Robert Motherwell was a young American ‘Abstract Expressionist’ painter, printer, collage maker, and author. Rosenberg, Harold. The Anxious Object: Art Today and Its Audience (includes artist’s statements). New York: Horizon Press, 1964. Music can also be used to teach basic scientific principles. The physics of sound are very relevant to children who play instruments. Music lessons can be a great way to discuss the science of sound waves, sympathetic, and harmonic vibrations. Playing an instrument is also a very physical activity. Drums, for example, involve a lot of large-scale movements and incorporate both the arms and legs. Children who play percussive instruments, such as drums, will have the opportunity to learn about the muscles in the arms and legs and how they become stronger the more they are used. Other instruments, such as guitar, involve smaller-scale movements. These instruments are an excellent way to teach children about the anatomy of the hand. Provides an overview of various types of musical journalism including criticism, reviews, feature articles, program notes, promotional material, and so on. Offers students significant opportunity to develop their own skills in writing, editing, research, and interview techniques as they apply to writing about music and the music industry. Landy, R.J. (2010 ). Drama as a means of preventing post-traumatic stress following trauma within a community. Journal of Applied Arts and Health, 1(1), 7-18. The Arts Club of Chicago, IL. Exhibition of the Sidney Janis Collection of Modern Paintings. 5-24 April 1935. Catalogue with text by Harriet Janis. MUSIC IS SOCIAL. Think of an orchestra,” says Tomaino, a 30-year veteran in music therapy. If one instrument is missing, you can’t play the piece. All ‘voices’ are necessary.” This is what Hutchison teaches in Social Skills Through Music,” an eight-week course for children ages seven to 10. Students participate in ensemble playing, write collaborative songs, and practice for an end-of-session performance. A mixed method design was implemented for the purposes of this research for a period of 8 months. All three children received individual music therapy sessions once a week in the music room of the school. The music therapy intervention last for approximately 30-40 minutes and it was delivered by a board-certified music therapist. Data collection continued for the entire duration of the project. Hunter, Sam. Black & White. Exh. cat. New York: Marisa del Rey Gallery, 1988. Similar to that of the Casablanca School, the work of the Aouchem group based in Algeria sought to reinterpret local symbolism and body art through abstract compositions. The group, whose name means tattoo” in Arabic, was active for a short period from 1967 until 1971. While not a signatory of the Aouchem manifesto, Mohammed Khadda echoed the group’s central ideas of contemplating the mystical dimensions of runes and symbols of Amazigh culture. His works feature graphic signs evocative of calligraphic pictograms, painted over a surface of earth tones.