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It is 10 o’clock on a snowy morning in east London, and the wind section is warming up – Mozart, Brahms and Ibert are on the bill.Ibrihim, a chubby-cheeked six-year-old sitting in the audience, is excited.In an extraordinary 1998 documentary made by Channel 4 (filmed over two years) there is a haunting scene in which Alexander throws himself on and off a chair, all the while screaming. As Lubbock’s wife, Christine Cairns, says on film, 'he has just disappeared’.The Lubbocks’ desperation led them to try a controversial and expensive therapy (it was to pay the £12,000 annual cost that Lubbock invited cameras into his home) developed in the 1980s in America, called the Lovaas method, which they had read about.'This is the best performance ever,’ he shouts, jumping up and down before the music has even started.'It makes me want to dance.’ His teacher tries to shush him gently, but the conductor is not concerned about concert hall etiquette.
The child stands and stares at the large silver keys for the remainder of the piece.
Today three smartly dressed members of the wind section carry on unflinchingly even when one child, excited by the jazzy parts of Ibert’s Cinq Pièces en Trio, spins in circles ever closer to the bassoonist.
Lubbock bounds over and turns him in a different direction.
But I’m not scared of these children; I have one at home.’ Lubbock’s fifth and youngest son, Alexander, was diagnosed with autism when he was two.
He had been a 'happy, smiling baby’, but almost overnight he changed.