This is an online module created for the 3rd Grade of the Junior High School. The topic of the lesson is the "7 Wonders of the World", and its main emphasis is placed on the Listening comprehension skills practice.
Aboriginal Hand Print(art + history; art + social studies)"One old man in Arnhem Land remembered being carried as a child on his father's shoulders as his father climbed up a log leaning against a rock wall. His father then sprayed his hand with red ochre against the rock, leaving a stencil he could still recognize many years later. The main function of the stencils was to record people's presence and association with a site." — Aboriginal Art OnlineThe stenciled hand print and aboriginal style drawings help children to relate to the man from the Australian Aboriginal Culture stated above, while helping them to understand the use of line in art. A black paper with white splattered paint was used, but white paper with red (ochre) splattered paint would make a nice impression also. Construction paper crayons make bright, bold, linear designs around the hand stencil.Grade Levels K-4
This art history video discussion examines Jackson Pollock's "One: Number 31", 1950, Oil and enamel paint on unprimed canvas, 1950 (MoMA).
Images can be a useful component in any subject. This lesson will guide students through an analysis of an image. Students will use critical thinksing skills to interpret an image. Students will then generate a hypothesis about the source and construct questions for further investigation.
This class investigates the theory, method, and form of collage. It studies not only the historical precedents for collage and their physical attributes, but the psychology and process that plays a part in the making of them. The class was broken into three parts, changing scales and methods each time, to introduce and study the rigor by which decisions were made in relation to the collage. The class was less about the making of art than the study of the processes by which art is made.
ART BRIDGES: Lesson Plans for Enrichment, Growth and HealingArt Lesson Plans for a Joan Miro DrawingObjectives: • To introduce a famous Italian artist to the students.• To teach the art element of “Line”• To teach the art element of “Balance”• To practice using these elements in creating a work of art
Nebraska Honors ProgramCLC Expanded Learning Opportunity ClubsArts Around the World Club CurriculumSpring 2019Grade Level: Kindergarten through second gradeIdeal Number of Attendees: 7-15 studentsGoal of Club: Increase the cultural and global awareness of studentsResources: Various Pinterest ideasContent Areas: Social Studies and ArtsFinal Products: Weekly crafts that are related to the country being studiedIntroduction to Club: This Arts Around the World club introduces students to other countriesand cultures through engaging craftsLength of Club: 1 hour and 15 minutesTips and Tricks: Have extra activities (such as coloring pages or worksheets) available forchildren who finish at a faster pace, and watch for students who are becoming distracted.
This art history video discussion looks at Johannes Vermeer's "Young Woman with a Water Pitcher", oil on canvas, c. 1662 (Metropolitan Museum of Art).
Overview: This program surveys two centuries of art and culture in the city now known as Tokyo. Ceramics, screens, textiles, prints, paintings, and armor are among the materials discussed.
Subject: Arts and Humanities, Art History, Visual Arts, World Cultures
Level: Middle School, High School, Community College / Lower Division, College / Upper Division
Material Type: Diagram/Illustration, Reading, Teaching/Learning Strategy, Textbook
Provider: National Gallery of Art Date Added: 09/19/2013
Language: English Media Format: Downloadable docs, Graphics/Photos, Text/HTML
This art history video discussion examines the Painting Techniques of Franz Kline: The Chief Abstract Expressionist New York The Museum of Modern Art, October 3, 2--April 11, 2011.
" This course will study the question of Global Architecture from the point of view of producing a set of lectures on that subject. The course will be run in the form of a writing seminar, except that students will be asked to prepare for the final class an hour-long lecture for an undergraduate survey course. During the semester, students will study the debates about where to locate "the global" and do some comparative analysis of various textbooks. The topic of the final lecture will be worked on during the semester. For that lecture, students will be asked to identify the themes of the survey course, and hand in the bibliography and reading list for their lecture."
This lesson was actually created as a resource to help train on how to use the new Open Author application. There is a PDF and video that goes along with this sample lesson.
This course is designed in the tightly controlled space between (national) security and (civil) liberty, student projects, guest presentations, readings and workshop discussions will attempt to develop positive answers to these questions. More specifically, the course will focus on the psychological, economical and political conditions of those who are marginalized and therefore deprived of parrhesia today: the silent victims and witnesses of any kind of social and cultural exclusions. "Parrhesia" was an Athenian right to frank and open speaking, the right that, like the First Amendment, demands a "fearless speaker" who must challenge political powers with criticism and unsolicited advice. Can designer and artist respond today to such a democratic call and demand? Is it possible to do so despite the (increasing) restrictions imposed on our liberties today? Can the designer or public artist operate as a proactive "parrhesiatic" agent and contribute to the protection, development and dissemination of "fearless speaking" in Public Space.
Take a virtual tour of the prehistoric caves at Lascaux, France. The discovery of Lascaux in 1940 opened a new page in the knowledge of prehistoric art and our origins. Monumental work, the cave continues to feed the imagination and move the new generations of the world. This website is intended to help understand the secrets of the artists who painted and engraved bestiary at Lascaux 19,000 years ago, and to present the current trends in scientific research on the painted caves.
This art history video discussion examines Leonardo da Vinci's "The Virgin and Child with St Anne and St John the Baptist" (Burlington House Cartoon), 1499-1500, charcoal and chalk on paper, c. 1499-1500 (National Gallery, London).
Mona Lisa Fact or FictionA Copyrighted Activity Re-Posted with Permission from Cheryl Trowbridgewww.teachkidsart.netObjectives:The participants will be introduced to interesting facts surrounding the painting of the Mona LisaAudiences: This lesson is perfect for anyone, regardless of age, who is interested in learning more about art and history. Use Cheryl’s wonderful plan with your group and consider using her format to explore other art, traditions, cultures, artists and subjects. We are all enriched when we are life-long learners.
The "National Archives Experience: Digital Vaults" is a site that features digital items (mostly created or associated with the federal government) from the National Archives' extensive collection relating to United States history. The site provides interactive exercises and a tool to create posters, as well as slideshows with audio, captions, and multiple images.
An online interactive resource for children to explore and learn from visual art through quizzes and games. You can test your memory with lace, create a colourful fruit poster, paint a Paul Henry skyline, or try your knowledge with a quiz.
This fun interactive encourages looking and responding to visual art and enables the child to look at and talk about works of visual art through strengthening their vocabulary.
This video lecture looks at the painting techniques of Jackson Pollock: "One: Number 31, 1950". Abstract Expressionist New York. The Museum of Modern Art, October 3, 2--April 11, 2011. Filmed by Plowshares Media Images courtesy of Pollock-Krasner Foundation/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York; and The Museum of Modern Art, New York. Music by Chris Parrello Chris Parrello, Ian Young, Kevin Thomas, Ziv Ravitz.