T he school of practical analysis, having originated the work of Laban (1950; Laban and Lawrence, 1947), falls chronologically and theoret-ically between the other two. It addresses in-depth aspects of nonverbal behavior that are touched o n but not dwelt o n by the intr insic-meaning posi t ion and the cultural school. In br inging them into central focus, the school of practical analysis lays out details, not yet seen, pertaining to h o w attunement is accomplished and what i n nonverbal terms constitutes the indiv idua l . The fo l lowing are cases i n point .