement therapy in USA/ Australia or dance movement psychotherapy in the UK is the psychotherapeutic use of movement and dance to support intellectual and motor functions of the body. As a modality of the creative arts therapies, DMT looks at the correlation between movement and emotion; the American Dance Therapy Association was founded in 1966 as an organization to support the emerging profession of dance/movement therapy and is the only U. S. organization dedicated to the profession of dance/movement therapy. Dance has been used therapeutically for thousands of years, it has been used as a healing ritual in the influence of fertility, birth and death since early human history. Over the period from 1840 to 1930, a new philosophy of dance developed in Europe and the United States, defined by the idea that movement could have an effect on the mover vis-a-vis that dance was not an expressive art. There is a general opinion that Dance/movement as active imagination was originated by Jung in 1916, developed in the 1960s by dance therapy pioneer Mary Whitehouse.
Tina Keller-Jenny and other therapists started practicing the therapy in 1940. The actual establishment of dance as a therapy and as a profession occurred in the 1950s, beginning with future American Dance Therapy Association founder Marian Chace. Marian Chace spearheaded the movement of dance in the medical community as a form of therapy, she is considered the principal founder of. In 1942, through her work, dance was first introduced to western medicine. Chace was a dancer and performer. After opening her own dance school in Washington, D. C. Chace began to realize the effects movement had on her students; the reported feelings of wellbeing from her students began to attract the attention of the medical community, some local doctors began sending patients to her classes. She was soon asked to work at St. Elizabeth’s Hospital in Washington, D. C. once psychiatrists too realized the benefits their patients were receiving from attending Chace’s dance classes. In 1966 Chace became the first president of the American Dance Therapy Association, an organization which she and several other DMT pioneers founded.
According to the ADTA, dance is "the psychotherapeutic use of movement as a process which furthers the emotional, social and physical integration of the individual." The second wave of Dance Movement Therapy came around the 1970s to the 1980s and it sparked much interest from American therapists. During this time, therapists began to experiment with the psychotherapeutic applications of dance and movement; as a result of the therapists' experiments, DMT was categorized as a form of psychotherapy. It was from this second wave; the theory of DMT is based upon the belief that body and mind interact. Both conscious and unconscious movement of the person, based on the dualist mind body premise, affects total functioning, reflects the individual’s personality. Therefore, the therapist-client relationship is based on non-verbal cues such as body language. Movement is believed to have a symbolic function and as such can aid in understanding the self. Movement improvisation allows the client to experiment with new ways of being and DMT provides a manner or channel in which the client can consciously understand early relationships with negative stimuli through non-verbal mediation by the therapist.
Through the unity of the body and spirit, DMT provides a sense of wholeness to all individuals. The body refers to the "discharging of energy through muscular-skeletal responses to stimuli received by the brain." The mind refers to "mental activities...such as memory, perception, evaluation and decision making." The spirit refers to the "subjectively experienced state of feeling in engaging in or empathically observing dancing."Dance therapy works to improve the social skills, as well as relational dynamics among the clients that choose to participate in it to better improve their quality of life. Through this form of therapy clients will gain a deeper sense of self-awareness through a meditative process that involves movement and realization of one's body. Dance therapy is different from other forms of rehabilitative treatments because it allows creative expression and is more holistic, meaning it treats the full person: mind and spirit. DMT/P methodology is heterogenous and practitioners draw on a variety of psychotherapeutic and kinetic principles.
Most trainings in Dance Therapy will have an established theoretical base which they work from – for example Psychodynamic theory, Humanistic psychology, Integrative therapy, Cognitive behavioral therapy, Existential therapy etc. Depending on the approach or combinations of approaches practitioners work from different processes and aims will be worked towards. Additionally to the psychotherapeutic basis of their work, different approaches to movement and dance may be employed. Whilst some dance therapists work with codified dance movement and styles – such as ballet, folk dance, contemporary dance etc. – most work within a kinetic framework of creative and expressive movement practices with a significant element of structured improvisation. Requirements on mosts DMT/P graduate programmes are Movement Analysis and Profiling, experiential anatomy, human development and Developmental psychology, Authentic Movement and supplementary body-mind integration practices, such as Body-Mind Centering®, Bartenieff Fundamentals, Feldenkrais Method or Alexander Technique.
Additionally since a variety of populations may be encountered in DMT/P
Saybrook University is a private graduate university in Pasadena, California. It was founded in 1971 by others, it offers postgraduate education with a focus on humanistic psychology. It features doctoral degrees and professional certification programs; the university is regionally accredited by the Senior Colleges and Universities Commission of the Western Association of Schools and Colleges. The university is classified as a Research Doctoral: Humanities/social sciences-dominant institution by the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education; as of 2016 the university had 622 students enrolled. The university reports 222 full part time academic faculty. Eleanor Camp Criswell, along with Rollo May, Clark Moustakas, James Bugental, founded the Humanistic Psychology Institute at California State University, Sonoma in 1971. Under the leadership of Criswell and philosopher Thomas Louis Hanna the school began offering graduate courses in humanistic psychology. On it was renamed the Saybrook Graduate School and Research Center.
Author Michael Mayer recalls that the Saybrook name derives from Old Saybrook, where during a conference in 1964 several psychologists, including May, expressed a desire "to create a school that embodied the values of the'human growth and potential movement' and to educate practitioner-scholars in the methods and philosophies of human-centered psychotherapy". In 2009, the school was renamed Saybrook University; the university became affiliated with the shared services organization TCS Education System in 2014 to provide administrative and financial services, so that the school could focus on teaching and research. The same year, the administrative offices of the school moved from San Francisco to Oakland, California; the administrative offices now are located in California. The university aims to provide "rigorous graduate education that inspires transformational change in individuals and communities, toward a just and sustainable world." It offers programs in Psychology and Interdisciplinary Studies, Clinical Psychology, Mind-Body Medicine and Management, Integrative Wellness Coaching, Transformative Social Change, Integrative and Functional Nutrition.
The school's president is Nathan Long The university awards Master of Arts, Master of Science, Doctor of Philosophy degrees as well as certificates. These programs are housed in colleges and schools: College of Social Sciences Department of Humanistic and Clinical Psychology Department of Counseling Department of Leadership and Management Department of Transformative Social Change College of Integrative Medicine and Health Sciences Department of Integrative Wellness Coaching Department of Integrative and Functional Nutrition Department of Psychophysiology Department of Mind-Body Medicine Based on a survey of academic programs, US News & World Report ranked Saybrook's psychology program in the bottom quartile of its 2013 ranking of graduate psychology programs; the precise rankings in this quartile are not published. The United States National Research Council rankings ranked Saybrook 173/174 out of 185 in its 2014 rankings of 185 psychology PhD programs. Saybrook's M. A. in counseling is accredited by the Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs, however the remainder of its clinical mental health programs are not accredited by any major national accrediting body or major professional organizations' accrediting bodies like the American Psychological Association, the Council for Accrediting of Counseling & Related Educational Programs or the Commission on Accreditation for Marriage and Family Therapy Education.
This can cause problems with employment in certain agencies. Saybrook University is accredited by the Western Association of Schools and Colleges Senior College and University Commission, a regional accrediting agency recognized by the US Department of Education, the Council for Higher Education Accreditation, by the State of California. Saybrook has authority to operate in the State of California by way of an exemption granted by the California Bureau for Private Postsecondary Education pursuant to California Education Code section 94874. Saybrook has registered in Pennsylvania with the Bureau of Postsecondary and Adult Education as an out-of-state distance education provider to enroll residents of Pennsylvania in its online programs. Saybrook has a Certificate of Authorization from the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board to offer degrees or courses leading to degrees at a physical location in Texas. Saybrook has met the requirements of Utah Code Ann. § 13-34a-203 to be a registered postsecondary school authorized by the State of Utah.
Saybrook is authorized by the Washington Student Achievement Council and meets the requirements and minimum educational standards established for degree-granting institutions under the Degree-Granting Institutions Act. Notable faculty include Gary S. Metcalf at the School of Organizational Leadership and Transformation and author Chip Conley. Official website
Mickey Niblock is a retired Gaelic footballer from Magherafelt, Northern Ireland, who played for Derry between 1966 and 1973. He won an Ulster Senior Football Championship with the county, as well as Ulster Minor, Ulster Under 21, All-Ireland Minor and All-Ireland Under 21 Football Championships. Niblock started his club career with O'Donovan Rossa Magherafelt, he played for various club sides in the United States. Upon returning to Ireland he played for Nemo Rangers in County Cork, he had much success with Nemo, including winning? Cork Championships,? Munster Club Championships and two All-Ireland Senior Club Football Championships, he played in the half forward line, but could play in midfield. Niblock is known as one of Derry's best players, he "glided through the heart of defences with consummate ease" and was known for his "silky skills". Niblock is from Magherafelt, his uncle Frank was part of the Derry side that won the county's first National Football League title in 1947. Frank was a big influence on Mickey during his early years.
Mickey's brothers Laurence, Hugh and twins Robert and Raymond all played for Magherafelt alongside him, with Hugh playing for Derry. Niblock emigrated from Ireland to the United States in 1971, he met his wife Dolores while in New York City. While there, Niblock played soccer for the New York Cosmos in the North American Soccer League 1973 season, he and Dolores settled down in Cork. He has two sons and David. Niblock's son David has played for Cork in the past. Niblock played his underage football with home-club O'Donovan Rossa Magherafelt and soon progressed to the club's Senior team. For the seven years he was in the United States between 1971 and 1978, Niblock played for a variety of clubs. In New York he played for the Monaghan club, before transferring to Sligo, he won Championships with both teams. When his team wasn't in action on certain weekends, he'd go to play for clubs in the likes of Chicago, Philadelphia or Boston, for example he played for Tyrone in Philadelphia; when he moved back to Ireland in 1978 Niblock played with Intermediate Cork side Douglas for a while.
While there he travelled home and helped Magherafelt win the 1978 Derry Senior Football Championship. It was the Magherafelt's first county title in 29 years, it is a breach of the rules to play for two clubs in different counties at the same time, but as Niblock says "I couldn't resist it. Three of my brothers were playing in that final and it gave me a great thrill to win the Championship alongside them"; that minor indiscretion deprived him of the opportunity to play for Cork. He was advised that Nemo Rangers were a more football orientated club than Douglas and he soon transferred to them, his honours with the club include? Cork Championships,? Munster Club Championships and two All-Ireland Senior Club Football Championships, he retired from club football in 1992. Niblock first came to prominence as part of the Derry Minor side that won both the Ulster Minor and All-Ireland Minor Championships in 1965, beating Cavan and Kerry in the respective finals, he played at centre half forward on the team.
The success was Derry's first All-Ireland Minor title. Three years he helped the Derry Under-21 team win both the Ulster Under 21 and All-Ireland Under 21 Championships. Having reached the Ulster Under 21 final, they beat Monaghan. In the All-Ireland semi-final Derry defeated a fancied Kerry team with ease. In the All-Ireland final Derry met Offaly in Croke Park and won 3-09 to 1-09, with Niblock scoring 1-01 from centre half forward; the success was Derry's first All-Ireland Under 21 title. Niblock made his Derry Senior debut in 1966. In 1970 Niblock helped Derry win the Ulster Senior Football Championship, overcoming Antrim in the final. Derry were defeated; the following year Derry lost to Down in the Ulster final. Niblock scored 2-04 from play, a record, overtaken by Tyrone's Frank McGuigan in 1984; that year he emigrated to America, interrupting his inter-county career. He flew home from New York to play for Derry in the 1972-1973 National Football League semi-final against Kerry in Croke Park.
It was Niblock's last game for the county. Niblock was selected to play for Cork, but couldn't due to the indiscretion about playing for two clubs at once. Niblock represented Ulster and won a Railway Cup with the province in 1970. Managing Cork Club Douglas. Note: The above lists may be incomplete. Please add any other honours you know of. Niblock was a talented soccer player, teams he had trials for include Cork Hibernians. After eimgrating to New York in 1971, he was signed by the New York Cosmos in June 1973 and played in the North American Soccer League 1973 season. Wearing the number 7 shirt, he contributed one assist for the Cosmos in seven appearances. Interview with Hogan Stand magazine Interview in 2009
"My Heart Belongs to Daddy" is the 27th episode of the ABC television series, Desperate Housewives. It was the fourth episode of the show's second season; the episode was directed by Robert Duncan McNeill. It aired on Sunday, October 16, 2005; as part of her normal routine, every Tuesday afternoon Gabrielle visits the Eagle County Prison much to the delight of the prisoners. Each time Gabrielle visited the gestures would become more and more bizarre, as the prisoners became annoying to Gabrielle; the prisoners turn out to be an advantage to Gabrielle one afternoon when Carlos's lawyer refuses to give Gabrielle a conjugal visit. When the lawyer makes a snide remark about her affair, Gabrielle slaps him; when he tries to retaliate, a prisoner from behind the fence threatens him not to and a prison riot ensues. Carlos's lawyer dismisses his case and Gabrielle must meet a new lawyer; the new lawyer turns out to be a handsome young man named David Bradley. David's history includes sleeping with many clients' wives.
At the moment of their meeting, David tries to pursue her but Gabrielle catches on quick and is not interested. Gabrielle makes her case firm and demanding, she wants a conjugal visit by the following day or to consider himself fired. Gabrielle gets what she wants but wonders of Carlos's future and the future of their family if Carlos is forced to spend 8 years behind bars. Bree enjoys a pleasant evening talking with George outside of her home, rudely interrupted by her son, Andrew; when George refuses to leave, Andrew begins to shove George which ends with Bree having to break the two up. Bree wants everyone to get to know each other evening. At the dinner while Bree and Danielle are washing dishes, Andrew fills George in on Bree and Rex's sex life before his death; the discussion ends with Andrew imitating Bree's pleasurable moan which she does when she bites into her peach cobbler. George leaves when Bree will not take his side on Andrew's bad conduct; the following day over watermelon, Bree tells George that they should not start their relationship so since she and the children need time to grieve.
George understands but continues to ask Bree about Andrew's experience at Camp Hennessy and whether he should go back for counselling. Bree decides. At Andrew's swim meet, George sits next to Bree, he gives her a token of affection by replacing her broken china pattern. George tries to kiss Bree. Andrew jumps out of the pool and on to George; the two fight until the coach pulls Andrew aside. Bree cares for a bloody George and that evening Andrew packs his bags for Camp Hennessy. Susan tries to bring back the "spark" with her relationship with Mike. Susan feels that she is ready to accept Zach into her life and would like to help him find Zach before anything else happens; the following day and Susan walk through the park and hand out fliers containing a picture of Zach on them. Shortly after, Susan takes a break to buy ice cream and spots Zach sitting on a park bench; when Zach sees her he runs away and Susan chases after him. Susan gets closer but Zach shoos her away with a large piece of lumber; when she meets up with Mike, she says.
At Gabrielle's over wine, Susan tells the wives of her encounter with Zach and asks what she should do. Bree decides that they should help Zach since he was Mary Alice's son but Gabrielle thinks Zach is a freak. Susan meets Zach lying on a bench. Susan tells him not to run away but he cannot since he hurt his foot running from her earlier. Susan buys him lunch at a local diner and assures him that his father, Paul is alright. Susan tells him that because of what he has done in the past he has hurt a lot of people including Julie. Susan decides to give Zach money to go and find Paul in Utah, she does not tell Mike of their meeting. Lynette has been busy at work and has had little time for family life due to her long hours. Lynette and Tom's youngest son, Parker seems to take it the hardest and creates an imaginary friend, Mrs. Mulberry to cope; when Lynette finds out, she tries to be more involved, but wherever Parker goes Mrs. Mulberry must follow. After Parker's behavior and protection of Mrs. Mulberry becomes more and more demanding and Lynette is called in for a parent conference she decides it's time for Mrs. Mulberry to leave.
Lynette prays that it will be gone by morning. The umbrella falls out of the garbage truck though. Parker begins to look frantically for the umbrella but Lynette tells him that she is gone. However, when they leave for school, "Mrs. Mulberry" is patiently waiting in the street but as Parker runs to get her a truck drives past and destroys the umbrella. Parker runs to Lynette and she tells him that Mrs. Mulberry is gone and will not be coming back; that evening, Lynette sobs in bed as she feels guilty of what she did to "Mrs. Mulberry" but Tom reassures her that she did the right thing for Parker; the episode title My Heart Belongs to Daddy comes from the Cole Porter musical, Leave it to Me. Gabby drinks white wine in this episode though she tells David Bradley that she is pregnant. French: Georges fait de la résistance German: Die imaginäre Freundin Italian: I buoni padri Hungarian: Az én szívem apuciért dobog Polish: Moje serce bije dla tatusia (My heart beats for D
The "Sleepy Lagoon murder" was the name that Los Angeles newspapers used to describe the death of José Gallardo Díaz, discovered unconscious and dying on a road near a swimming hole in Commerce, California, on the morning of August 2, 1942. Díaz was taken by ambulance to Los Angeles County General Hospital, where he died shortly afterwards without regaining consciousness; the hospital's autopsy showed that he was inebriated from a party the previous night and had a fracture at the base of his skull. This might have been caused by an automobile accident; the cause of his death remains a mystery to this day. However, the Los Angeles Police Department was quick to arrest 17 Mexican-American youths as suspects. Despite insufficient evidence, the young men were held in prison, without bail, on charges of murder; the trial ended on January 1943, under the supervision of Judge Charles W. Fricke. 12 of the defendants were convicted of second-degree murder and sentenced to serve time in San Quentin Prison.
The defendants were: Jack Melendez, Victor Thompson, Angel Padilla, John Y. Matuz, Ysmael Parra, Henry Leyva, Gus Zamora, Manuel Reyes, Robert Telles, Manuel Delgado, Jose Ruiz, Henry Ynostroza; the rest of the suspects were charged with lesser offenses and incarcerated in the Los Angeles County Jail. The convictions were reversed on appeal in 1944; the case is considered a precursor to the Zoot Suit Riots of 1943. Sleepy Lagoon was a reservoir beside the Los Angeles River, frequented by Mexican-Americans, its name came from the popular song "Sleepy Lagoon" recorded in 1942 by big-band leader and trumpeter Harry James. The reservoir was located near the city of Maywood at what is now 5400 Lindbergh Lane, in Bell, California; the current address has been given as 5500 Slauson Avenue. In February 1942, the U. S. government interned Japanese Americans from the West Coast, after classifying them as security threats following the United States entry into World War II. It is now recognized that racial discrimination on the part of white California residents and officials contributed to this injustice.
As society mobilized for war, thousands of Mexican citizens under the Bracero program arrived to Los Angeles for agricultural jobs, as did hundreds of thousands of black southerners during the Second Great Migration to the city for defense-related jobs such as munitions factories and shipyards. The rapid influx of laborers from Mexico and defense workers of ethnic backgrounds from all across the country into Los Angeles heightened racial tensions in the city. A grand jury, headed by E. Duran Ayres, was appointed by the Los Angeles City Council to investigate an alleged "Mexican crime wave"; the morning of August 2, 1942, José Gallardo Díaz was found unconscious and died in the hospital. The autopsy revealed that Díaz was intoxicated and had blunt head trauma, but they could not determine a cause of death. Despite the unclear cause of death, 20-year-old Henry Leyvas and 24 members of what the media termed "the 38th Street gang" were arrested for murdering Díaz, they suspected. In response to the alleged murder, the media began a campaign calling for action against "zoot suiters".
On August 10, police conducted a roundup of 600 Latinos who were charged with suspicion of assault, armed robbery, related offenses. The resulting criminal trial is now viewed as lacking in the fundamental requirements of due process. Seventeen Latino youths were placed on trial; the courtroom was small and, during the trial, the defendants were not allowed to sit near, or to communicate with, their attorneys. None of those charged were permitted to change their clothes during the trial by order of Judge Fricke at the request of the district attorney on the grounds that the jury should see the defendants in the zoot suits that were "obviously" worn only by "hoodlums"; every time a name was mentioned by a witness or the district attorney, regardless of how damning the statement was, the named defendant was required to stand up. Judge Fricke permitted the chief of the Foreign Relations Bureau of the Los Angeles sheriff's office, E. Duran Ayres, to testify as an "expert witness" that Mexicans as a community had a "blood-thirst" and a "biological predisposition" to crime and killing, citing the culture of human sacrifice practiced by their Aztec ancestors.
The Sleepy Lagoon Defense Committee was a community organization made up of Los Angeles community members and activists who came together to support the defendants. The SLDC was known as The Citizens' Committee for the Defense of Mexican-American Youth; the committee was labeled a Communist front organization by the California state legislature's Joint Fact-Finding Committee on Un-European American Activities headed by Jack Tenney. Actor Anthony Quinn writes that he began raising money for the defense after his mother urged him to "remember the eggs" they had been given by a mother of one of the accused defendants during a time of poverty, he writes of enlisting the help of Orson Welles and Eleanor Roosevelt, being branded a communist as a result costing him his career. Some SLDC members included: Alice McGrath, Josefina Fierro de Bright, Josefa Fierro, Maria Alvez, Luisa Moreno, Dorothy Healey, LaRue McCormick, Lupe Leyvas, Henry Leyvas, Doc Johnson, Frank Lopez, Bert Corona, Gray Bemis; the SLDC's mission was to mount a civil rights crusade so that these 12 Mexican-American defendants could have an unbiased trial.
The SLDC utilized their contacts with influential community members to promote their cause and for fund-raising purp
Tragedy is the 25th single released by Japanese boy band KAT-TUN. It was released in Japan on February 2016 under the record label J-One Records/J-Storm. "Tragedy" is the twenty-fifth single released by KAT-TUN. It comes in three versions: Limited Editions 1 and 2 and a Regular Edition; the Limited Edition 1 includes the song "Tragedy", the B-side song "Tokyo Starry" and the Promotional Video and Making of "Tragedy". Limited Edition 2 includes the title song, another B-side song "Atsukunare" and the Promotional Video and Making of Atsukunare; the Regular Edition includes the same songs as the Limited Edition 2 and with two added songs, "Feathers" and "Twilight" and the original karaoke versions of the first two songs. The song "Tragedy" was chosen as the opening song for the Yomiuri TV/NTV series animation titled "Kindaichi Shounen no Jikenbo R"; this is the first anime tie-up song recorded by KAT-TUN. The song "Atsukunare" was used as the theme song of the NTV Sports Program "Going! Sports & News" and was the image song for the NTV Professional Baseball Live Broadcast "Tsugi no Shunkan, Atsukunare".
For this single, a 16-page lyrics booklet was enclosed in the Limited Edition 1, an 8-page lyric cards were enclosed in both the Limited Edition 2 and Regular Edition. B2-sized calendar-posters were included for each version for the single's early-bird pre-order bonus. CD DVD Tragedy CD DVD Atsukunare CD "Tragedy" has sold over 129,000 copies on its first week and has reached the number one spot on the Oricon Weekly CD Singles Ranking chart; this makes the 25th single that KAT-TUN has released that reached the number one spot on its first week, placing them in second place after KinKi Kids who has a record of 35 consecutive no.1 singles."Tragedy" has ranked at number 40 in the Oricon Annual Sales Ranking for 2016 for having sold over 144,954 copies and has received the Gold Certification from the Recording Industry Association of Japan. Official page on J-Storm Official page on Johnny's Website