Into the groove of an alternative masculinity: Drumming groups for incarcerated individuals in a maximum-security facility | Intellect Skip to content
1981
Volume 15, Issue 2
  • ISSN: 1752-6299
  • E-ISSN: 1752-6302

Abstract

Although group drumming has been found to help improve well-being among marginalized populations, including incarcerated individuals, additional study into the possible benefits of drumming within maximum-security facilities is still required. This phenomenological study examines the experiences of fifteen maximum-security-incarcerated individuals who participated in a twelve-session group drumming and the meaning of this group for them. An analysis of interviews that took place after the sessions revealed three main categories: (1) – describing how participants initially perceived the djembe as insufficiently masculine, but then changed their minds about this; (2) – relating to the facilitators’ non-judgemental, non-patronizing and egalitarian approach within a joyful atmosphere, and how this filtered into the mutual relationships among group members; (3) – describing how participants were able to unmask themselves and discover new aspects of their peers, express emotions within a pleasurable and safe space and release aggression. This study suggests that the use of drumming groups as a rehabilitative tool may enable incarcerated individuals to shift from a hegemonic masculinity, that fosters aggression, toughness, boldness, violence and control of others, towards an alternative masculinity that encourages openness, respect, support and the expression of emotions.

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2022-07-01
2024-04-14
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