This editorial presents an analysis of research articles, clinical commentaries and reviews that attest to the evolution of the profession of drama therapy. Each contri-bution raises critical questions pertaining to how, where and with whom drama therapists train and practise. Contributing authors unsettle notions of private, public and virtual space, ableist assumptions that interfere with training as a drama therapist, and call for a deeper engagement with what distinguishes our profession while upholding equity, diversity and justice as core values.
- drama therapy
ASJC Scopus subject areas
- Complementary and Manual Therapy
- Visual Arts and Performing Arts