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Quelle parole le musicothérapeute en psychiatrie doit-il faire surgir ? En psychiatrie, le musicothérapeute doit-il absolument faire parler les malades ?

Abstract : It is commonly accepted that talking to someone else about one’s troubles [3] can have acalming effect. Indeed, psychiatric care generally revolves around talking therapies. Many clinical examples from mental health care theorists look at the meaning of psychiatric symptoms in the light of intra and/or inter-subjective dynamics. Often, psychiatric patients do not speak, either because they cannot or do not wish to, or else because their spoken language is incomprehensible or beside the point. Hence the considerable value of psychotherapies which us eart as a medium, in particular musictherapy. Here, we refer to several clinical examples where the very use of language represents an obstacle, which inhibits the patient’s capacity to symbolise. Aimed at the field of mental health care, this article provides a sort of mini-catalogue of cases, where music therapy has helped to overcome mutism or pathological silence thanks to constant adjustments in our treatment methods.
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https://hal-mines-paristech.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-03432337
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Submitted on : Wednesday, November 17, 2021 - 11:15:14 AM
Last modification on : Friday, November 26, 2021 - 3:13:10 AM

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  • HAL Id : hal-03432337, version 1

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Nicole Duperret-Gonzalez, Nelly Madeira. Quelle parole le musicothérapeute en psychiatrie doit-il faire surgir ? En psychiatrie, le musicothérapeute doit-il absolument faire parler les malades ?. Revue française de musicothérapie, Association française de musicothérapie, 2019, 38 (2). ⟨hal-03432337⟩

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