Arts, Health and Wellbeing: A Theoretical Inquiry for Practice now available from Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Cambridge Scholars Publishing is pleased to announce the publication of Arts, Health and Wellbeing: A Theoretical Inquiry for Practice, edited by Theo Stickley and Stephen Clift.
This book brings together leading UK researchers in the field of arts and health, including creative arts therapies. The chapters are based on presentations originally given at a UK seminar series on scholarship and research on connections between the creative arts, health and wellbeing, funded by the Economic and Social Research Council.
It will be of interest to anyone practising or researching arts and health, in both hospitals and community settings. Because of the nature of the work, the volume is cross-disciplinary in theory and multi-disciplinary in practice. As such, it will appeal to a cross-section of practitioners and thinkers.
To read a full summary of the book and to read a 30-page sample extract, which includes the table of contents, please visit the following link:
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About the Editors
Theo Stickley has worked at the University of Nottingham, UK, for 17 years, having previously trained in mental health nursing and counselling. He has edited five books, written 15 book chapters and published 76 peer-reviewed and 26 non-peer reviewed journal articles. In recent years, his research has exclusively focused upon the methods and practices of how the arts are used to promote mental health. He is a qualitative researcher, and his edited book Qualitative Research in Arts and Mental Health makes a unique contribution to this valuable subject.
Stephen Clift is Professor of Health Education in the Faculty of Health and Wellbeing at Canterbury Christ Church University, UK, and Director of the Sidney De Haan Research Centre for Arts and Health. He is also Professorial Fellow of the Royal Society for Public Health (RSPH) and has led on developments within the Society related to creative arts and health. His current interests relate to arts and heath and particularly the potential value of group singing for health and wellbeing. He is one of the founding editors of the journal Arts & Health: An international journal for research, policy and practice, and is Chair of the recently established RSPH Special Interest Group for Arts, Health and Wellbeing. He is also co-editor, with Professor Paul Camic, of the Oxford Public Health Textbook on Creative Arts, Health and Wellbeing.