ingparenting'' is a program based on mutual trust between parent and baby that emphasizes awareness of and response to a baby's internal rhythms. Part 1, ``Getting Rid of the `Shoulds,' '' takes a critical look at current child rearing advice. Part 2, ``Epilogue and Prologue,'' is a bridge between such advice and the dancingparenting philosophy. Part 3, ``Getting Ready To Dance,'' explains babies' capabilities, feelings, and internal biorhythms. Part 4, ``Let the Dance Begin,'' describes the ever-changing parent-child relationship and suggests ways to enhance the dance. The book as a whole sums up the authors' philosophy: ``Bringing up baby isn't a growth process just for him but also for you.'' Recommended. Jodith Janes, Univ. Hospitals of Cleveland Lib.