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Tucker, S.S. (2003). On Moving And Being Moved: Nonverbal Behavior in Clinical Practice. By Frances LaBarre. Hillsdale, NJ/London: Analytic Press, 2001. 268 pp.. Psychoanal Q., 72(4):1072-1076.

(2003). Psychoanalytic Quarterly, 72(4):1072-1076

On Moving And Being Moved: Nonverbal Behavior in Clinical Practice. By Frances LaBarre. Hillsdale, NJ/London: Analytic Press, 2001. 268 pp.

Review by:
Sara S. Tucker

On Moving and Being Moved: Nonverbal Behavior in Clinical Practice is an ambitious effort to demonstrate the importance of nonverbal behavior within psychoanalysis from a two-person perspective. A dancer as well as a psychoanalyst, LaBarre concentrates on the ways her patients move and speak, how they are in the room, and how she, in turn, experiences her bodily responses to them, as well as how she uses these sources of information to shape her thinking in making analytic interventions.

In the thirty-eight pages of part I, “The Choreography of Conversation,” LaBarre presents a condensation of the book, which she then expands over the subsequent one-hundred ninety-eight pages.

[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]

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