In just a few quick steps, customize your own box of Crayola Crayons, create an Art Case, or draw your own Stuffed Animal. It's easy and fun!
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Begin by drawing what you know. Buff your drawings to create rich deep artwork with extra shine!
Excellent advice for all beginning artists is to write, draw, dance, or act what you know. William H. Johnson (1901-1970) began his life as an artist by copying cartoons from the newspaper. He went on to become well known for his dynamic portrayal of African-American life in the early 20th century.
Johnson studied art in Europe and lived much of his life there until the Second World War forced him to return to the United States. His distinctive artistic style evolved from his experiences abroad and was finally shaped by the rich cultural life in the area of New York City called Harlem. Using 10 bold colors, he worked with broad planes of paint to capture the energy and vibrancy of time and place.
On black paper, use Crayola Construction Paper™ Crayons or Twistables Slick Stix to draw a familiar scene--a still life of your cats taking a nap or a portrait of your neighbors walking down the street. Go back over the picture, applying the color very thickly. With a tissue, rub the color to give your picture depth and gloss similar to that of oil paints.
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Play your favorite outdoor games with Sock Worm Beanbags you make yourself using Crayola Fabric Markers, old socks, and
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What’s climbing out of the dark, oozing swamp with its jaws wide open? Watch out for a ‘gator or two! Sculpt a scene tha
Create lively desert scenes with Crayola® Color Wonder™. Kids' hands and fingers double as printing stamps—and stay mess
Create this intriguing bat cave for a Halloween decoration. It's also a great way to introduce children to bats as well
The sky's the limit with this mobile. Create fine-feathered friends to hang around-all year long!
Bubble, bubble! This simple printing technique goes along swimmingly when you use recycled bubble wrap.
Children spread their creative wings with this imaginative activity that helps them understand perspective and size. Flu
Create a colorful creeper with paper plates. Will it be a hairy woolly bear? Or a caterpillar that’s knobby, tufty, or h