Body Memory, Metaphor and Movement

Editors
| University of Heidelberg
| University of Heidelberg
| University of Heidelberg
| European University Viadrina, Frankfurt (Oder)
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027213501 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027213556 | EUR 33.00 | USD 49.95
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027281678 | EUR 99.00/33.00*
| USD 149.00/49.95*
 
Body Memory, Metaphor and Movement is an interdisciplinary volume with contributions from philosophers, cognitive scientists, and movement therapists. Part one provides the phenomenologically grounded definition of body memory with its different typologies. Part two follows the aim to integrate phenomenology, conceptual metaphor theory, and embodiment approaches from the cognitive sciences for the development of appropriate empirical methods to address body memory. Part three inquires into the forms and effects of therapeutic work with body memory, based on the integration of theory, empirical findings, and clinical applications. It focuses on trauma treatment and the healing power of movement. The book also contributes to metaphor theory, application and research, and therefore addresses metaphor researchers and linguists interested in the embodied grounds of metaphor. Thus, it is of particular interest for researchers from the cognitive sciences, social sciences, and humanities as well as clinical practitioners.
[Advances in Consciousness Research, 84]  2012.  vii, 468 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction
1–6
Part I. Contributions from phenomenology
Chapter 1. The phenomenology of body memory
Thomas Fuchs
9–22
Chapter 2. Body memory and the genesis of meaning
Michela Summa
23–41
Chapter 3. Kinesthetic memory: Further critical reflections and constructive analyses
Maxine Sheets-Johnstone
43–72
Chapter 4. Comment on Thomas Fuchs: The time of the explicating process
Eugene T. Gendlin
73–81
Chapter 5. Enduring: A phenomenological investigation
Elizabeth A. Behnke
83–103
Chapter 6. Body memory and dance
Mónica E. Alarcón Dávila
105–112
Part II. Contributions from cognitive sciences
Chapter 7. Implicit body memory
Petra Jansen
115–120
Chapter 8. Embodied concepts
Christina Bermeitinger and Markus Kiefer
121–140
Chapter 9. Cognitive perspectives on embodiment
Christina Jung and Peggy Sparenberg
141–154
Chapter 10. Dynamic embodiment and its functional role: A body feedback perspective
Caterina Suitner, Sabine C. Koch, Katharina Bachmeier and Anne Maass
155–170
Chapter 11. Testing Fuchs’ taxonomy of body memory: A content analysis of interview data
Sabine C. Koch
171–186
Chapter 12. Metaphorical instruction and body memory
Claudia Böger
187–199
Chapter 13. Body memory and the emergence of metaphor in movement and speech: An interdisciplinary case study
Astrid Kolter, Silva H. Ladewig, Michela Summa, Cornelia Müller, Sabine C. Koch and Thomas Fuchs
201–226
Chapter 14. Moved by God: Performance and memory in the Western Himalayas
William Sax and Karin Polit
227–242
Chapter 15. The memory of the cell
Ralf P. Meyer
243–251
Part III. Contributions from embodied therapies
Chapter 16. Sensation, movement, and emotion: Explicit procedures for implicit memories
Christine Caldwell
255–265
Chapter 17. Memory, metaphor, and mirroring in movement therapy with trauma patients
Marianne Eberhard-Kaechele
267–287
Chapter 18. Body memory as a part of the body image
Päivi Pylvänäinen
289–306
Chapter 19. The embodied word
Heidrun Panhofer, Helen Payne, Timothy Parke and Bonnie Meekums
307–325
Chapter 20. Emotorics: Development and body memory
Yona Shahar-Levy
327–340
Chapter 21. The emergence of body memory in Authentic Movement
Ilka Konopatsch and Helen Payne
341–352
Chapter 22. Nakedness, hunger, hooks and hearts: Embodied memories and movement psychological processes in dance therapy and movement pedagogy
Helle Winther
353–367
Chapter 23. Dance/movement therapy with traumatized dissociative patients
Sabine C. Koch and Steve Harvey
369–385
Chapter 24. Focusing, felt sensing and body memory
Elmar Kruithoff
387–392
Chapter 25. Mindfulness, embodiment, and depression
Johannes Michalak, Jan M. Burg and Thomas Heidenreich
393–413
Part IV. Conclusions
Chapter 26. Body memory: An integration
Michela Summa, Sabine C. Koch, Thomas Fuchs and Cornelia Müller
417–444
Authors notes
445–452
Addresses for correspondence
453–457
Index
459–468
“Overall, this book provides a welcome expansion on the implications of implicit memory for our view of the individual. It also constitutes a much needed attempt at connecting basic cognitive science and applied clinical work.”
“[T]his volume is an invaluable contribution to the literature on body memory.”
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Subjects

Consciousness Research

Consciousness research
BIC Subject: JMR – Cognition & cognitive psychology
BISAC Subject: PHI015000 – PHILOSOPHY / Mind & Body
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2011039943 | Marc record