Design and Implementation of Motion Expression Activity Program Applying LMA to Children with Intellectual Disabilities Using ICT

 
 
 
  • Abstract
  • Keywords
  • References
  • PDF
  • Abstract


    The purpose of this study is to design and implement a movement expression activity program through ICT using Laban's LMA in recognizing movements of children with intellectual disabilities. Kinect and Laban's movements were used to construct a motion expression activity program. In this research method, screen image screen and theme music were used as contents of musical work <Les Miserable>. The motions of randomly set to 40 kinds, and when the movement of the screen coincided with each other, the score was displayed with the ringing tone. The experimental design was conducted for 13 children with disabilities for 4 days (12. 21 ~ 12. 25. 2016). In addition the willingness to match the motion of the screen in kinetic expression activities using Kinect, repetitive exercises gradually improved the completeness of the movements and the final score of the game. This study, it has been observed that curiosity, interest, and immersion in movement expression activity are designed and implemented by using Kinect for the movement expression activity program with a new education game approach that can eliminate the fear of physical activity it was tried.

     


  • Keywords


    Movement Expression Activity, Laban Movement Analysis (LMA), Kinect, Children with Intellectual Disabilities

  • References


      [1] Korean Disabled Welfare Sports Association, “Theory of Special Physical Education,” Seoul: Tae Keon Cultural History, 1994.

      [2] Hardman M.L, Drew C.J, & Egan, M.W, “Human exceptionally; society, School and family (6th ad).” Boston: Allyn & Bacon. 1999.

      [3] Rizzo T, Faison-Hodge J, Woodard R & Sayers K, “Physical activity prevalence of adults with mental retardation.” Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly. Vol. 20, no. 3 (Abstract from Academic Search Premier Database). 2003.

      [4] Hong Y. J, “An Academic Status and Role of Adapted Physical Education in Education for Handicapped Children. “ Journal of Adapted Physical Activity & Exercise, Vol. 7, no. 2, pp: 107-116. 1999.

      [5] Kim E. S, “Theory and Practice of Physical Education for Children with Disabilities.” Seoul: Rainbow Corp. 2003.

      [6] Kim H. J, Oh H. J, “Theory and Practice of Physical Activity for Young Children.” Seoul: Yang Chon Won. 1999.

      [7] Faison-Hodge J, Porritt D. L, “Physical activity levels of students with mental retardation and students without disabilities.” Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly Vol. 21, pp: 139-152. 2004.

      [8] Kavala K. A, Forness S.R, “History, rhetoric, and reality: Analysis of the inclusion debate.” Remedial and Special Education Vol. 21, pp279-296. 2000.

      [9] Lotan M, Isakson E, Kessel S. & Merrick, “Physical fitness and functional ability of children with intellectual disability: Effects of a shot-term daily treadmill intervention.The Scientific World Journal. Vol. 4, pp: 449-457. 2004.

      [10] Obrusnikova L, Valka H. & Block M.E,” Impact of inclusion in general physical.” Education Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly. Vol. 20, pp: 230-245. 2003.

      [11] Brown J, Siegel J, “Exercise as a buffer of life stress: A prospective study of adolescent health. Health Psychology.” Vol. 7, no. 4, pp: 341-353. 1998.

      [12] Richmond V, McCrisken, “Nonverbal Behavior.” Needham Heights, MA:A Pearson Education Com. 2000.

      [13] Oliver J, “Physical activity and the psychological development of the handicapped.” In Kane, J.E (Ends), Psychological aspects of physical education and sport. Boston, Routledge and Kagan. 1972.

      [14] Sharif R, “Theories of Psychotherapy and Counseling Concepts and Cases.” Pacific Grove, CA: Books/Cole Pub. 1996.

      [15] Wicks-Nelson D, Israel I, “Abnormal Psychology of Behavioral Disturb.” Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall. Wierman W, Jars S 1990, Educational Measurement and Testing. Boston, MT: Ally and Bacon. 1991.

      [16] Laban R. V, “Laban Art of Movement Guild Magazine.” March. 1952.

      [17] Laban R. V, “The Language of Movement: A guidebook to chore tics Annotated and edited.” by Lisa Ullmann (Ed), Boston: Play. Originally published chore tics. London: Macdonald& Evans. 1966. 1974.

      [18] Shin S. M, Kim J.R, “Reading Body and Motion: Theory and Practice of Laban Motion Analysis.” Ewha Woman’s University Press. 2010.

      [19] Kim N.Y, Jang G.H, “Effects of a Sensory Integration Program to Decrease Hyperactive Motions of Mental Retarded Children.” Journal of Sport and Leisure Studies. Vol. 20, no. 2, pp: 737-748. 2003.

      [20] Yu S. J, “Analysis of Effect and Development of Physical Activity program and for Children with Mental Retardation.” Graduate School of Physical Education. Korea National Sport University. 2009.

      [21] http:// www.XBox. Com

      http://patents.google.com

 

View

Download

Article ID: 21011
 
DOI: 10.14419/ijet.v7i3.33.21011




Copyright © 2012-2015 Science Publishing Corporation Inc. All rights reserved.