Dr. Kaye-Huntington serves as Adjunct Associate Professor at University of the Arts in the departments of Creative Arts in Therapy and the Division of Liberal Arts. She is also on the faculty of Drexel University. She is a licensed psychologist and maintains a private practice in Philadelphia, where she specializes in the treatment of childhood depression and anxiety and health related psychological issues in children and adults. She has served as consultant to the School District of Philadelphia. Dr. Kaye-Huntington has worked as a clinician for over twenty years in a variety of settings with a broad spectrum of children (including very young children) and their families, and with adults. She has particular interest in the utilization of the visual arts in the context of psychotherapy. Her recent publication "Art therapy in the context of creative expressive therapies" in B. Beitman & D. A. Monti (Eds.), Integrative Psychiatry, has recently been published. She received her Bachelor's degree from New York University in Art History where her primary interests were in Medieval Art and Twentieth Century Painting and Sculpture. She received her Master's degree in Art Therapy from Hahnemann University. She completed her Doctoral degree in Clinical Psychology at Immaculata College.
Prior to her current clinical work Dr. Kaye-Huntington taught art in New York City and has worked for many years as a potter, specializing in wheel thrown earthenware, showing and selling work here in Philadelphia. Her most recent wheel thrown, low fired earthenware vessels, are coated in terre sigillata. They reflect her interest in the sensuousness of poured pigment. Her goal is to explore in a playful and graceful way the interaction of the clay body and surface in many layers, concealing and revealing the thrown object. In some ways, these shifting levels parallel psychotherapy in which the individual and therapist share and withhold experience on many levels - conscious and unconscious.
Class Schedule, Fall 2013
|TH||04:00PM - 06:50PM||Theories of Personality|