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Dov Blum-Yazdi

"Leelah" is a model for drama therapy that is derived from a meta-theory called the play paradigm. This paradigm is an attempt to provide a framework in which acting is the primary action that takes place during therapy and it is performed in a direct and unintentional manner without interference from a facilitator. "Leelah" is a term in Sanskrit that views existence itself as a divine game. This model is based on work within a story framework and was built with the inspiration of the "Dungeons and Dragons" game. The story creates a workspace that takes place in an entirely playful experience. The process takes place through role playing and free play, and the facilitator tries to interfere as little as possible, while emphasizing the therapeutic and autonomous value. There is no audience or external observers. The model proposes a therapeutic process characterized by an accompanying interpretation that is impartial and does not address concrete and specific insights. This perception stems from the belief that there is a lot that we do not know, and that the Western mechanistic view fails to recognize the uniqueness of therapy and forcefully transforms it into a process of educational socialization. This model seeks to create a paradoxical situation: to allow a game to be played in the present as it is, in its own "right", without an audience and without goals or aspirations to achieve something outside of itself. However, at the same time, it enables development and growth within the social framework in which we live.

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