African proverbs are often witty, down-to-earth sayings. Choose your favorite one to illustrate with a 3-D rainbow of colors.
Imagine exploring inside Egyptian tombs and famous museum displays! Create Egyptian treasures and jewelry using your Crayola Color Explosion Spinner™ designs.
Begin by drawing what you know. Buff your drawings to create rich deep artwork with extra shine!
Research your family heritage to find out where they’ve been and how you got to where you are now. Use Crayola® Bright Fabric Markers to design colorful canvas shoes representing a...
Create a family of cute and cuddly cats. Why do you think these regal animals have such high opinions of themselves?
Create a beautiful West African Adinkra Cloth and learn about the culture of the Ashanti people. Get bold results with Crayola® Colored Pencils and Watercolor Paints.
What took nearly 3 years to travel from Washington, D.C., to Galveston, Texas? Celebrate Juneteenth with a replica of Li...
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Focus on historic achievements and positive role models with this collaborative monument making project.
Invite students to discover Desmond Tutu, a fascinating man who tried to bring nonviolent change to South Africa.
Show Way by Jacqueline Woodson not only is a great story about the African American culture and the significance of quil...
Regardless of whether the ground hog sees his shadow or not on February 2, kids can create their own Shadow Shapes—and make them all year 'round.
Each new season brings exciting and wondrous changes for children to explore. Get back to nature by combining writing and art.
Kids create all creatures great and small—and in between—with these Easy Animal Cutouts. Line them up two by two for an instant zoo, museum, or farm!
Track down some wild or cuddly animals! Take a "paws" to have fun.
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Did the groundhog see his shadow? Create a groundhog nameplate with Crayola® Color Sticks and make a prediction.
Capture shadow puppets by tracing them and turning them into stick puppets.
If you could have an animal body, what creature would you be? Why? Invite students to draw their dream animal and then s...