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Throw yourself back to the 60s with Pop Art! Let your whimsical side stand out in bigger-than-life sculptures of everyday objects.
During the Pop Art movement of the 1960s, artists used familiar images from popular culture to inspire their work. Claes Oldenburg (father of "Happenings") from Sweden got famous by making gigantic everyday objects such as lipsticks and hot water bottles.
Pick an ordinary object such as a video game controller or a cup of hot chocolate to make into a larger-than-life sculpture in this retro style. Blend the color from Crayola Washable Markers into white Crayola Model Magic® to get the hue you want. Knead and shape your sculpture.
Humor is big in Pop Art, too. Why not add a touch of whimsy with chenille sticks or other collage materials? Air-dry your creation overnight. Why not start a collection?
Let's make something!
Do you like to fish? Make a 3-D triarama of your favorite fishing spot.
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Research your family heritage to find out where they’ve been and how you got to where you are now. Use Crayola® Bright F
Step into history and create a beautiful replica of a buffalo robe, worn by the Cheyenne on the North American plains.
What museum exhibit did you like best? Create a 3-D showcase of your favorite display!
This colorful Japanese holiday weaves together astronomy, language arts, culture, and design. Kids can fly their poetry
Display the 10 Commandments in your home on two historic-looking stone tablets.
Invite the whole neighborhood to join your scavenger hunt. Leave a trail of clues painted on the sidewalk. Who will find
In a house no bigger than many bedrooms, Maud Lewis, a folk artist, created delightful paintings of her beloved Nova Sco